Tim and Alice in accident
L ' - r ' TWyv-r-Wyr-.-i.' K W"V t"f ViTt V8JtsA ' i1?J l Credits, Debits For GOP Listed By Rep. Ellsworth At C. of C. Luncheon Meet '.' 1 By GEORGE CASTILLO . City Editor, News-Review It was summing up for U. S. Rep. Harris Ellsworth at the Chamber of Commerce forum luncheon in the Hotel Umpqua Monday noon. Some 75 townspeople pushed aside their duties for an hour to hear Rep. Ellsworth give his own state of the nation report. Having just returned from a junket through the seven counties of his, Congressional district, he ob viously was happy he was going to stay around his home ground "for a while." He is apparently not forgetting work altogether, however. Hp not ed he bad set up an office in the ratine nuiiaing ana could also be reached at home by telephone. Speaking with the confidence of a man who believes in the success of his Dartv. the Remihll. can Congressman quickly enumer ated me -neaaacnes" tne Dartv faced on coming into office for the first time solidlv in 20 mn He balanced off the ledger with a report oi wnat tne party had done about the "headaches" and called it good. His inventory of the cited inherited "headaches" and some sola tions were: 1. The "cold" war. A sterner course of action in Korea spread to Europe and gave those behind the "iron curtain new hope, such as in East Germany. 2. The Korean action. The Re publican side of the aisle was not against tne action since it was tne first firm stand made by the United Nations since 1945. He credited the armistice to the Re publicans. He roundly lashed the truce talks carried on during the waning months of the Democratic leadership as "phoney" and "un fortunate." He said the U. S. and Rabbi To Speak Here Wednesday Rabbi Julius J. Nodel of the Congregational Beth Israel in Portland will be the featured speaker at the banquet in the Hotel Umpqua Wednesday night. Classed as one of the finest speakers iathe Northwest, Rabbi Nodel will speak to Roseburg business men and a group of 40 members of the Trade and Commerce Department of the Portland Chamber of Commerce. The banquet is scheduled for 7 p.m. A social hour will precede the no-host banquet. . This is only one of the spots where the Portland Chamber group will make stops in the Umpqua Valley. It has also scheduled visits to the Sutherlin-Oakland Chambers of Commerce in Suther-lin today and Myrtle Creek and Riddle. Also on the agenda is a tour of the Hanna nickel development in the Riddle area. EASTER LILY BLOOMS SEVEN PERSONS were sent to the hospital Tuesday morning in this accident, which occurred about nine miles north of Roseburg shortly before 8 a.m. (Staff Photo). : Vehicles Hit j Head-on During Morning Fog Four persons were hosnltslized Tuesday morning as the result of a head-on traffic crash near the Southern Pacific, railroad tracks about eight miles north of Roseburg. Most seriously hurt was Mrs. Ruby McElwin of Santa Barbara, Calif., t passenger in a car driv en by Mrs. Louise Buckmann of the same city. She was suffering from bad shock today at Community Hospital, where x-rays were being taken to determine the extent of injuries. Mrs. Buckmann received forehead lacerations and a knee injury. Mrs. McElwin's 8-year-old son, Gordon, was not hurt, but is being kept in the hospital. James Bovingdon, 61, of Oakland was the driver of the other car. ' He , received bruises and scratches. A passenger, Mildred Seehawer, 18, was thrown from the car and received bruises and scratches. Another passenger, Alice Mary Spencer, 19, has forehead lacerations and an injured right elbow. Betty Babcock, 19, who was in the back seat, was checked at the hospital and released. State notice said the Bovingdon car apparently started to pass when the Buckmann car loomed up in the fog, headed north. Ben Martin of Roseburg, in a car nearby, stopped at the accident scene, called police and ambulances on his car telephone, and used a first aid kit he had in his car. P 4t B and Billy Mohr emergency vehicles were at the scene a short time later.