The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994, October 17, 1961, Page 1, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    University of Oregun
Library
Eugene, Oregon OOIiP
sums
mm
P
5MflEyAT0N
w
HOLLANDERS SETTLE IN DOUGLAS COUNTY Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Breymann of Amsterdam, Holland and
their two children, Stanley, 5 and Weslie, 3, are shown
here as they settle in their new home in Oakland. The
family was sponsored in this county by the Christian
Social Concern Commission of the Yoncalla Methodist
Church. They arrived Saturday. (News-Review photo)
Dutch Family Making
New Home At Yoncalla
By MRS. GEORGE EDES
Nows-Review Correspondent
Robert Breymann, of Dutch In
donesian descent, has finally found
a new home in America, after he
was forced to leave the former
Dutch colony in the East Indies
because of political pressures. i
Saturday. Breymann, his wife ofi
Belgium descent and their two
children, Stanley and Weslie, ages'
5 and 3 years, arrived in Yoncalla,
where a home and job were wait
ing for them.
Family Met
The Breymanns were met in
Portland by Mr. and Mrs. Ben i
r.mcry ana Airs, tiuon Le, wno
brought them to Yoncalla by car.
They had flown from Amsterdam.
The Netherlands, to New York by
jet plane and came the remainder
Beardon On Trial
For Hijacking Jet
EL PASO, Tex. fAP) Leon
Bearden, 38, stood trial alone to
day in the hijacking of a Conti
nental Airlines jet.
ln a surprise move Monday, his
son Cody, 16, pleaded guilty to a
Dyer Act violation, interstate
ti-ancnnrtatinn nf a vtnlnn vphirlf
The defense had tried to enter ;
a similar plea three weeks ago Horn Roady
but the prosecution would not ac-l Before leaving Amsterdam, the
cept it. I couple and the children lived in
The Beardens, of Coolidge, ! apartment near the place
Ariz., were to have been tried to- where the motion picture "The Di
gether on charges of kidnaping, fry of Anne Frank" was filmed,
robbery and conspiracy. I T"e Breymanns had a home all
Defense lawer Frank H. Hunt- ready for them m Yoncalla. pro
er said he had been prepared to ! vld(,d W tlle members of the Meth-
hrinr. inln prairl nr Ann Damiam
bring into court nr. Ann iJamiani.
an Kl Pasn neuro-Dsvchiatrlst. in
tody's defense.
-ii- i . ,r mivoH.,
hoy," Dr. Damiam told newsmen,
lorn between loyally to what his
mother has taught him and loyal
ty to his father.
"The father's influence during
the past year has been detrimen
tal." Dr. Damiani said she will re
port to U.S. District Court on the I
results oi ner examination oi ; new dre.s.
Cody and recommend that he be Since the start of the school year
confined to a custodial care msli- The News-Review has been expen
tution until he reaches his ma-'meriting with the new format in
turilv. I
The Beardens were charged
with the attempted hijacking of
the airliner Aug. 3 over Colum-I A plan to publish it only once
bus, N.M.. on a flight from Phoe-levery two weeks, however, was
nix to Houston. There were 55! rejected. Instead it will be pub
passengers and five crewmen lished weekly on Tuesdays as a
aboard. 'separate tabloid.
Three Major Railroads Set
South Race Desegregation
WASHINGTON (AP Ally, his brother, the attorney general.
Gen. Robert F. Kennedy has an-i King said he had been advised
j tha( ihr. mainr rail, the railruadj had "issued orders.
roads have ordered racial dese-
gnualion of all their facilities in
the South. But two of the rail-
roads said later thev hadn't been!
practicing segregation.
afier Dr. Martin Luther King toiJ
news conference that the Jus-
; r . . . u
ice Department had told him
the desegregation order, put out
bv the railroads the Illinois Cen-
tral. Southern and the Louiswllc
& .Nashwlle.
King. Negro integration leader
from Atlanta, conterred Monday
with both President Kennedy and
The Weather
AIRPORT RECORDS
Fiir this afttrnoon, tonight and
Wtdnctday. aictpt soma lata night
"I"1 ''f mo-p.r fos. Lew ronigHt
n. Mijh t"rrow .bout M.
Hijho.t hmp. I. it J4 hours
Lowo.l torn p. last 24 hours .41
Highest tomp. any Oct. ('Ml .... !
Lowest ttmp. any Oct. ( J4) 14
Prtcip. last 24 hours T
Pracip. from Sopr. 1
J-5
Eictis from Sp. 1
Sunset tonight, S:?l p.m.
SunriM tomorrow, i ll a.m.
- .1?
I of the trip by train to Portland
They reported it took them eight
hours to fly from Amsterdam to i
.New York and four days by train Despite her damage the Ran
to Portland. dolph resumed her routine opera-
The Christian Social Concern tions as the flagship of an anti-
i i nmintccinn nt tn vnnoi a math.
!T", w"., ?. ."j
Vlrs Breymann and he hU-
jj-en". BrCJmann ana xnea chu -
u..,nM - a. j-i
from iesi, ln i950. He had
been a typewriter repair man in
Amsterdam.
When Indonesia got its indepen
dence in 1945, the Indonesians of
Dutch descent were made uneom
forlable. The Holland government
made it nnihi. fnr
go to Amsterdam. It also paid the :
transportation cost to Portland.
, PProvJ J
lit; i imcu oldies XUVCI Ullll-m , if
passed a special immigration act
to allow immigrants of Dutch In
donesian descent to enter this coun
try if they had a sponsor. A special
project of the Methodist Oregon
Conference the past two years to
i""""f, .'Mo be guarded and improved. "W
participate.
Mr. and Mrs. Breymann were
married in Amsterdam Aug. 5,
1954. Breymann has taught him
self English, but had never spoken
F.nulish to anvnnp before arrivinff I
New York. Mrs. Breymann
' " ......
iOOlsl Lnurcn a no maae possiDle Dy
Fldon Lee I
i -IIr dna -rs. r.iuon i.ee.
LBrlyman,'J , SKrt ,w,rkin8
the Yoncalla Lumber to in the
llCdl 1U1UI K,
Today's Youth Section
Now In Tabloid Form
The "Today's Youth" section be-,
gins appearing weekly today in
tabloid form. It met with such
favorable reaction. i
to retain thc tabloid
"dcc ded.
to go into effect immediately, that
facilities, all termina i s be de -
segregated immediately.
As Kin ' making his an -
I iiwuiii.rini.-ui. vusuic Lvpai iiuruk
umciais were preparing a siuie
I Tney said the statement was to
nave oeen issuea aiirr .on -
rmalinn ,h,t tm, orrfer ha(I gone
,,,, T.,, k'nirv
have been issued alter -.'on-
lsimiana Tpinpttp ICpntilrktf
Virginia, Mississippi. Alabama.!
Georaia. Florida. North Carolina
and South Carolina.
Atty. Gen. Kennedy said Justice
Department officials had held
vral meetinir. with the raii-1
mad operators to work out the
voluntary desegresation program
ln Chicago. Illinois Central
p,..'i un Johnston wirl
nl ,,. na(j ,jone nothing but con-
,mle compi,ance with a 19V Inter -
at, .ommerce Commission rul-
jJ? bjnn,n? f2re2ation m inter-
state transportation
Warren A. McNei.l. director of
public relation, for the Ixiuisnlle
A v,hville. id the railroad had
maintained no .enresation in its
stations or nasseniier cars for the
past year and a half.
i There was no comment from
'Southern.
I" ' "",,7T7r,!"'!'VT"'' 'iwbhwmi u?.ii.l.mi iMWIitiilin.il,..Mfw.
L MJMj-i...ii.i.ri i .i nun, in. i ... i. -J-trt:ilL-falnn'iiiiiJj,J i
Established 1873 20 Poges
U. S. Carrier,
Tanker Crash
In Atlantic
NORFOLK, Va. (API The air
craft carrier Randolph and the
Uberian tanker American Vis
countess collided Monday night
325 miles east of Charleston, S.C.,
the Navy reported today.
No one on either ship was in
jured seriously, a naval spokes
man said.
The carrier sustained a 30-foot
Ions gash in her left side 125 feet
from her bow and 25 feet above
her waterline. There was no word
here on the tanker's damage.
The collision ruptured a gaso
line line on the carrier, causing a
flash fire which was put out in
less than five minutes. Several
firefighters received minor inju
ries, the spokesman reported.
One seaman on the tanker was
reported suffering from shock. He
was treated by a physician and a
hospital corpsman who were
transferred from the Randolph to
the
tanker by the destroyer
Conway
. . .
SUDmar Ve wanare numer-Kiiier
r?-, co,man,,"n8 "lc ls
tapt. Henry Cook Jr.
TimLr A nrl IVn tnv
"vl amiM IIUIvl
Vital, Says Durno
Dr. Edwin Durno of Mcdford,
Longressionai Liisinci repre-
sentative- a'd Monday night the
future of the state depends on
"what we do (with our natural
resources) and how wisely we do
He was one of the speakers at
the October meeting of the Doug
las County Water Resources Ad
visory Committee.
Durno stressed timber and wa
ter among the most vital resources
must handle timber well and wise
ly or we will find our state in a
difficult position," he said.
He said he also thinks water will
be the state's most valuable re-
source
100 years.
Turning to 4th district water
control projects, he reported be
tween $22 and $23 million had
been allocated for such projects
this year. He said future projects
"depend on the attitude of Con
gress in the face of cold war ex
penditures." Durno said the country should
"support our President in the dif
ficult place he finds himself on
.u. :-. .:,l ,,,! chnnM
" "' '""' -
also support ellorts for a balanced
a,.w OU)k
budget in domestic expenditures
He concluded that one of his
main interests is "our natural re
sources." Durno is scheduled to make two
more major speeches in Hoseburg
next month. He will speak at a
Junior Chamber of Commerce
Southwestern Oregon District meet-
" ' . th. HllM,nilrB chamber
of Commerce Nov. 6.
Miller Says Nixon
Won't Seek Office
LOS ANGELES (API Republi
can National Chairman William
E. Miller says former Vice Presi
dent Richard M. Nixon definitely
will not be a candidate for presi
dent in 1964 under any circum
stances. Miller, who is here to confer
with party officials, said Monday
night that he had talked with Nix
on Saturday and that Nixon re
peated his contention that he is
out of the presidential picture in
1964.
Last month, when Nixon an
nounced hl, int,.nilon to run for
, j,ovcrnor 0f California in 1962. he
(prefaced it bv declaring he would
;no( bc ,he (;0p presidential can-
1904
Ravburn Soends
1
V. J n,u UnnrllV
GOOO tAOXXQ
DALIES, Tex. AP Sam Ray
burn had a "relatively good day
Monday but the Hou-c speaker.
stricken with cancer, remains ir
serious condition.
.Medical bulletin, released t
Baylor Hospital, where Ravburn.
79, h.n been a patient since Oct
2, described him a. alert and
re. tint comfortably. The bulletins
stressed there hail been no ma-
; jor change in hi. condition.
Dr. Anthony R. Currcn. head
nf the Cancer Research Hospital
at the inner. ity of Wisconsin.
said at Houston that Raburn s
general comi.tion must improve
betore he ran receive any more
treatments with the experimental
drug 5 lluoro uracil or Us dema
tive (TDK. The drug is aimed at
prolonging hie. Dr. turren saw
Raburn Sunday.
ROSEBURG, OREGON TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1961
.
I
CARRIER-TANKER COLLIDE Aircraft carrier USS Randolph, shown here in a 1959
Navy file picture, collided with the Liberian tanker Atlantic Viscountess today 325 miles
east of Charleston, S. C. No serious injuries were reported and neither ship was in dan
ger of sinking. (UPI Telephoto)
Army Engineers Plan Early Sludy
0! Umpqua River Water Control
The IT. S. Army Corps of Engin- the first fall meeting of the Doug-, such a dam cronned ud durinc: the
cers will turn its major attention' las County Water Resources Ad-! meeting. It has been the most con
to the Umpqua Kiver water con- vbory Committee. The meeting in troversial feature to date. Stewart
trol study before the end of the the courthouse auditorium in Kose- reported that the Lost Creek reser
)'er. 1 burg drew about 50 people. I voir site in the Romie hasin is
1 his was the indication Monday
nigm Dy a corps represcmauve at ,
Secret Indictment
Holds H.Withnell
Harold Wilhnell, former Rose
burg High School teacher and re
cently resigned as principal of Yon
calla High School, was arrested
HAROLD WITHNELL
, embezzlement charged
at Seaside today on a secret Grand
Jury indictment charging embez
zlement. Wilhnell is specifically charged
with embezzling funds from thc
school while principal there. The
amuunt of toUO was mentioned,
but. according to Dist. Atty. Avery
Thompson, other funds are alleged
to have been involved. The indict
ment dealt with a single charge.
Wilhnell was discharged from
the Yoncalla school position durins
the summer. Alleged discrepancies
were hinted at by thc school board
at the time.
Deputy Sheriff Howard Frew left
.Monday for Seaside, where With
nell has recently been employed,
and made the arrest there this
morning. Wilhnell was to be re
turned to Roscburg today to face
arraignment on thc charge in Cir
cuit Court.
New Umpqua Jetty
Funds Allocated
V. S. Sen. Wavn" Morse reports
'another Slul.tcxi is being allocated
for construction work on facilities j
at the mouth of the Umpqua ncari
Kccdsport.
1 He said the money had been al
located for construction of thej
training j'-tly. which direct, the1
flow of the river away Irom thc j
south jetty.
I Earlier. Congress and the Presi
dent approved SJur.uuu fur recon
struction of the south jetty winch
had been badly damaged by
storms.
i .
NEWS-REVIEW SETS OPEN HOUSE
, ,, , i , . tu v
Th i. National New-p..per week, and in recognition. The News-
Renew will hold an informal m-pettion of the p.ant (riday night
from 6 to 10 pin.
Anone interested i. invited to see how I newspaper is pub -
lished. Many of the operations in the day-to-day publication piocess
... , . . .. . . . ., j ,,. -i,. ,, , ,
will be staged during the four hour period to a .low Ms.tors to see
how it's done.
I Guides have been arrangrii to
1
Thc spokesman for the corps wag
iienrv Stewart, chief of the
ports section of the Portland
trict of the corps. He. Col. Sterling
K. Eisiminger, Portland District
engineer, and U. S. Kep. Edwin
Durno of the 4th Congressional Dis-
trict, were the stars of the show. Bl'n Irving, chairman of the
Th Ihrfi. matin thn tnn tnr thnlCOUlltV advisOI'V Committee, renort.
meolintf uhi e nn a fivp-i hv Intir
of corps' projects in the district.
Kogu Muay Endmg
Stewart sa :d thc corps is within
a nionin ana a nai: oi compieungamsiie.
its studies of the Kogue basin. Dr. Durno told the audience fh
When these are completed, thc
corps spotlight will turn to Doug
las Co inly in lull force.
He said the studies in thc Ump
qua basin would be completed in
two years. The product of these
tudies will be a basin-wide plan.
primarily for floot' control.
Stewart reawakened the hope for
a Tiller dam. which he called "the
key project." He said1 the basin
wide stiKlv would continue on the
Tiller, Olalla, llmkle Creek and
Galesville dams.
,l
The Bureau of Reclamation hi
year indicated it might abandon
Uie IiUer damsite as unfeasible
The fubject of fish passage over
Roseburg Pilot,
Student Report
Sighting UFO
A Roseburg flight instructor
and a student pilot reported
they saw an unidentified Hy
ing object rise out of a valley
in isolated timber country Mon
day while they were flying in
a iight aircraft over the coast
range.
Skyways instructor Bob
Johnson and student Ron Ny
gaard said they spotted a
large, round, silver-gray object
rise from a valley in the Calla
han Lookout area at 12:28 p.m.
"It rose to about our level
of flight and appeared to bc
coming toward us," Johnson
said. "Then it turned toward
North Bend, moving directly
ahead of us. Although our own
air speed was about U." m.p.h.
at the time, the object was
traveling so sw-iftty that in two
minutes it had disappeared
lrom our view."
The pilot described the ob
ject as -'perfectly round, with
no protrusions such a. wings."
He said it apoeared to he
about 1.1 to 20 feet in diameter.
He thought it too large to be
a balloon.
Johnson, who is also a Doug
la. County deputy sheriff, con
ceited an otit.ide possibility
the object might have been
some tjfe of balloon which sud
denly collapsed, creating an il
lusion that it was moving
swiftly into the distanre a. it
deflated. The object rose from
an area where slash burning
operations are under way, he
noted.
take us.tor. Ihroujh.
1
244-61 10c Per Copy
' comparable to Tiller, and the corps
re-ihas been ab'c to fashion a plan
I)is-!wnicn lwr water tempera
lu"' a maximum oi rat degrees
", fiir 8S I- mile- below the Lost
t rot'k lam-
"ip.r.rur.s man
"' "'Kii recorumK oi lemnera.
1 luro at Winston on the South I'mp-
I qua was 94 decrees this mnimr
;Tnis is cnp,ull.r;lb.v less lhan m
I miles below Ihcl proposed Tiller
Tiller damsile "appears to be one
of prime consideration, as far as
the South Umpqua is concerned. I
think it is very important."
Col. Eisiminger attended orimar.
lly as an observer. He pointed outl
ne nad been in (he district only
thrce months and was still learn -
ing about the district area
Olalla Dam Report
Slated For Spring
The feasibility study bv the Bo.
reau of Reclamation on the Olalla
uum snouid be completed by spring
lins was the n-nnrt 'i..n,i .,
night by Ben Irving, chairman of 'caused amazement among dele
llie county Water Resource. Ail i "ales at the opening session of thc
visory Committee, which was hold
ing its October meeting.
He said field jrews have been
working in the area and have
raised the number of estimated
irngaoie acres of such a cram
from 12.900 to 14.400 acres. Irving
concluded Ine prospects for a fa
vorable report are still good.
feasibility is the final study made
hrnPA - , r -
LT IZJtvV 1 Longression-
al approval can be introduced.
Irving also .reported that the hu- Voroshilov: a delegate, was
reau has indicated it will start the clected l0 lhe prcld.um of the
reconnaissance survey (a prelim-1 conKrcM jusl tnl morning,
inary to feasibility study after j Voroshilov was lumped together
next July 1 on the proposed Gales- in lhe denunciation with former
ville dam on Cow Creek. Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov,
The chairman said the Public , former Premier Georgi Malenkov,
Health Service is also working ; former Premier Nikolai Bulganin,
now on water quality studies. Its former First Deputy premiers
studies will also include potential Lazar Kaganovitch. .Mikhail Per
industrial and population growths. I vukhin. Maxim Saburov and one
which can be added to benefits in Shepilov.
determining feasibility of water I Bulganin was also in the hall
projects. land heard himself assailed.
Bomb Soviefs Plan To Explode
Would Dig Hole 400 Feet Deep
WASHINGTON (AP) A 30-'reinforced building, would be
megaton bomb such as Soviet , smashed for a distance of from
Premier Khrushchev sas the So- 5 to 6 miles,
viet I nion will explode Oct. 21 In addition, he .aid, a bomb
would dig a hole 4'iO feel deep anrl would result in injuries to many
a mile and a half wide and kill persons from flying glass or fic
almosl all persons within seven bris for a distanre of 30 miles
mile, unless they were in well- from the impart point.
constructed underground shelters
Ihi. was the estimate given by
Dr. Ralph Lapp, a nuclear srien -
tist when questioned by a report-
er alter Khrushchev told of plan,
for f irinz a bomb with the equiva-
ilent of 01 million ton. of TNT.
I Lapp used Washington for an
example and the white House a.
an imparl point in giving In. esli-
mate of damage. His figures
iwotild mean Hint most of thc fed
ral government building, would
be wUwn ,h(. arrJ nP al() .,
he m-untly converted into a
gigannc crater
1 He said all wood frame house,
hin l miles-all of W ashing.
Ion would be destroyed. In addi-
fontinuPd. brick .true-
rip
tore, wiilnn 10 mile, wnild !
leveled and even , big steel
Russia Gives
iNotice Of Nuclear Blast;
Oct. 31 Is Explosion Date
MOSCOW (Coiulonse. from XV npor's) The Sn ,,-t
I'nion will explode a nuclear bomb equivalent to 50 million
tons of TNT Oct. 31.
The immninconieiit of the forthcoming lost was given hv
Premier Khrushchev today at the opening session of the
22nd Soviet Comnimii.-t Party ( onpiess. It was tlu first
time the Kremlin had given advance notice of a nuclear
explosion.
Khrushchev accompanied his announcement with t h e
.statement that Kussia has a KlO-million.ton hnmli imf ,,i,t
ed "We do not intend to explode it. We might break our
own windows. May Cod grant that we never have to ex
hume mien a uomi).
(U.S. military leaders contend that a 100-miIlion-ton
bomb would not be difficult to build, but wouldn't be worth
the money as bombs already available are sufficient to
obliterate any conceivable military target.)
Here Are Quotations
From Khrush's Speech
Highlights from Soviet Pre
mier Khrushchev's speech:
If the Western powers dis
play readiness to settle the
German problem the time lim
it for signing the peace treaty
will not be so material.
The machinery has grown
rusty in the cold war and has
been operating fitfully. It is
time to grant genuine equal
rights in all U.N. agencies to
the three groups of stales that
have come into being in the
world Socialist, neutralist
and imperialist.
The struggle for general and
complete disarmament is a
major component of the for
eign policy of our party.
The principles of peaceful
coexistence invariably remain
the general line of Soviet for
eign policy.
Colonialism is doomed and
a stake will ho driven into its
grave. The colonial powers are
imposing unequal treaties on
the liberated countries, are lo
cating military bases on their
territories, ln the center of
this refurbished but no less
disgraceful eoiunialism stands
the United Slates of America.
The implementation of the
-
seven-year plan will bring our
country up to the level that
little more time will be re
quired to outstrip the United
Stales economically.
If realistic thinking gains the
upper hand in the United States
policy a serious obstacle to a
normal world situation will be
removed.
Khrusfi Denounces
I m . I
1 KY-SfWIPT I PffflPr
.MOSCOW fAP) Premier
Khrushchev today denounced for-
nwir Pt..tflnt klnmonti V V..ro.
ui,,i . i,,a,i..- nt ii,. ,,'n, ,,,,.1,,
group which fought efforts to
downgrade Joseph Stalin and re
store democracy to the Commu
nist party.
It was the first time the 80-year-
old elder statesman of the party
has been so assailed, and it
22nd congress of the Communist
party.
Khrushchev charged Voroshilov
was "responsible for many acts
repression against memners or
V. '' -"" "
Young Communist League." He
said Voroshilov had joined in a
struggle to keep repressive mcas
urea operating as they were in
ataun s aay ana iriea 10 prevent
lmpr,)Vcment, ln lhe well being of
ih s,.i onle
Lapp also said that radioactive
fallout would contaminate an area
iof from 10.000 to 20,000 square
miles depending upon wind con
dilions.
Heat from the detonation, he
I said, would produce second de-
1 gree burn, nut to a distance of 35
'miles in all directions, represent-
ing an area of 8.000 square mile,
He said well built underground
- ! shelters would provide protection
if located 3'i miles from the
hasl Underground locations ,f
Atlas and Titan missiles, he said,
i would resist thc blast if they were
about 23 mile, lrom It.
The scientist said he believed
that ie any test of such a weapon
the Russian, would use a rocket
to carry it t least 100 miles
- above the earth before the blast.
First Advance
Russia's 100 - million - ton bomb,
Khrushchev said, is 5,000 times
the power of the U.S. bomb the
U.S. exploded over Hiroshima.
j Speaking of international ten
: sions. which he said caused Rus
sia to resume nuclear testing, he
reported thc Soviet Union will not
insist on a German Peace treaty
this year, as he had earlier de
manded, "if the Western powers
display readiness to settle t h e
German problem." He reiterated
that the treaty must end the West
ern Allied occupation of West Ber
lin and convert ii into a "free de
militarized" city.
Recent talks with Western pow
ers, Khrushchev said give the "im
pression" that the Western powers
are displaying an understanding
of the Berlin situation and are in
clined to seek a solution on a "mu
tually acceptable basis."
Declaring that the Communists
are against an "export of revolu
tion," ho asserted that "we do not
recognize anybody's right to ex
port revolution. '
Khrushchev's lone aneerh
the highlight of the opening ses
sion of the congress called to give
unanimous approval to the first
new party program since 1919. The
program as outlined was consid-
red a blueprint for communism
to outstrip capitalism by 1981) and
create a lire in the Soviet Union
so attractive mat the non-com
munist world will turn to com
munism by choice.
Stating that he is convinced lh.it
"socialism will be victorious in
competition with capitalism." The
Soviet premier said industrial out
put of the socialist countries in
1960 was 6 8 times that of 1937,
while thc capitalist countries in
creased theirs less than 2.5 times.
The United Stales, he said, has
lost us aosoiule supremacy in
world capitalistic production and
commerce and now holds approxi
mately Iho same position among
Hie capitalistic countries a. Ii A, a
before the war.
The premier a.s.erferl thnrM va
been a noticeable weakening at
Britain and France. The defeated
countries. West Germany and Jan.
ii" sain, nave taken a areat
leap forwni(l.
. "The United Slates
imneriat-
isis. iviirusnchev charged, "ara
acting in alliance with West Ger.
man militarists and revenge seek
ers and are threatening the peace
and security of the peoples."
He predicted that the colonial
system would completely disinte
grate during the 1960s, saying that
the Soviet union has been helping
people struggling for national in
dependence and that it would con
tinue to do so.
The congress Is being held in
; jn Palnr. Fiohiv rfi, i
. B "-"""-seal ineater in tne Krem
i frein Communist nartie. w.r.
Hfi by thou En-lal of Red China.
Albania and Yugoslavia, both at
odds wilh Moscow, were conspicu
ous by their absence.
In Today's News-Review
OPERATING IN THE RED
U.S. Secretary Treasurer Dillon
notes $6l. billion federal budget
deficit. Page 2.
TODAY'S YOUTH News about
the teen sger from around t h e
county in Today's Youth tabloid.
LBJ'S GUEST Camel cart driv
er to get new pickup truck at
lexas state fair, Page 3.
RHS GRIDIRON STANDINGS
The Roseburg individual and team
standings set the pace, Sports
Page.
' 74a u
NEWSPAPER WEEK
I o.n year ntwtpapar, I bring
yosi TODAY. As your lift am
folds, day by day, I tell yo
whot other humans Irving to
day ant doing. Yon might say
that i Oct o a greet bridge
between yoo and others out
there. I will always ktep this
great responsibility foremost
it ny mind.