The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994, June 28, 1949, Page 4, Image 4

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    4 The News-keview, Roteburg, Ore. Tu., June 28, 194
Qbc lows-Review
Published Dally Exoept Sunday by ths
News-Review Company, Inc.
Mere! fti itcDd elaee mailer Mar 1, l'. el the eeil eftlee it
Reaeberf, Oregeej. aaier act at Mareh t, 111
Editor Manager
Member of the Associated Press, Oregon Newspaper Publishers
Atioclatlon, the Audit Bureau of Circulation!
Kepreaentea' br WKST-HOLLIDAI CO., INC., olflc.i la Kt Verk. Cklcafa,
Raa Praprlsca. Lea Anfelea. Seattle, Parllaad. SI. Leula.
SUBSt'KIPTION BATES la Ore, on By Hall rar Tear II.M, lis meathe Sl.St.
tk. MHaiha i aa n -it. rarrin pr w v hi m iia advance). tban
aaa rear, par meath JI.OO. Oatiida Oresea Br Hall far reef .. l
mnniim II "
Simultaneous installations
The. News-Review and Klamath Falls Herald and News,
affiliated in the Southern Oregon Publishing; Co., make these
two newspapers the FIRST in Oregon to set up Teletype-
setting equipment.
The Teletypesetter, a comparatively new invention, per
mits automatic operation of
about 1500 Teletypesetters are in use today. They are used
to speed type production almost doubling production over
the manually operated line-caster and also to permit setting
identical type at several stations simultaneously from one
central station, when connected by telegraph wire.
Time and Life Magazines, for instance, are edited in New
York but, through use of Teletypesetters at Philadelphia,
Chicago and Los Angeles, set identical type simultaneously
at each of the three publication points.
The Teletypesetter consists of three major pieces of equip
ment, a perforator, transmitter and keyboard.
The perforator has a standard typewriter keyboard to
gether with auxiliary keys. It operates in much the same
manner as an electric typewriter, but, instead of printing
characters on a piece of paper, punches holes in a record
ing tape.
As the tape comes from the perforator it is fed into the
transmitter. Combinations of holes in the tape create elec
trical impulses.
Each impulse from the transmitter is transferred into
mechanical action on the keyboard which is attached to the
line-casting machine. Each coded impulse from the trans
mitter "punches" a key on the keyboard in exactly the same
manner as would be done in manual operation and causes
the line-caster to set type in the normal manner.
The Teletypesetter opens the way for many interesting
developments in the mechanics of publishing and printing.
There has been established, for instance, the Southwest
Arkansas Teletypesetter Circuit, with headquarters at Hope,
Arkansas. An eight-hour daily wire report is edited at Hope
and is set in type simultaneously by five neighboring news
papers. Several such circuits now are operating in the East
and Mid-West.
A number of installations have been made for weekly
newspapers where the mechanical problem differs consider
ably from that of daily newspapers. Weeklies can train
girls to operate perforators and utilize only one Linotype
operator to service two or three line-casters.
The News-Review and Herald and News are installing
these machines in an effort to produce more type in a given
number of hours. It is expected that a large amount of
the material can be put through the automatic operation,
particularly material which normally slows down the manual
operation. Thus the "slow copy" can be punched out on the
perforator and fed into the transmitter which then will
operate the Linotype at top speed.. This can be done at
such times as will not take the line-caster out of production
when needed for "hot" copy. . ,
The Teletypesetter is expected to be a great timesaver in
handling legals, classified ads, and time copy, thus aiding in
meeting early deadlines.
News-Review Linotype operators have even suggested that
the editor punch out his own column material on the Tele
typesetter so they won't have to read it. But we'll be dog
goned if we will! So long as we refuse, we're sure of at least
two readers the operator and proofreader.
Russia Put On Defensive In
Struggle For Europe, Claim
Of State Secretary Acheson
Secretary ol State Acheson says
Russia has been definitely put
on the defensive In the struggle
lor iurope,
He told a news conference that
the results of the Big Four for
elgn ministers meeting at Paris
biiow mat.
Acheson said the Soviet Union
was afraid to relax Us iron grip
on Eastern Germany because the
Russian leaders know they would
no longer be able to control the
Herman people 11 iney ma so.
The real significance of the Big
Four session at Paris, Acheson
said, is that It demonstrates the
ready strengthened position of
the Western Powers In what he
called the struggle for the soul
of kurope and the fact the posi
tion of Russia has been switched
from an offensive to a defensive
Persecution Rapped
Acheson declared that Commu
nist-run Czechoslovakia is wag
jng a campaign against religious
freedom which violates "the de
cencies of civilization."
The Secretary charged that re
strictions imposed by ine Lorn
munist regime are "an attempt
to subject religious organizations
to the rule of an intolerant police
state. The campaign, ne said,
follows the pattern of those al
ready carried out in Hungary,
Bulgaria and other Eastern Euro
pean Communist states.
Ask Money For Korea
Acheson previously reempha
sized Thursday this time to the
House the "utmost importance"
of approving the North Atlantic
Pact and European arms program
at this congressional session.
Acheson also urged action by
June 30 on a bill to provide $150,
000,000 of economic aid for Korea.
in mechanical departments of
line-casting machines. Only
The Secretary underscored what
he had told the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee that action
on the treaty and arms program
are needed to back up America's
policy In Europe.
The House has nothing to do
with ratification of the North
Atlantic defense alliance. But it
will have to approve the Arms
At the moment, the Foreign
Affairs Committee is considering
the Korean bill. Without help,
Acheson said, the south Korean
fiovernment "will have an almost
nstiperable task in maintaining
freedom and Independence."
He told the Senators that the
Inability of the Western dele
gates at the conference to come
to any real agreement with Rus
sia emphasizes the need for both
the North Atlanlic Pact and the
related arms program.
Girl Scouts' Summer
Activity Plans Laid
Summer activity program of
the Girl Scouts was laid out at
the monthly meeting of the Girl
Scout Leaders Association June
23, when leaders met at Umpqua
Park for an outing and "cook-
Mrs. Lloyd Nelson, secretary,
announced that Mrs. Ruby Shar
man, will be In charge of the
first activity Wednesday. June
29 when Girl Scouts will meet at
Umpqua Park for wood gather
ing, fire building, slick cookery,
and a nose bag lunch."
Other activity dates will lie
July 16, July 27, Aug. 10, anil
Aug. 24. Other plans will be
announced later, said Mrs. Nel
t .r sic- m . m r m i mm n ii v
$f&0$$ ' By VitUmett S. Martin a ("jJ
"The tendency of the times,"
wrote Daniel Carter Beard, Na
tional Scout Commissioner in a
letter to the writer of this
column, In 1939, "is to commer
cialize everything, but the origi
nal idea of the Boy Scouts was
to develop the individuality and
make the boys capable of doing
anything and everything, so
their characters would be as in
dividualistic as their fingertips.
"I do not 'mix up In politics;
I keep out of all entangling dis
cussions. I have but one object
In view, and that is the training
and development of American
manhood through the proper
training of the boys.
"Consequently my warmest
friends belong to all shades of
politics, and what is better still,
all shades of religion. Personally,
I can stand this, for I am a
Quaker, and as such, have res
pect for everybody else's faith.
"Such letters as yours are
stimulating and I thank you.
Cordially yours, (signed) Daniel
Carter Beard, National Scout
Under such leadership one is
not surprised to find the Twelfth
Law of the Scouts Is that "A
Editorial Comment
From The Oregon Press
Sherman County Journal
A woman, bitten by a rattler
while fishing, has been given
some sort of serum recommend
ed for the occasion and is re
ported as being on the way to re
covery. That is all very good and
very scientific and very luckv.
Hut It ain't like it used to be.
When the west was new the only
known cure for rattle snake bile
was a more common serum which
came In barrels hauled up next
the bulkhead of freighter's high
wheeled wagons. The bulkhead
llself was the freighter's store
room where he kept his proven
der of grain for the unwilling
eayuses that provided his mo
tive force. He kept his chewing
tobacco, his bacon and flour
there, too. But the place nearby
was where the snake bite serum
were hauled.
Why, In those days, they used
to start a town with a barrel or
two of that stuff. A stranger'd
come along, find a likely place
where there was water and grass
ana set up a snop ot some Rind.
Maybe a blacksmith shop, maybe
an eating place but fhst off he
needed a barrel of this snake
bite serum to roll up on a plat
form all ready for a wooden
spigot and a customer. The cus
tomer would be along shortly,
heralded by a plume of dust
down the road.
It wouldn't he long (if the bar
rel was occasionally renewed!
until some one would settle
nearby and pretty soon there'd
be a town with a store and a
street and hopes for a postof
flee. Travelers would stop In
Just for the sociability and set
tlers would ride in from forty
miles because there was likely
something going on.
Most immoral? Yep. reckon so,
hut seemed like there wasn't no
excitement over to the other
Did the stuff cure rattle snake
bites? Well, history is not exact
"Who, Me?"
Scout is Reverent. He is rever
ent toward God. He Is faithful
in his religious duties, and res
pects the convictions of others in
matters of custom and religion."
Our boys had one scoutmaster
who demonstrated all that Mr.
Beard said in this respect: he was
of the Mormon faith. I feel sure
at least a half dozen other de
nominations were represented In
the troop. It was the scoutmas
ter's invariable custom to Include
a Bible in his pack but on one
trip up Into the high Sierra for
a week, he failed, somehow, to
do so.
He explained to the boys and
showed his deep regret. The
boys were concerned for him.
Said the youngest scout earnest
"If it will help you out any.
Scoutmaster, I could pretend to
be reading the Bible. I know
the twenty-third Psalm and the
The troop, the scoutmaster told
us later, showed their approval.
So did he, but not for the same
reason. "You just do that!" said
he, warmly. "Your Good Turn!"
Scouting, when lived up to, is
a big step towards world brother
hood! on the subject but a lot of It was
taken for snake bites, real or
anticipated, and It must have
cured some. But it cured the
country of ennui, although the
word was never heard In those
days, and there are philosophers
of a sort who would argue that
being bit by a snake was no
worse ailment than being bored
by inaction only quicker.
How Socialism Works In England
Salem Capital Journal
An Associated Press dispatch
from Selarnthy, England, fells of
the Joy of life under the socialists
regime of the British Labor Party,
whose endless red tape on triviali
ties is reminiscent of our own
OPA control during war time.
The clerk of Sommerset parish
had for a hundred years or more
tacked election notices upon a
church door and adjacent trees.
The owner of the property turned
it over to the government as a
national trust. This followed:
The government said the par
ish clerk had to quit nailing no
tices on government trees. The
law said he had to have five bill.
lelln boards for that purpose. The
clerk got permission to up the tax
rates a penny to pay for the
boards. Then he applied. In tripli
cate, for an allotment of rationed
lumber to make the boards.
Next, he mailed the national
trust a ropy of a lease, in tripli
cate, covering erection of the
boards. Then he applied, in quln
tuplicate. for permission from the
iVunty Planning Committee to
erect the boards. The board sent
llle applications back, said they'd
have to have applications In trip
licate for each of the five boards
- with a diagram of the proposed
bulletin board on each.
At that moment, something In
Tom's soul died. He quit.
This is typical of all socialistic
planned economy states where red
tape bureaucracy rules, and t
large percentage of producers are I
In the Day's News
(Continued From Page One)
that matter, I was unaware that
the old one had only two.
It's odd how many things we
don't, know. ,
r HERE'S a thought-provoking
little tale in the news.
The Oregon Poultry Council
wants a price floor of 90 per cent
of parity for the 1949 turkey crop.
In defense of Its position, it as
serts that turkey prices should be
protected at the same level as
grain prices.
Well, turkeys eat grain. If the
price of grain Is high, the cost of
raising and fattening turkeys will
be high. That follows as night fol
lows day.
You just can't get around It
LET'S go on with the story.
You work for wages say $1.50
an hour. You eat turkey to keep
up your vim and vigor. If a law
is passed to raise the price of tur
If you get the law to raise your
wages, your boss will want a law
to raise the price of what he
makes or sells. If he gets the law
to raise the price of what he
makes or sells, it will upset the
apple cart of everybody who
BUYS what he makes or sells.
And so on ad Infinitum.
TINKERING with prices BY
LAW is a good deal like try
ing to fix the clock when you
don't know anything about clocks.
Every wheel you monkey with
OTHER WHEEL. After a while,
you give it up and go get yourself
a new clock.
(Just as. In the course cf time,
we'll have to get ourselves a new
price structure.)
THERE are ways and ways to
maln - ll.,lnn A Ul J,.
I mane n living, rv villunU UIS
patch Informs us that one Sie-
mund Engel has supported him
self throughout his life by wooing
gullible widows and fleecing them
out of their fortunes.
It was a good racket and It
served him well for 50 years, but
eventually he over-stepped him
self and wooed a widow who
wasn't gullible. Not only was she
not gullible but she has a slater.
Inlaw who is a policewoman.
with the aid of this relative, she
set trap for the aged Lothario
and caught him so cold that he
admitted his long career of
W3man swlndling. He Is now rest
ing comfortably In jail while try
Ing to raise bail of $10,000.
He tells the cops he never mar.
ried any of the women he took
money from, adding: "I am al
ways a gentleman, and a centle-
man knows right from wrong EX-
ING MONEY. Alter all, all I've
done In taking women's money Is
what the politicians do every
Every crook, you see, has an!
withdrawn from production. to su.
pervise and regiment the balance
of the people.
Sex Slaying Of
Boy Confessed By
Father Of Four
LANSING, Mich., June 18
UP) Inspector Paul Taylor of
the City Police said Monday that
Dudley Beatty, a 29-year-old un-
employej factory worker, had
confessed the beer bottle slaying
of f"ur-year-old Walter Eaton.
Taylor said that Beatty, who
lives a block from the home of
the slain child, walked into police
headquarters Monday and gave
himself up.
Taylor went Immediately to
Bealty's address and returned
with an arm load of clothes, which
the officers said were stained,
but had been washed.
Taylor said "I am satisfied he
is the one."
Taylor quoted Beatty as say
ing: "I knew you'd get me and I
couldn't take It."
Asked why he killed the boy.
Taylor said Beatty replied:
l con t Know, i u been drink
ing. I knew him and his family.
I don't know why I did it."
Beatty told the officers where I
to lind the clothing he said he
wore last Thursday night when
the little boy was lured Into a
dark factory storage yard, where
his throat was cut and he was
criminally assaulted.
Taylor said the shirt, found
stuffed Inside a pillow, had a
stain on it and that the trousers
appeared also to have been
stained. The officer said labora
tory tests would be made to de
termine if the stains were blood.
Beatty Is married and has four
children, the inspector said.
Plans 1,000 Final
Assembly Plants
TOPEKA, Kan., June 28. m
Kaiser-Frazer will build 1,000
small final assembly plants
throughout the United Slates if
evnerimontal unite nm.r
construction prove satisfactory,
ugai x. nailer saia nere Mon
day. --"-. pi IV Ul llic WlI-
IOW Run, Mich., automobile Cor-
(juration, saia zu-car-per-day as
sembly plants will be completed
in about three months at Port
land, Ore. and Los Angeles.
He said the plants will be an
experiment in labor relations.
"It is my theory," Kaiser ex
plained, "that we can obtain bet-
icr iauur relations witn decentral
ization einPH If llritl annhU mn
agement to establish closer per-
aundi lyiiiai-Lg wun worKers than
is possmie in a large plant."
He said he thinLrc hottoi- lKs..
relations will result in increased
worker interest in his job. This,
Kaiser said, would result in in-
Creasfnir pffiplnnnv anil a hlnl.n
standard of job performance
wiuuii wouia oe reiiectea m a
better finished product.
-. 0u.u v.vrilllailj' UCll-
nltelv will build 1,000 of the 20-
car-per-aay plants If the Los An
geles and Portland branches pro
duce expected results.
Spar Tree For Contests
Hoisted At Sutherlin
A spar tree to be used for high
Pllmhinn aiunl. In U r 1
- ""'ft -.-.. o in iiic Luugias
County Timber Days celebration
ai auinerun July i was raised
Sunday morning In De Waard's
Field, onnosite the KnthaHin r!,..
Park. '
The 120-fooJ tree was cut 14
miles east of Sutherlin by the
crew of Clinton Berg, logging
contractor. It was brought into
the city by Fabian Bratton.
"Dead men" nenri no annhn.
ports for the tree were sunk by
Don Harrington with the aid of
Troy Watts.
All lnpppra nro lnvltat n an,n
the logging contests at the Suth-
urmi ceieurauon. rt. J. EaldWIn,
general chairman, said that Dick
Gilman, Roseburg, is receiving
Phone 100
If you do not receive
your News-Review by
6:15 P.M. call Harold
Mobley before 7 P.M.
Phone 100
-Tiw aV
U. S. Leans To Finance Rural Phone Lines Planned
A bill to bring more telephones
to the farms may get through
the House this week with the
help of a compromise move.
The rural telephone bill is next
on the worksheet after the House
gets through the housing scrap.
A fight has been building up
over the phone measure too, par
ticularly over a leature mat
would let the government lend
money for expanding country
phone service at 2 per cent inter
est less than the rate the Treas
ury pays on some of the money
it borrows. .
Now the word is getting around
from the Democratic leadership
that it might be a good idea to
raise the rate in the bill to 21
or 3 per cent. And the author,
Kep. Poage (D-Tex), has indi
cated he is willing to go along on
21 per cent.
Clip This Ad
Men 17 to 55 to learn
Learn By Doing
Come for interview with
IW, C. T. I. representative at
Umpqua Hotel, regarding
I starting dates, housing and
part-time jobs. Interviews
on Friday, 10 a. m. to 7 p. m. .
'...for an increase in sales volume"
According to Mr. Harold Borreson, shipping
clerk, George A. Hormel & Ca.'s Seattle branch,
"West Coast's convenient, regular schedules help
us deliver small orders with the same speed as
larger ones. The service is an aid in increasing our
volume to hundreds of grocers and butchers."
West Coast's flexible shipping network can bt a
valuable merchandising asset to you too. There's
much more to shipping than just hauling the load,
as many concerns have already learned. Next time
route West Coast and see for yourself!
Hat Beds Stale Racks
f Direct Service:
Seattle, Spokane, San
Wt Francisco,
Eji Los Angeles
rjjjjjll For Inlormauon and Service
SSO E. 3rd St. Phone 635
A- VNl
M . X'
Poage's bill would let the
Rural Electrification Admlnistra
tlon, which has spread electricity
to thousands of farms, move into
the telephone field. The REA
WOUld lend mnnoir tn avp,i
Dhone SVStemit for vn.n,i XT
body else could even apply for
-. me nisi K x mnninc
Later. eooneratiuA nrn..nin..n
. . 1 ' - " suiii'.nuuiis
o' farmers could apply for loans.
ships via e
T mc A '
Refrgeraforj Vans