The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994, October 26, 1961, Page 2, Image 2

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    2 The News-Review, Roseburg, Ore. Thur., Oct. 26, 1961
Rumors SayRuss May Force
A lhanici Out Of Warsa vPact
KIIITOR'S NOTE How signifi- struKSle betwi-er Misrow and
rani is the Suviel-Albanian ilupulr I'cipinx it could be critically lm
in the struct betwef-n Moscow portant.
and Hed China? What influence t Authorities here are uncertain
might the dispute have on uhat the Chinese Communist lead-
chev's strategy in dealing with the , its will do if Soviet Premier
Weston Berlin? John M. Hightow-1 Khrushchev decides to expel Alban
er, veteran chief of the Al'a State , la from the Warsaw I'act. But they
Department staff, covers these
points in a comprehensive story on
Mosrow-I'cipinj relations.
are curculaling in Western diplo
matic quarters that the Soviet Un
ion may force Albania out of the
Communist bloc's Warsaw I'act.
These rumors are being careful
ly studied by U.S. and nther Allied
officials and suggest the possibil
ity that Communist camp is grap
pling with its worst internal crisis
since 1948.
In its quarrel with Moscow,
which broke wide open at the cur
rent Communist party meeting in
the Soviet capital, Albania has the
support of Ited China. The strug
gle between the Soviet Union and
Red China presumably has been
intensified by the Soviet-Albanian
Relatively Insignificant
Albania, in itself, hi relatively in
significant. But as a pawn in the
Gromyko Says Soviets Are Ready
To Consider West's Berlin Views
MOSCOW (API Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei A. Gromyko says
the Soviet Union is ready to con
sider the Western Allies' point of
view on Berlin and Germany if
the West is sincere in wanting an
understanding with th6 Soviet
Gromyko declared before the
Soviet Communist party congress
Wednesday that Soviet foreign pol
icy demonstrates "flexibility and
its striving to take account of the
interests of the other parties to
negotiations when they really seek
an understanding."
He gave no indication of a re
treat in the Sovie position in the
tense diplomatic stalemate, how
ever, and he asserted once more
that the Soviet Union will sign a
eparate peace pact with Kast
Germany if negotiations with the
West fail.
The address marked Gromyko's
first official public report on his
recent talks with U.S. Secretary
of State Dean Rusk in New York
and with President Kennedy in
Gromyko was applauded re
peatedly throughout tha address.
which appeared to be a major
statement on Soviet foreign pol
icy. He declared that ha and Rusk
agreed that the two world powers
should find a way to make war
"The secretary of slate told me
that we all understand that nei
ther Khrushchev nor Kennedy
want to go down in history as the
leaders who provoked a world ca
tastrophe in the second half of
the 20th Cenlury," Gromyko said.
"1 replied that if we can suc
ceed in solving on a basis accept
able to both of our governments
the questions concerning the liqui
Lewis Kacrvand
)wis Kaarvand, 74, died this
morning at his home at lis N.
State St., Sutherlin. Funeral ar
rangements will he announced la
ter by Sulhcrlin Oakland Morlu
Garage Door Damaged
Jack Preston. 108 W. llajel St.,
reported to Roseburg City Police
a metal double garage door at his
residence was damaged last week
end while he was out of town. His
house is the last residence on a
deadend street.
A motorist, he said, apparently
backed into the door while using
the drive-way to turn around.
George Knowlet
Every Fri., Set., Sun.
Friday, 7:15 p.m.
And Get Reiulti"
CoUrtf Slices f
NOTE: Don't mill
Satvre'oy, 7:15 p.m.
N.W. Ciraea V.llty .
think it possible that Khrushchev
feels the tiire has come for a
showdown with the Red Chinese.
Washington authorities doubt
that the intensified strain between
.Moscow and Peiping will have any
decisive influence on Khrushchev's
strategy in dealing with the West
ern powers over the Berlin crisis.
But they do not rule out the the.
nretical possibility that the dissen
sion within Communist ranks might
cause Khrushchev to go more slow
ly toward a showdown with the
Settlement Possible
The Soviet premier told the Mos
cow party congress last week that
he would not insist on signing a
separate peace treaty with r.ast
Germany before the end -of the
year. He linked this to a statement
that the Western powers had dis
played a "certain understanding"
of the Berlin problem, indicating
that it might be possible to arrive
at a negotiated settlement.
Khrushchev's speech in this re
dation of the remnants of the Sec
ond World War, this will be a
great contribution to peace.
j "We think Kennedy and Khrush-
chev must he the presidents in a
! period in which war becomes im-
possible, that is to say at a di
I cisive turnm? point in history.
The whole worlj would be grate-
ful to Kennedy and Khrushchev
'for that," Gromyko said.
I The foreign minister reiterated
- the Soviet government's adher
ence to a policy of peaceful coex
istence with capitalist nations and
added: "The victory between
communism and capitalism will
be decided by history and not by
the Kremlin."
Changes In Television
Programming Reported
Music Go Round, a locally pro
duced television show, scheduled
each Wednesday at 10 p m., over
Station KI'ICTV had its last show
ing this week. Next week, accord
ing to Station Manager Aaron Boc.
the time will be given over to an
Nile situation comedy show fea
luring Bob Newhart. Another pro
gram change will provide an hour
of Kartoon Karnival each week
day at 4:30 p.m. Replaced will be
Hemar of the Jungle, formerly
seen at S o'clock.
Hazel Grove
1I7pI Past Hruvp ffirmor
resident of the Oakland area, died
this morning in her home in Aloha,
Funeral arrangement will ho
announced later bv Wilson'i Chan
el of the Rose.
Survivor inrluHe Mm firnv
husband, Warren L.; three daugh
ters, Mrs. I'hilip (Nellie) Kva
shanko. Kucene. Mrs. Ernest (Na-
dine) Crane, Roseburg. and Mrs.
Everett (Betty) Culbertson, Port-
lmtt-1' a sictitr Mr XlntiHt Wio
Jefferson; five grandchildren, and
four great grandchildren.
U. S. Scientists To Start
i 9 m
FALLOUT CHECKED California fallout experts, Roland
Giusti, bockground, ond Amasa Cornish, foreground, check
latest fallout from Russian nuclear tests that hove follen
on Bay Area near Berkeley, Calif , Wednesdoy. Cornish
checks groh from machine in foreground thot continually
polices the air. Giusti samples water which has loin in open
tray for week. The samples will be taken to laboratory for
further testing. Los Angeles experienced the highest level
of radiation Wednesday since nucleor testing resumed,
(UPI Tlephoto)
spect, and, indeed, its dominant
lone, is regarded by officials here
as having been reasonably restrain
ed. The restraint on Berlin, how
ever, was offset to some degree by
his announcement of plans to ex
plode a Su-megaton nuclear bomb
and by the emphasis placed Dy oin
er speakers at (hi congress on So
viet military prowess.
B. Smith Enters
Innocent Plea
A plea of innocence to a charge
of escaping from the custody of
Sheriff Ira Byrd was entered by
Bernard Frank Smith, 48, former
ly of Sutherlin, when he appeared
before Circuit Judge Charles S
Woodrich Wednesday.
Smith is alleged to have escaped
from the county jail atop the
I courthouse, letting himself down
from the top by means of a gar
den hose and bed sheets last May
27. Tuesday, on appearance, he
asked for an additional day in
which to enter his plea.
Smith's attorney, Spencer Yates,
asked permission of the judge to
be relieved from the case. This
permission was granted, and the
judge appointed Carl renter as de
fense counsel.
Smith's alleged escape took place
while he was being held in the
county jail prior to being trans
ported to the Oregon State Peni
tentiary to serve five years on a
charge of assault with a danger
ous weapon.
The judge said trial on the es
cape charge will be set down fur
the January term of court.
Meanwhile, David Rnmaine
Wood, 18, of 2013 NE Klamath
Ave., Roseburg. was bound over
to the Grand Jury on a charge of
larceny in a building, after waiv
ing preliminary hearing in the
court of District Judge Gerald R.
Hayes. He is accused of the theft
of $23 from the Payless Service
Station last Saturday. His bail was
set at $3,000.
Christian Church Groups
Slate Halloween Parties
The junior department of t h e
Westside Christian Church will
have a halloween party at the
church from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. Fri
day. Prizes will be given for the
best boy and girl costumes.
Boys are asked to come to the
church at 4 p.m. Friday to decor
ate the party room. Girls will be
in charge or refreshments.
The searchers' class will have a
party Friday at the home of Jean
ine Blanrhard. The class will leave
the church at 7 p.m. and go in a
group to the Blanchard home.
Scheduled for Saturday night is
the Douglas Union Christian F.n
deavor Halloween party at 7:30
p m. at the home of Mrs. Clifford
Baxler, SM SK Terrace. This will
be a "hobo" costume party.
No Fires Reported
There were no fires either In
Roseburg or the Roseburg Rural
Fire Department districts during
the last 24 hours, but Westside
firemen got in a bit of action any
way. They were called out to rescue
a cat at 3:16 W. Pilger St. The
rescue effort didn't take long. The
firemen went out at 2:56 and were
hack at 3 05 p m. Wednesday.
A r
A '"ft Wi A
- - - ' . v V ' v . '
. l 1 ' ' ' . 4 5 . -
.... .. i'- . ' - v., .
i ' '
CONTRATULATIONS EXCHANGED Outer Mongolia's Deputy Foreign Minister Prof.
D. Tsevegmid, left, ond Mauritania's Souleman Ould Sheik Bamamadou, head of the West
African nations delegation, exchange congratulations Wednesdoy after both nations were
approved by the Security Council for United Nations admission. Communist Outer Mon
golia won approval, 9-0, with the U. S. abstaining and Nationalist China refusing to parti
cipate in the voting. Mauritana gnt a 9-1 vote, with the United Arab Republic voting
against ond Soviet Russia obstaining. (UPI Telephoto)
Diem Asks Effort
Against Communists
SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP)
President Ngo Dinh Diem told
his people today they have not
done enough to press the war
against the Communist rebels.
Calling for more sacrifices, he
also told the armed forces in an
order of the day they must "give
greater consideration to social
and psychological factors" in the
campaign against the Viet Cong
Diem a special messages were
issued on the sixth anniversary of
South Viet Nam becoming a re
public and his election as the na
tion's first and only president.
He spoke out a day after the
departure of fien. Maxwell D.
Taylor, who after a survey for
President Kennedy implied the
South Vietnamese themselves
should make a greater effort to
combat the Communist menace.
BANGKOK, Thailand (AP)
Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor conferred
for another hour today with Pre
mier Sarit Thanarat, and U.S.
Ambassador Kenneth T. Young
reported they saw "many things
the same way."
Taylor also got a secret briefing
on the Southeast Asia Treaty Or
ganization's military capabilities
at the war room of the U.S. Mili
tary Advisory Group's headquar
ters. Compromise Income Tax
Settlements Announced
Internal Revenue Service an
nounced Wednesday compromise
settlements of 28 income tax
cases in 17 stales, with settle
ments ranging as low as five
cents on the dollar.
The settlement: included one
from I. R. and Tura Perry, P.O.
box 787, Eugene, Ore , who owed
S15.513 in tax, interest and penal
ties for 1952. The Internal Rev
enue Scrvica settled for $3,185.
Lena SinrJt
Lena Sindt, 95, died Wednesday
at the Rivcrsdale Sanitarium fol
lowing; a prolonged illness.
Funeral arrangements are pend
ing at Wilson's Chapel of the Ros-
Study Of Soviet Blast
AP Military Affairs Writer
next day or two, U.S. military
physicists will begin plucking out
of the thin air some highly tan-j
gible information about the com
position nnd efficiency of the big
nuclear bomb the Soviet Union
exploded Monday.
The prediction of Weather Bu
reau experts that the edge of the
contaminated mas of air from
Monday's explosion should arrive
over the Aleutian Islands and
Alaska by tonight is of prime in
terest to weaponeers.
First Opportunity
Fntirely aside from the overrid
ing question of radioactive con
tamination this will bring the first
opportunity lor detailed laboratory
analysis of the various features of
the explosion.
Microscopic samples of the de
bris from the detonation, raptured
by high flying planes, can be used
to provide details not possible in
the initial, quickly procured re
I ports.
i These first bits of information
came from scismographic stations
from hmhly sensitive mtcrohrao
graph instruments which delect
I abrupt changes in air pressure.
ievrn at ranges of hundreds of
miles and posnihly from such
sources as submarine detection
and observation.
Subs Ream Afar
For obvious security reasons,
the military never discusses the
location of particular ships at par
ticular tunes. However, I S
j.Navy atomic submarines roam to
' far distant places.
Soviet Premier Khrushchev had
i included the approximate date
'the end of this month in pro
! claiming last week his intention
'to test a 50 megaton bomb. The
! I' S. Atomic Fnergy Commission
' reported Monday's Soviet blast
possibly was in the 50-megston
range but mora likely was about
30 megatons.
1 Given Khnnhchev'i advance
Myrtle Creek City, Schools
Discuss Mutual Problems
A host of subjects was ontro
duced Wednesday night in a new
approach to mutual problems by
the Myrtle Cree!: School Board
and City Council.
Because of the success in air
ing these subjects, the two bodies
indicated they might make the get
together an annual affair, accord
ing to correspondent Lorraine Bir
enbaum. Although no decisions were
reached at the meeting in the Myr
tle Creek school cafeteria, the
groundwork was laid for more
work on the problems.
Street Closure Discussed
First on the agenda was a dis
cussion of the advisability of clos
ing Spruce St. which runs through
Riddle High Slates
Homecoming Events
One of the highlights of Riddle
High School's Homecoming Week
is scheduled tonight with a rally
behind the gymnasium.
At this rally, the homecoming
court will be introduced and the
identities of the king and queen
It is the latest in a series of ac
tivities which started Monday to
build up to the big homecoming
game and dance Friday night.
Monday was Dress Up Day, the
boys wearing slacks and white
shirts and girls wearing dresses
and suits. Tuesday. Wednesday and
today were Beatnik, Cowboy and
Kiddie days, respectively, Friday
will be Irish Slogan Day.
The activities really begin to
bunch up rnday. In the after
noon, a pep assembly has been
slated in front of the City Hall.
Classes and clubs will present short
skits. The organization judged best
in performance will receive a fi
At 8 p.m., the Riddle Irish foot
ball team will host the Glcndale
Pirates for the annual homecom
ing game.
At a semi-formal dance directly
following the game, the king and
queen will be crowned and present
ed with bracelets. The dance will
be held in the gymnasium.
notice that a hie. explosion was
planned, and with the knowledge
that Novaya Zemlya had been the
location of several earlier tests in
the Soviet series, it is likely the
United States made arrangements
to procure all possible informa
lion on the blast.
Some of the Navy's atomic sub
marines, including the huge Tri
ton, could be especially useful on
a mission to obtain data on such
an explosion.
Equipment Elaborate
The Triton carries elaborate ra
dar equipment as well as ultra
modern underwater listening gear.
The super-sensitive ears of a sub
marine's sonar system can detect
shock waves as well as normal
Professional Wrestling
Matches Are Canceled
The professional wrestling match
e scheduled for Saturday at the
Community Bui Id inn of the Fair
K rounds h.n been canceled, accord
in? to a report received from pro
moter Kllon Owen.
Owen announced that several
stars have been injured in the
pat few days, and he would rather
call off the matches than brins
an inferior card to Kosehurs
Matches will be chedtt!ed for la
tcr in the year, he said.
Heart Fund Chairman
Visits Douglas County
J. M. Larson. Springfield, four
county chairman for the Oregoi.
Heart Association's forthcoming
fund raising campaign, was in
Koseburg Wednesday.
He is lining up county chairmen
in the counties of Hon ton. I. inn,
I ane and touglas in order to have
the organnation well under way
b the time of the drive, scheduled
for February.
school property. The two bodies
agreed the street could be closed
if another route to the same area
could he found.
John Briscoe, a Eugene archi
tect working on plans for an upper
elementary he.ilding addition, pro
posed Orchard Drive as such a
route. He said some work would
he necessary. Complicating such a
move is the fact the drive is coun
ty owned.
I The council will discuss the mat-
ter further at its next meeting.
II it decides in favor, it will ap
i proach the Countv Court.
Another major item on the agen
da was a proposal to install a
I traffic light on Division St. near
the upper elementary school. The
council indicated the school dis-
i trirt should take care of the job.
which Poliee Chief Jim Pringle
said would cost about $350.
Pool Future Mulled
One of the hotte;1. items on the
agenda was the swimming pool
I being built throws! efforts of the
I South Umprua Memorial Associa
! lion.
Bob Kelly said it would cost
about $15,000 to complete. He said
materials for the job could be se
cured from $3,500 budgeted by the
city for maintenance of the pool.
The council decided to set up a
meeting with the association com
mittee. The committee is headed
by Dr. Henry Goodwin of Myrtle
Creek, who was not present at last
night s meeting.
The idea of the school district
taking over operation of the pool
was introduced so it could be in
corporated into the athletic pro
gram. This drew a cool reception
from the school board because of
the fact th- pool is two blocks
away from the campus and the
school district is facing the prob
ability of building a gymnasium
I soon.
; Negotiations Planned
I The council said it would try to
work out something with the as-
i sociation so swimming in the new
pool could start next summer.
The subject of limited summer
; water supplies to the schools for
I irrigation was also discussed. The
I School Board protested the dis
trict was no getting enough wa
ter. The council said it was work
I ing on the problem.
I Thirty-two people attended the
I joint meeting.
sounds. And radar can pick up a
cloud formation at distances up
ward of 200 miles.
Kvcn without radar, a subma
rine could make valuable contri
bution to data-galhenng. One
would be data on shock wave
transmitted through the water,
another on the exact time of deto
nation. The time of detonation
is of major importance in analy
sis. Certain elements produced in
or released by the fusion and fis
sion processes delay over periods
ranging from split-seconds to
hours, days and weeks.
The microscopic particles taken
by high living planes undergo
minute studies in laboratories.
The V S. Air Force has used 12
jets in various parts of the world
to take air samples up to as much
as 80.000 fee', altitude.
System Adequate
In answer to a question today,
the Air Force said that there had
been no special increase in the
number of sampling planes patrol
ling the Alaskan-Aleutian area.
The fact that a single plane can
cover extensive territory and
sample a number of layers of at
mosiphere presumably means that
the Air Force believes its system
in the Aleutian Alaskan region is
adequate to sample the cloud now
approaching the area from far-off
Nov ava Z.emlva.
Winston-Dillard Fire Dept.
Women's Auxiliary
at the
Oct. 27-28 10 AM. 6 PM
Kennedy To Get Proposals
To Chart Economic Goals
conferences of top civilian and gov
ernment leaden to chart annual
goals for the entire American econ
omy toon will be proposed lo Prei
ident Kennedy by hit labor-man
agement advisers.
The idea is to suggest limits
and guidelines in such sectors as
government spending, business in
vestment and profits and wages
and prices, in the hope Ihe rec
ommendations will be followtj to
insure stability and steady growth.
The plan is to put more per
suasiveness behind the "hold the
line" appeals voiced by Kennedy
and his recent presidential prede
cessors while still avoiding a con
trolled economy.
Kennedy Calls
For Economies
Kennedy called for caution and
economies in government spend
ing to balance the budget next
Kennedy, in a statement to his
Cabinet, said it will be necessary
to postpone or limit increase in a
number of government programs
which otherwise would be desira
ble. He also said the government
payroll must be held to the mini
mum necessary to get jobs done.
There was no clear statement
as to whether this would mean
laying off federal workers, but
White House press secretary Pi
erre Salinger said the administra
tion's policy has been to make re
ductions when it is determined
that fewer employes can handle
the work of an agency or depart
ment. Kennedy said the deficit expect
ed in the fiscal year ending next
June 30 will reflect the 1960-61 re
cession but still "be much small
er" than the $12.4 billion deficit
incurred in the year that ended
June 30. 1959, in the Eisenhower
Secretary of the Treasury Dil
Ion recently indicated the 1961-62
red ink figure would approximate
$6 75 billion. There has been spec
ulation it might be even greater
by the time the fiscal year closes.
Kennedy used no figure in his
lengthy statement to members of
the Cabinet and heads of 13 agen
cies, whom he assembled at the
White House for a fiscal outlook
. m a a Sv I A ! Koseourg veteran nomai, ie-
LOCAL NfcYVy ports Erma Best, Riddle corre
1 sDondent.
The Hucrest PTA will hold a
rummage sale this Friday, Oct. 27,
at the old 88c Store. It will be
held from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For
further information phone Mrs. C.
E. Wilkison. OR 2-3103.
Brighten up your Hallowe'en with table covers,
plates, cups, etc.
TABLE COVERS , ,4- M. 35c
NAPKINS . ., ,r . ,2" 25c
Hlack r Oronsja pkf.
TABLE CANDLES 10c to 49c
Gag Gift SALE
Many Stylet & Colors GrOT-Tll DCS
u. 98c ;; 259c
CAMELLIA PLANTS ,udd.r 1.25 5.98
Fink cverfren ce.
CYPRESS ELW00D1 1.49 H 3.98
CROCUS BULBS , Cabrt 49c
While everyone would remain
free to make his own economic
decisions, it is felt that all would
be somewhat more morally bound
to act responsibly within the pub
licly stated economic goals.
The proposal for such annual
goal setting conferences is under
stood to be contained in a draft
report of the wage-price subcom
mittee of Kennedy's Labor-Man.
agement Advisory Committer.
It is one of several sets of rec
ommendations due to be submit
ted to Kennedy when the 21-man
advisory group, made up of pub
lic, business and labor representa
tives, meets here again late oexl
The advisory panel, headed by
Secretary of Labor Arthur J. Gold
berg, has four other subcommit
tees readying reports for the White
House on such subjects as "free
and responsible collective bargain
ing and industrial peace," "eco
nomic growth and unemployment.'
"Productivity and higher stand
ards of living" and "Policies to
insure American products are comj
petitive in world markets."
Prof. George W. Taylor of the
University of Pennsylvania Is
chairman of the subcommittee on
"sound wage and price policies."
Members include such business
men as Henry Ford II and labor
leaders George Meany and Walter
The wage-price report is also
said to affirm the principle that
wages and salaries, including the
fringe benefits such as pensions,
insurance and so on, should move
roughly in step with productivity.
But it will stress the principle
cannot be adhered to rigidly in
every case.
The report headed for Kenne
dy's desk next month also is un
derstood to suggest that labor and
management avoid using up all
productivity gains that soma
I prices must De urouKm uwn i
share fruits of greater euiciency
with the consumer.
If the proposal to hold annual
goal-setting economic conferences
is put into effect the result inev
itably will be greater government
planning but planning depending
upon voluntary rather than com
pulsory compliance, and planning
accomplished as a joint government-civilian
Fallin unit 121, American Legion,
will hold a public benefit card par
ty Friday at 8 p.m. at the Tri.
City Memorial Building for the an
nual Christmas gift shop for tha
Gifts suitable fo- veterans fam-
Hies are requasiea 10 De in oy
Nov. 15, and may be delivered to
Mrs. Ricky Powell, Riddle; Mrs.
R. A. Moore, Days Creek: or Mrs.
Madge Gazley, Unit president.
Myrtle Creek.