The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994, October 19, 1963, Page 1, Image 1

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Established 1 873 U Pages ROSEBURG, OREGON
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1963 247-63 10c Per Copy
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KENNEDY IN MAINE:
Road To Peace
Full Of Traps
ORONO, Maine (UPI) Pres-llicr in Uie day, spoke at a spe-
ident Kennedy said today that cial University of Maine convo
tlie United Stales must continue cation during which he received
to explore every possible path- an honorary doctor of laws de-
I way to peace, but he warned
that the road ahead "is long
and hard, and full of traps and
pitfalls."
The Chief Executive, who
flew here from Washington car-
Massive Troop
Airlift Begins
AUSTIN, Tex. (UPI) The
vanguard of the most spectacu
lar troop transportation maneu
ver ever attempted took off!
from Bergstrom Air Force Base
early today for West Germany.
When the airlift phase of the
operation - is concluded next
week, almost 14,000 combat
ready troops will have been
moved nearly 6,000 miles into
battle positions. '
The advance echelon of "Op
eration Big Lift" departed for
Rheim-Main Air Force Base at
Frankfurt, Germany: "
The first of three C135 jets,
As Companion
For Moonlet
U.S. Disclaims
Russ Peeking
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Defense Department today
branded as "utterly false
published report that Soviet
long-range reconnaissance
planes had overflown the Unit
ed States in recent days.
A Pentagon spokesman said
the report published by a Ger
man newsnaner in Hamburg is
completely untrue." The news
paper "Bear planes had been
overflying Texas to gather in
formation on the big American
troop-movement exercise, Big
Lift," scheduled for Tuesday.
The Pentagon cited a similar
denial from the commancfer of
the operation in Austin, Tex.,
who implied that the Russian
planes would be destroyed if
snag the high cost of shippingithcy tried any such mission. The
the grain via U.S. vessels. Pentagon also scoffed at the1
;.o,,,.',, Mmnirknn nf Ills
a.m. auu t a.m. ami luinmaiiU; .... .. ' Pcci!n nlanne with tha Ampn.
?ea ine transaction uci. a ne """"I""
SEVENTY-FIVE members of the 2nd Armored Division from Ft. Hood boord a
sleek CI 35 Air Transport, at Bergstrom Air Force Base ot Austin, Tex., as a van
guard of Operation "Big Lift," a move to temporarily transplant the division
from Texas to Germany. The exercise will airlift 15,358 combat troops and
504 tons of their battle equipment within three days, the beginning of the
largest military airlift ever done in a short length of time. (UPI Telephoto)
each carrying 73 troops of the
advance force, left Bergstrom
at 2 a.m., EDT.
Other planes took off at 3
Wheat Haul
Snag Looms
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
multi - million - dollar deal to
! sell American wheat to the So
viet Union may have struck
non-stop flight to Rheim-Main
Air Force Base at Frankfurt.
Brig, Gen. Keith L. Ware led
the advance party to the ma-
"The Bear is one of their big
i n:,i.. 'WrtV
posL cuuruiuaiur niaj. nmy ro- .7 7 . ,Z V ran U2
shee said four more planes said the surplus grain would ne ca" Vf-
, ... ,. oarnori "in atruiluhla Amonnan 1 lie J
were loauing lor tne a,7UU-mue,r" '"""Z"L .""u,l. " . Best homhers." the sookesman
filllUh !itllJUIlMIII!IILt;il 11V III ' .
other countries as required
The' Commerce Department
announced Friday that this re
neuver area. : jquiremeni would De a condition;
The maneuvers will nit the.in the granting of export li-l
2nd Armored Division against censes to private U.S. traders
the 3rd Armored Division in alwho will handle -the deal with
massive display of jet-age, bat-'Russia and the Eastern Euro
tie-ready troop mobility over alpean satellites.
7,700-square-mile area of Gcr- The department also said thatj
0aalM Cant V ! There will be 13,500 troops in-: for fair and reasonable rates"
JCll II V JCIII jvolved in the mass exercise. for the movement of the wheat
Tne bulk OI tne troops Will; to the Communist bloc in U.S.
start the 10-hour, 25-minuto ships.
flights at 2 a.m. Tuesday in I U.S. shipping rates are gen
C135s. Icrally higher than those of for-
The sleek jets will land all of eign sliippers, .principally be
thc division members from Ft.'cause of labor costs and other
Hood, Tex., in Germany within factors.
72 hours, once the main move-! The Commerce Department
VANDENBERG AFB, Calif.j mcnt begins. !said the Maritime Administra-
(UPD A Sentry satellite, com- The 3rd Division, already intion would establish the "guide
panion to a watchdog moonlet: Germany, will play the role oMines" and they would be based
orbiting to detect nuclear ex-la force invading West Gcrmanyion "maritime experience in fix
plosions in space, was triggered! from the East. The maneuvering such rates for the guidance
successfully early today towardiwas expected to be complcted-of government agencies in mov-
an orbit 60,000 to 72,000 miles by Thanksgiving.
in space. j :
Preliminary reports were that
II went well in the maneuver.
At 3:40 a.m., PDT (6:40 a.m.
SUPERSONIC JETS BY 70
ing government-sponsored car
goes." The department did not say
whether this meant export li
censes would be refused be
cause of high shipping costs.
said. The U2 is a relatively!
light, single-jet craft designed
especially for non-combat mis
sions.
The Bear has been used on
a number of occasions by the
Soviets over the past year or so
to' overfly American warships at!
sea. There i-is nothing unusual.
about such operations by both
sides in the open seas.
But a ,-Big Lift." officer said
it was "impossible" that anyi
Russian planes penetrated U.S.
airspace over lexas.
Mark's Door
Left Ajar
TUCSON. Ariz. (UPI) Ore
gon Gov. Alark Hatfield said
emphatically Friday he is not:
a candidate for the Republican;
nomination for president or vice
president next year.
He arrived here for a speak-l
ing engagement Sunday even
ing at a University of Arizona
forum.
In an interview at the Tucson
airport. Hatfield, however, left
the door ajar for a possible try
at high political office next yearl
PORTLAND (UPD-A spokes-
EDT) a signal was sent from! man for Pan American World
this Pacific missile range base-Airways said Friday that Port-
that activated rockets on the: land probably will have suI)c1'SdeLUXE SERVICE
space spy. 'sonic jet airliner service by.
However, no official word on 1970. j SOUTHAMPTON, E n g 1 a n dDy stating that there are so few
whether the satellite achieved! Pan Am already has rcguIar!(UPI) Stewards outnum- prominent Republicans, "We're
me aesueu orou was exiiecieujei uverscas service irom me;oerca iirsi-ciass passengers iu-1
for several hours. iPortland International Airport.jon the 25,000-ton liner Stirling
Detection equipment on thellt has ordered six 1,500-mile-1 Castle when it arrived here re-
Sentry satellites is so sensitive iper-hour jets from Great Bntainlcently from Cape Town, South
that scientists said it cani and France. I Africa. -
record nuclear explosions as
small as 40 kilotons (about 10,-
000 tons of TNT) at distances
of up to 200 million miles in
space.
Goldwarer Stand On U.N.
Draws Rockefeller Blast
all candidates."
In regard to Sen. Barry Gold-
water, R-Ariz., and New York
Gov. Nelson Rockefeller, Hat-j
field said they were not far!
gree.
In times such as these,'
Kennedy said, "there is nothing
inconsistent about signing an
atmospheric nuclear test ban,
on the one hand, and testing
underground on the other;
about being willing to sell to the
Soviets our surplus wheat while
refusing to sell strategic items;
about probing their interest in
a joint lunar landing while
making a major effort to mas-'
tcr this new environment; or
about exploring the possiblities
of disarmament while maintain
ing our stockpile of armaments."
He said all of these moves
"and all other elements of
American and allied palicy to
ward the Soviet Union, are di
rected at a single, comprehen
sive goal namely, convincing
the Soviet leaders that it is dan
gerous for them to impose their
will and their system on other
unwilling peoples, and benefi
cial to them, as well as all the
world, to join in the achieve
ment of a genuine and enforce
able peace.
The President said that the
small advances" made in re
cent months toward relaxation
of cold war tensions should not
be interpreted as meaning that
the Soviets "are abandoning
their basic aims and ambitions"
which are wholly different than
those of the United States.
Nor should any future, less
friendly Soviet action whether
it is a stoppage on the (Berlin)
autobahn, or a veto in the U.N
or a spy in our midst, or i
new trouble elsewhere cause
us to regret the steps we have
taken," he said.
" Works For Improvement
Kennedy said that the United
States' could not maintain "the
leadership and the respect of
the free world" if it did not
make "every reasonable effort
to improve relations
'Without our making such an
effort, we could not convince:
our adversaries that was
not in their interest. And with
out making such an eflort, we
could never, in case of war,
satisfy our own hearts andl
minds that we had done all that
could be done to avoid that hol
ocaust of endless death and de
struction," he said.
The prepared speech, which
he himself described as being
given in "a context of calm
and caution," was his first
since the Russians twice tern
norarily blockaded the Berlin!
autobahn, prompting fears of a
new cold war crisis.
It is clear that there will be
further disagreements between
ourselves and the Soviets, Ken
nedy said, "as well as further
agreements. There will be set
backs in our nation's endeavors
-'V-' -' "...
K1
LORD HOME, Great Britain's new prime minister
designate, looks very confident as he leaves his new
home 10 Downing St. - in London, England.
The 60-year-old former foreign secretory was asked
by Queen Elizabeth II to form a new government
following the resignation of the ailing Harold Mac
millan. (UPI Telephoto)
Home Forms New
British Government
LONDON (UPI) Foreign
Secretary Lord Home, a Scot-:
tish peer with a title three cen
turies old, was appointed prime
minister today by Queen Eliza
beth.
the end. Butler's support was
the key to Home's success in
forming a cabinet.
Observers had set a time liin
it of one or two days for Home
to succeed and had predicted
The announcement of Hoinc'sU'iat K he tailed to assemble a
cabinet by then he would have
been forced to turn the job over
to someone else
return from the palace.
Home was expected to an
nounce his cabinet by Monday.
Home consulted party leaders
Fridnv nnrf tnriav before form
ing a government and relurning,l.'Bm-
royal appointment meant that
he had managed to form a gov
ernment despite dissension in
the Conservative party ranks
over his selection by retired
Prime Minister Harold Macmil
lan. Home announced he would re
sign tiis c'arldoii and run for.
election in the House of Com- Douglas County's traffic fa-
mons as Alexander Douglas- tality total on public highways
Home. for 1963 climbed to 26 early
"We are going to work to-;this morning after a car was
BHther nnrl win tha next elec- "broadsided" on the INortn
tion," he told the crowd out- uinpqua rugnway near vm
side No. 10 Downing St. on his'iimnd Lake,
Road Death
Hikes Toll
to Buckingham Palace, where
he had been named as prime
minister-designate Friday.
Almost exactly 23 hours afteri
Dead on arrival at a Med-
ford hospital was OlUc Pauline
Burrows, 48, of Shady Cove,
who may have been driving the,
car at the time of the acci
others were in
two-car accident,
jured in the
They are Chester Burrows, 40,
husband of the deceased; John
ny William Moorhead of Box
he was asked by the queen toiia3. u cv,a . seourg, onv-
ui ill me utuci L , ami iiuii-
form a new government, he
scaled the appointment with a
formal kissing of the queen's
hand, a tradition followed for
hundreds of years.
Home apparently overcame
the resistance of three of the
cabinet members he had edged
out in the competition to succeed
Macmillan.
They were Deputy Premier
R. A. Butler, Science Minister
Lord Hailsham, and Chancellor
The launching of the twin sat
ellites from Cape Canaveral,
Fla., .Wednesday night was the
first in a scries of watch dog
moonlcts to be sent aloft by the
U. S. to enforce Ihe nuclear test . "uv-. "c'sVn
ban troatv w leveled his aim on
The 485:pound twin sentry sat.;frun.nin8. Sen- ?!
-i ii - r....: water today in an all-out bid to
,rt rnmatmn rfnieoiinn moon- close reported gap in the still-
let constituted
11IC VapC jO lln.1.1111 3I1CH.C uoft-
The New York governor, mak-
tL email T.tra HpHv,,'InS a P"1 " eslmS
successes.
"For a pause in the cold war
is not a lasting peace and a
apart in fundamental beliefs, I detente does not equal disarma
but he added that they varied! ment," he said. "The United
greatly when it comes to ap-jstatcs must continue to seek a
nlving principle in various situa- relaxation of tensions but we
tions. have no cause to relax our vigi
Hatfield, who said he prefers: lance."
to remain neutral in his choice
of a GOP presidential can-
NEW LONDON. N. H. (UPI);would be a disaster for the fu
Gov. Nelson A. Rockefellcr.ture of freedom."
In connection with the World
Bank, which Rockefeller noted
had its beginnings at Bretton
Woods in New Hampshire, the
New. York governor said Gold
water has been opposed to its
activity
satellite - a 9-inch . four-sided aMihe e.riiert!Mdn' M,ti"1 programs '" the primary winner at the na
didate, favors joint appearances
among top-rated Republicans to
discuss issues, rather than ex
change pros and cons in debate.
Explaining his political neu
trality, the governor said h ej
would not like to back one can
didate and find that Oregon
voters preferred another in the
innmarv. Orppon law reotlires
'The World Bank has been fi-!delegatcs must cast ballots for
of the Exchcaucr Reginald
on behalf of freedom as well asiMaudling.
The 60-year old Home, who
served three years as Macmil
lan's foreign minister, was op
posed by many in the party be
cause of his lack of practical
political experience.
But in a series of talks Fri
day and today, he apparently:
convinced the party powers that
Macmillan was right in selecting!
him to lead the Conservatives
in general elections which must
be held in the next 12 months
Home spent more than an
hour this morning with Butler,
who had been the favorite to
I succeed Macmillan almost to
PLAY BALL
With United Fund
Goal Score To Date
$69,936 $33,679
aid Schnieder, 19, of the same
address, a passenger in the
Moorhead car. All wero taken
to a Mcdford hospital.
State police from the Klam
ath Falls headquarters who in
vestigated said it appeared that
the Burrows car had been
headed west and had stopped
to turn around. It was cross
wise in the road apparently
when the Moorhead car came
around a curve and hit it
broadside.
Both vehicles
wagons.
were station
Foundation Is Started
By Oregon Baptists
One of the actions taken by
the Oregon Baptist Convention
during its sessions this week
was to establish a Baptist Foun
dation in the state.
The purpose of the foundation
will be to set up a corporation
to solicit wills, bequests and
legacies for American Baptist
causes.
Discussion
Rules Eyed
For Session
SALEM (UPI) Plans to
limit introduction of bills at the
special legislative session to
measures dealing with the fis
cal crisis were made at a
closed-door meeting here Friday
attended by U of the' Senate's
30 members. :
After the 105-minute meeting
ended, Senate President Ben
Musa, D-The Dalles, announced:
Only the Ways and Means
and Rules Committees would be
activated, and the Senate Tax
Committee would be on a stand
by basis in case the House sent
over a tax bill,
the Rules Committee would
screen all bills, and none would
be printed and sent to the floor
until approved by rules,
the Senate would operate
with a skeleton crew of less
Ulan 15 employes,
interim committee employes
would be used wherever possi
ble to assist during the special
session, and,
Senators who wanted secre
taries would have to nay for
them out of their own pockets.
Alusa said the concensus of
the senators at the meeting was
that the session would not last
more than seven days.
Sen. Alfred Corbett, D-Port-land,
and Daniel Thiol, D-Astor-
la, said they were aiming for a
tnree-day session.
Musa said none of the agree
ments made at Thursday's
meeting would be binding until
voted upon by the full Senate.
He said he expected to call a
senate organizational caucus
Nov. 10, the night before Uie
special session opens.
Musa said no decision had
been reached on whether ways
and means would review budg
ets. He said that would depend
on the views of Ren. Ross
Morgan, D-Grcsham, chairman
of the House Ways and Means
committee.
"We did not discuss (he
merits of the governor's fecdm
mendations," Musa said.
Asked if he felt the senate
would re-pass the one-s hot
speedup of .withholding tax col
lections, as Gov. Mark Hatfield
recommended, Musa replied,
"we didn't discuss that."
The fact that the Senate Tax-
Committee was not reactivated
could indicate the Senate had
no intention of approving the
one-shot measure which would
add $12 million to the state's in
come this biennium.
Attending the closed-d o o r
meeting were all the Senate
Ways and Means Committee
members, and most of the Sen
ate Rules Committee members.
Other senators in attendance
included E.D, Potts, D-Grants
Pass. Thomas Mahonev. D-Port.
land, L.W. Newbry, R-Ashland,
Ward Cook, D-Portland, Harry
Boivin, D-Klamatli Falls, Walt
er Leth, R-Salem, Dwight Hop
kins, D-Imblcr, and Boyd Over
hulse, D-Madras. '
Overhulse is not a member
either of the Rules or Ways
and Means Committees, but
was Senate president during the
1957 special session.
Also sitting in on the meeting
were legislative counsel Sam
Haley and legislative fiscal of
ficer Kenneth Bragg.
device also attained orbit
Thursday, but traveled in a long
cliptical path ranging from 200
miles to 30,000 miles high.
presidential primary, opened a
three-point attack on Goldwater.
In a speech to students at Col
by Junior College, Rockefeller
undeveloped nations on a sound: tjonai convention.
financial basis." he said, "in
Turning to the Kennedy ad-!,
my book we should strengthenlmmistra5on; Hatfield crit cizedS:"!?. W??..atJ Z
line - the World ,,,,,., h. ,,' .. ,.. (:lcV"""" r": "
Labor Dispute Settled At Plant
The jurisdictional dispute men will be expected from thelmcn can be rehired and the!
The Weather
not undermine
n i. .
hit the Senator's oosition on thei1""11 "W"-
United Nations, the World Bank ""cueiuiier iuiu uie uiuy legislation. I
and foreign aid. (Junior College students that "He should have pressed for
AIRPORT RECORDS The New York governor saidDacK m 1960 Goldwater advo-a civil rights law immediately
Fair today and tonight. Part- he was "flatly opposed" to a;cated that the United States endjafter his election in 1960, rather
ly cloudy with a chanct of a withdrawal from the United Na-:a'l foreign assistance to otherthan wait until now," Hatfield
faw light showars lata in the tions. nations. said. "It was his number one
day and Sunday. A littla warm- "Earlier this year." he said,1, . "In my view, this would be;promise to the
ar today and tonight.. "Sen. Goldwater flatly and with-catastrophic," Rockefeller said. :ple."
Lowest temp, any Oct.
Precip. last 14 hours
Normal Oct. precip.
Pracip. Iram Stpt. 1 .
Precip. frem Oct. 1
Sunset tonight, 6:24 p.m.
Sunns tomorrow, 7:33
tne worid;Wnat nc cailed -poor timing" ofinin .a k, ntant in Card
.President Kennedy's civil rights:incr tnis week has been set
tled.
Several hours df conference
between Pacific Crane and Rig-:
ging Co. management and rep
resentatives of the Plumbers
and steamfitters Union in Gard-
rehiring.
During the conference, it was
(Tetcrmined that the assignment
of disputed work by the man
agement was correctly made.
The major operation had been
assigned the millwrights, and
the ironworkers, by agreement,
were doing the rigging. Ford
stated that "we made the cor-
American peo-:jner Friday successfully re-irect work assignment." Keller
solved the issues which had led explained that, in view of the
Highest tamp, last 24 hours' 62 out qualification said if he were "In short, I disagree with Sen.! On civil rights, Hatfield noted i0 the discharge of about 115 fact that an international de-
Lowest temp, last 24 hours 37 president of the United States Goldwater's position on each of that Oregon has already passed pipefitters earlier in the week.itermination of that particular
nignest ramp, any uct. (Ml Ti he would propose that this na- these three issues because I feel a public accommodations law.) Men Called Back jurisdiction nad not been made,
(54) 26 tion withdraw from the United they are not in the best interest: He said it is up to states and! Most of the discharged men the craft awarded the assign-
.04 Nations." of the American people. Theyjiocal communities to assume are being called back to the: mcnt originally is the craft to
- 3.02 "Although the United Nations are issues of vital national and j responsibility of originating such job, according to Hank Ford.jdo the work.
1.91 hasn't fulfilled all of our expec-: international importance onla law. Im-oiect manager of the IP con- As a result of the decision,
stations, Rockefeller said, "I which the Republican party Hatfield said he saw no harm itract. Robert Keller, businesslFord said, the full complement
am flatly opposed to even a sug-j must reach a consensus before in the current visit of President! agent of the Plumbers and i of pipefitters will be r e h ire d
a.m. igestion of withdrawal. This the election of 1964." iTito of Yugoslavia to the U.S.ISteamfitters Local 621, said 12;and replaced as soon as the
crews regrouped.
Sidea Represented
Taking part in the conference
which resolved the issues were
Ford; a labor relations repre
sentative of the Pacific Crane
and Rigging Co.'s home office
in San Francisco; the Plumb
ers and Steamfitters internation
al representative; Local 621
Business Agent Keller and three
members of the local union.
The problem flared up Wed
nesday with an on-the-job argu
ment between pipefitters and
ironworkers. It resulted in the
discharge of the entire day
crew of pipefitters employed by
Pacific Crane, which is one of
the large prime contractors on
the project. Several subcontrac
Local Officials
To Attend Meet
Several Roseburg municipal
officials will attend the annual
meeting of the Oregon Munici
pal League scheduled Monday
and Tuesday at the Multnomah
Hotel in Portland.
Officials planning, to attend
include Mayor Thomas Garri
son, councilmen William Allen,
Fred Keuy and Orval Peter
sen, City Manager Craig Mc
Micken, Public Works Director
Kenneth Meng, Treasurer Bill
Bladorn, Recorder Frances Jcl
lison. Building Inspector Oliver
bggleston, Bureau of Municipal
Research planner Melvin Ped-
ersen.
Meng is scheduled as one of
the program speakers. His topic
will deal with "practices, pol
icies and costs of street paving
in western Oregon cities." His
presentation will be made at
9:30 a.m. Tuesday.
Bladorn at 2 p.m. Monday will '
be discussion leader for a fi
nance officers' section. Topics
will include insurance purchas
ing for cities and city financing
procedure under the new Ore
gon budget law.
Principal convention address
will be delivered by Arthur Naf
talln, mayor of Minneapolis,
Minn.
tors work under it.
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4
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