The News-Review from Roseburg, Oregon on October 8, 1952 · Page 5
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The News-Review from Roseburg, Oregon · Page 5

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Roseburg, Oregon
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Wednesday, October 8, 1952
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Page 5
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October Day Hottest Her In Seven Yeirs Townspeopla sweated through the hottest October day since 194J her Monday when thermometers registered a high of 94 degrees. On Oct. 1, 1945 the temperature was the same 94. But it's been hotter here In October. On Oct. 10, 1934, Roseburg sweltered in 96-degree heat. Immediate relief is in sight, though, local weather bureau officials report. Today's predicted high is 84, with the mercury expect- step9 5 . 337 North Jackson MODELS- TOYS HO B B I ES ed to drop another two degrees Wednesday. Hunidities keeping loggers and hunters from the forests are still down. Low Monday was 22 per cent in the local area, with a low of 20 to 25 per cent forecast for today. Phone Employees Receive Award For Safety Record Telephone employees in Roseburg belong to a group having an accident rate less than one-fifth that of inrlustrv in cunpral ! This was made known today ! with announcement by Pacific Tel-i ephone Manager J. S. McGuire that the National Safety Council has presented its award of honor to Bell System companies throughout the country for their outstanding safety record during 1950 and 1951. THE eCONOMy Big Family Size porcelain ftnith tub Thorough, fait, gtntle washing action fc Modern, strtamlined Safety Wringer fx Chip-proof, rurt proof EASY-namel finish Quick-drain Pump COM! IN AND SEE THIS NEW WASHER BARGAIN TODAY! m: i Mm ROSEBURG 120 West Oak St., Dial 3-5574 SUTHERLIN West Central, Phone 2988 Life of Best Uoved Comeidian At Indian UMilJ .... i WILL ROGERS. Jr. and JANE WYMAN acknowledge sect from Wamet. "THE STORY OF WILL ROGERS.' appliusc m a Technicolor. Stalin Predicts Capitalists Will Engage In War MOSCOW Wl Prime Minister Stalin said Thursday a war between capitalistic countries is more probable than a war between capitalistic and socialistic (i.e., Communist) countries. Stalin said wars between the capitalistic nations of the world are inevitable. The Soviet leader made these statements in a 50-page article in the Communist Party magazine "Bolshevik" on the eve of the Communist Party Congress, opening here next Sunday. Again expressing his views, Stalin said he was correcting the mistakes of other Communists who believed there was little likelihood of conflicts between capitalistic countries because the United States, as they stated it, had subjected them to satellite positions. Stalin said: "Certain comrades contend that because of new international conditions following the second world war, wars between capitalistic countries ceased to be inevitable." These comrades, the Soviet leader said, are mistaken. He explained they felt that contradictions between capitalistic countries themselves that they take the view the United States has so subjected other capitalistic countries' that there is little possibility of future wars between them. . Not so, said Stalin. The Stalin statement about the unlikelihood of ' war between the capitalist and Communist world seems to contradict his previous, oft-quoted statement that such a clash must come. That statement was made in 1927 by Stalin to a visiting American workers' delegation in- Moscow. Stalin told them: Contradiction Shown "Thus, in the course of the further development of the international revolution and the international reaction, two centers will emerge on a wold scale a socialist center attracting the countries gravitating toward socialism and a capitalist center attracting the countries gravitating toward iru Y do in rout-minded out-of-state grocery chain store and the allied Affiliated Milk Committee try to make yon believe that the substitute milk initio tive will protect Oregon's Dairy Farmers and your steady milk supply ... r WHEN THE TRUTH IS: More than 80' of Oregon's Dairy Farmers (who really know the milk business) oppose the tricky substitute initiative. They are fighting it with every hard-earned dollar they aa spare, because they know It could threaten your steady supply of rich, wholesome milk. ' I HINC LfUTMOLB. TlilanMMllr .Inlnt frnr .w.. b it ; : v i tn mine centum in urcgon, cm won at our many inwll dairy lormoa, i should b riouily con corn td ovor th attemptof an out-of-ilal grocery chain to pats a substitute) milk control niliatlv promoted by then to irv thtir own lalflth lnttrifi, YOU arc not protected under their Initiative. Oregon'. $70,000,000 dairy Industry, 10 vitally im-portant to our Hate agriculture economy, It not protected, either. Your present supply of rich, sanitary, wholesome milk at present fair prices, and our ability to belter our herds and sanitary equipment, IS PROTECTED under our present FAIR low. let's keep HI" f " HERE IS THE?EtU?El ABOUT YOUR PRESENT MILK CONTROL LAW! IT DOES ASSURE YOU ond your family a steady supply of rich, wholesome milk at uniform, low prieei the year 'round. 'IT DOES AFFECT YOUR milk's sanitation end purity by giving dairy farmers a stable market and so a chance to maintain better herds and keep modernized the high-priced equipment needed. IT DOES PREVENT YOUR milk supply from falling under control of a politically appointed one-man dictator ot called for under the out-of-itate promoted initiative. At present, a 7-man Board of Agriculture fairly administers the GOOD Oregon Milk Control Law to your best interests. OO N'T BE TRICKED Into repealing our FAIR MILK IAW that has worked so well for 1 9 years. Your steady milk supply at FAIR PRICES. OREGON'S many smaH dairy farmers. VOTE WITH THOSE WHO KNOW THE MILK INDUSTRY... Vote 333 X NO! M. 4v. by Grf Milk rVwJwMft GsnalttM, Sta Chttrcfc, Wy.-Msr., til CrUtt l(4g., Nrtland 4, Ortf. capitalism. The struggle between these two camps will settle the fate of capitalism and socialism throughout the world." Last April Stalin told a group of American newspaper editors and radio men that he believed a third world war was no closer at that time than it was two or three years previously. Stalin also added that he believed peaceful co-exis-tance of capitalism and communism was quite possible under these conditions a mutual desire for co-operation, a readiness to fulfill undertaken obligations, observ ance of the principle of equality and non-interference in internal affairs of other states. On Feb. 16, 1951, Stalin told the newspaper Pravda that a new world war "at least for the present time cannot be considered inevitable." This was accompanied by a blast at the U. N. for its action in Korea. Oregon Traffic Law Penalizes Romeo Drivers Highway Romeos have some advice from the Secretary of State's office one-armed driving, says the office, can be a mighty dangerous practice, in more ways than one. To prove its point, the office said the September list of traffic violations and driver license suspensions included suspension of one driver's license after court conviction of "driving while under embrace." ThA pnnrt rppommended the sus pension for violation of a little- known section ot Oregon law which says it is unlawful to operate a motor vehicle when the driver "has in his lap, or in his or her embrace another person, baggage or other encumbrance uihioh nrnvpnte Tnp frpn and un hampered operation of such mo tor vehicle." rilkoi. cucnpncmns ft- ffpntpm ber, for more frequent charges, included ma lor oriving wnne intoxicated, 35, reckless driving; 22, failure to report an accident; and 13, violation of the basic rule. Eleven drivers had licenses suspended because driving records indicated they were bad accident and violation risks on the high- Oregon drivers were convicted of 4,872 traffic violations during the month, the oflice reported. The figure is the highest so far this year. Hollywood Tough Guy To Aid Eddie Cantor HOLLYWOOD Wl One of the movies' tough guys, Edward G. Robinson, leaves for the East to-;nv,f in rpniarp F.ftilie Cantor in the Bonds for Israel campaign. He will visit Chicago, Lieirou aim Cleveland rallies. Meanwhile, Cantor continues to improve at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, where he has been confined since a heart attack last week following his first TV show of the season. Highway Accident Cause Of Amputation Of Arm LAKEVIEW Wl James L. Blankenship, 67, Klamath Falls, enrrnrpri nmnntatinn nf his left arm in a hospital here Friday after noon, the result ot a nignway accident. His car and a grain truck sideswiped on a narrow bridge .DUan milpt wpt nf T.akeview. In severe shock, his condition was serious. -MQIOlPnOGHAMSC KRNR u90kc. t240k. KRXL Wed., Oct. 8, 1952 The News-Revfew, Roieburg, Ore. 5 EE M A IN IK Q HOURS TODAY 4:0ft Musical Roundup 4: lfr HcmiAXWa.v MUS 4:30 Curt MftMey Show UBI A:4S Sam liarew MBS 5:00 Take A Number-MBS S:;iO Wild Bill Hickok MBS 5:50 Cecil Brown 8:00 Man and Hii Magi World of 3porie 6:30 Brighter Side 6:45 Sam Hayes MBS 6:55 Bill Henry MBS 7:00 Guet Book 7:15 Mutual Newsreel-MBS 7:30 Cisco Kid -MB 8 8:00 I Was A Communist Toe 1 s:;w Melody Time 9:30 FBI In Peace and War-CBS 10:001 Lpove a Mvaterv MBS 10:15 Titus Moody Show-MBS 10:20 Music Recorded 10:;tO Dosert Inn Orchestra-CBS 11:00 Nite Watch 11:25 News Mitecap 11:30 Sum Oil THURSDAY. OCTOBEB t, W 6:00 Coffee Club Capers 6:30 News and Coffee Club 6:45 Way of Life 7:00 Hemingway MBS 7:15 Breakfast Gang UBS 7:45 Morning Melodies 6:00 Cecil Brown MBS 6:15 News MBS 8:20 Gabriel Heattr-MB 8:35 News -MBS 8 30 Haven ot Rest MBS 9:00 Woman's View 9:30 Helen Trent CBS 9:45 Our Gai Sunday CBS TrV0?-Newipaper of tha Air MBS 10:15 Tello-Teat MBS 10:30 Second Spring 10:45 Betty and Bob 11:00 Ladies Fair MB 11:25 News MBS 11:30 Queen for a Day MBS 12:00 Bob Grant, World News 12:15 Modern Mood Music 12:30 Man on the Street H ?.ob. Grant. Local Newa 12:55 Market Reports 1:00 Jack Kirkwood Show MB 8 1:30 Music for Homemakera 1:45 OPS Show 2:00 Assembly of God 2:15 Man About Town 2:30 Music You Want 3:00 Bob Crosby Show 3:15 Arthur Godfrey CBS 3:30 Afternoon Melodies 3:40 Women's News Desk CBS 3:45 Paula Stone Show MBS 4:00 Musical Roundup 4:15 Hemingway MBS 4:30 Curt Massey Show MBS 4:45 Sam Hayes MBS 5:00 Sgt. Preston-MBS 5:30 Sky King MBS 5:55 Cecil Brown MBS 6:00 Gabriel Heatter MBS 6:15 World of Sports 6:30 Bing Crosby CBS 6:45 Sam Hayes-MBS 6:55 Bill Henry-MBS 7:00 Visitin' Time CBS 7:30 Musical Fashions 7:45 Chuckwagon Jambore 8:00 Pigskin Predictions 8:30 This is Radio CBS 9:00 Newspaper ot the Air-MBS 9:15 Pulton Lewis Jr. MBS 9:30 Meet Millie CBS 10:001 Love a Mystery-MBS 10:15 Titus Moodv Show MBS 10:20 Evening Moods 10:30 Desert Inn Orchestra CBS 11:00 Nite Watch 11:25 News Nltecan 11:30 Sign Ott EM A IK IN Q HOUR! TODAY 3:30 Open House 4:30 Once Upon A Time 5:00 Skyroom Serenade 5:15 Tim Kor Music 5:45 The Editor Speaks 6:00 Sports Spotlight 6:15 The Lamplighters 6:30 Modern News 6:45 John T. Flynn 7:00 Pete Franco 7:30 Shalimar Show 7:45 Logger 'a Weather Bulletin 7:50 Musical Interlude 8:00 Heidelberg Harmonalrta 8:15 Music in the Morgan Manner 8:30 Country Fair 9:00 Music For Wed. 9:30 Henry Jerome 9:45 Pipes of Melody 10:00 Blue Barron Presents 10:15 Starlight Serenade 10:30 Dance Time 11:05 Dance Time 11:30 Sign Ott THirRSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1952 6:00 Sign On 6:01 News In Nutshell 6:02 Dawnbusters i:30 Rooster Reveille) 6:45 First Edition News 6 55 Weather Bulletin 7:00 Alarm Clock Clutt 7:15 Morning Special 7:305 Minute News 7:35 Sleepyhead Serenade 7:15 Sunshine Boys 8:00 Sun Dail 8:15 Sweet Corn 8:305 Minute New 8:35 Tops in Pops 9:00 Music 9:15 Say It With Music 9:309:30 Dateline 9:45 Top O' i'he Morning 10:00 Johnny Green 10:15 Bob Eberly 10:30 Date With Del 11:00 Magazine of the Air ll:li Town Crier 11:25 Stork Club 11:30 Lanny Ross 11:45 Especially for Women 12:00 Variety Time 12:15 Roving Reporter 12:30 Mid Day News 12:45 Market Reports 12:50 As You Like It 1:00 Ray Bloch Show 1:30 Myrtle Creek Presents 2:00 Excursions in Science 2:15 Chapel by the River 2:30 This Is the Hour 3:30 Open House 4:30 Once Upon A Tims 4:45 Del's Story Time 5:00 Rhythm at Random 5:15 Time For Music 5:45 John T Flynn 6:00 Sports Spotlight 6:15 Lamplighters 6:30 Modern News 6:45 The Editor Speaks 7:00 Western Serenade 7-30 Music 7:45 Logger's Weather Bulletin 7:50 Musical Interlude 8:00 Square Dance 8:20 Freedom la Our Business 8:45 Dick Haymes Show 9:00 Music for Thurs. 9:30 Henry Jerome Show 9:45 Cote Glee Club 10:00 Rhythm Rendevout 10:15 Air lane Melodies 10:30 Dance Time 11:05 Dance Tim 11:30 Sign Off Coral Society Orchestra To Present Concert By CORINNE WOODARD The Roseburg SvmDhonv Or chestra will join with Roseburg Choral Society in presentation of The Messiah" at the Junior Hieh School Auditorium, during the i-nnstmas season in December, Frank Moore, president of the Choral Society, announced. Two numbers not given in prev ious concerts are being rehearsed Dy the Choral bociety in weekly practice at the Junior High School music room, under the direction of S. Clarence Trued. Associate membership tickets were distributed to the members of the Choral Society, following rehearsal Monday night. These memberships entitle the purchaser to two free seats at all Choral Society concerts, and names of associate members will he print ed on the programs. All who wish to contribute to the work of the Choral Society, but are not able to give time to singing with the group, may purchase associate memberships from any Choral So ciety member. A good-sized group is now in at tendance at the rehearsals each Monday night at 7:30, but mem berships are slut open for anyone who can sing. A goal of ISO voices has been set for the "Messiah' concert. Cabot's Wife Is O.K. After Blood Transfusion HOLLYWOOD M-Actor Bruce Cabot's estranged wife, Francesca do bcaffa, was progressing satisfactorily today after a series of blood transfusions following tha birth of a daughter. The child was born Thursday night and was named Alfonsina for Francesca's mother. The Cabots were divorced last Nov. 27, but last month her attorney won court permission to amend the complaint and put oft the final decree, explaining that as the result of a reconciliation she was to have a child. Mrs. Cabot said, however, that sha doesn't expect another reconciliation. "We are not getting along," sha explained. Surerlin's City Hall Plans Will Be Revised The Portland architectural firm, of Roald, Schmeer and Harrington will revise plans for Sutherlin's city hall following a meeting with the City Council and planning commission Monday night. The outward appearance of tha building will remain approximately the same, but the interior will be rearranged some, City Manager W. D. Bollman said. The council is expected to approve the plans at a later meeting. MARLIN YODER TO SPEAK Marlin Yoder, principal of the Camas Valley School, will be guest speaker at the Lookingglass PTA meeting Friday, Oct. 10, at 8 p.m., at the Lookingglass School. Mr. Yoder will talk on "The Reorganization of the School District Bill" to be voted on Nov. 4. Mothers of 6th, 7th and 8th grade students will furnish refreshments. THURSDAY thru SATURDAY Gory Cooper in "DISTANT DRUMS" plus "EVERYBODY'S DANCIN'" ENDS TONIGHT: "FORCE OF ARMS" ond "TALK ABOUT A STRANGER" War Contract Fraud Money Recovery Smali WASHINGTON Wl Tha Justice Department, says a House investigating group, has recovered only $300,000 of allegedly fraudulent World War II contracts totaling 21 million dollars. Asserting the fraud charges were referred to the department four years ago by the General Account ing Office, a House judiciary subcommittee said the department has "taken an excessive amount of time in moving to recover money aue me united Htatel government." In a report to the House Sunday night, tha subcommittee said the department's record in handling cases of overpayments to private contractors is "shameful." Former Deputy Atty.-Gen. Peyton Ford was held directly responsible for the delays, and Assistant Atty.-Gen. Holmes Bald-ridge and his predecessor ai head of the claims division, H. Graham Morison, were criticized for lack of forceful prosecution. None of the three was reached for comment. Other Criticism Leveled The report, the third in i series on an investigation of the Justice Department by a subcommittee headed by Rep. Chelf (D.-Ky.), also criticized George S. Petzer, former assistant U. S. attorney in Detroit. It said that on Petzer's recommendation a claim of $1,300,-000 against the Michigan School of Trades, Inc., was settled for $93,000. In another action over the week end, Rep. Chelf said an examination of FBI files in the 1946 Kansas City vote fraud case disclosed "no new or startling evidence." TALKING ABOUT A HOMt? So many people do nothing but talk about it! But if you really want to own your home, consult me now. Personal attention. Economical terms. Ralph L. Russell Loans ona Insurance INSURANCE SOLICITORS E. V. Lincoln Mack E. Brown A. W. McGuire J. B, Bailor Room 212 Phono 3-4311 Loan Representative Equitable Savings t Loan Ass'n. Douajas County Stole Bank Bldq. Tax Anticipations Are Far Over-Subscribed WASHINGTON Wl-Secrelary of the Treasury Snvder savs a 1V4 billion dollar offering of tax anticipation bills was over-subscribed by 778 million dollars. Snyder announced yesterday that the bills, which can be used to pay taxes next March IS or can be redeemed in cash next March 18, were sold at a discount rate of 99.231, equivalent to an interest rate of 1.72 per cent per year. Snyder said the offer was made to meet anticipated cash requirements of the treasury, and in ef fect is a means of collecting taxes in advance by giving a discount determined by competitive bidding lor me Dins. The 1.72 per cent interest was the highest tha treasury has had to pay on tax anticipation bills recently, and officials said it re flects the current tightness of the money market. AUGUSTUS POST . DIES NEW YORK Wl Col Augustus T. Post, 78, pioneer of the air and gasoline age, died here Saturday night. He becama an advocate of balloon travel in 1900 after going aloft in a 52-passenger balloon. For years he piloted racing motorcycles and automobiles, and he was the 13th man to fly a plane in this country. Starts m. 1 Tonight ADVENTURE-SWEPT DAYS of the GREAT INDIAN . A t.WSX r 3 SUA fit V" imai felDANE CLARK 1T 'WW Ben Johnson FA " JvV? " lT' Trcney Roberts ' U ADDE O ImI STARTS FRIDAY Paul HENREID Jeffi DONNELL Starring In "THIEF OF DAMASCUS" In TECHNICOLOR 2ND FEATURl "Bannerline" NOW SHOWING "Summer Stock" "Great Jewel Robbery" STARTS TONIGHT -4 DAYS His Fun... His Fame ... His fabulous Days tha lovable guy who tossed V lariat irwiunxj r ( mitltoit f j Vj i T hearts r-j Vill Rogers - Jane Wyman m MM ratwr " J m Mr. Will Roger jV- EDDIE CANTO K James .Gleason Matinee: Sat. & Sun. AT REGULAR PRICES

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