The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994, November 05, 1963, Page 3, Image 3

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    Mme.Nhu May Join
Children In Rome
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif
(UPI) Mme. Ngo Dinh Nhu
may fly to Rome Wednesday to
rejoin fter three younger chil
dren who were in South Viet
Nam when the Diem regime
was overthrown.
The unpredictable first lady
of the deposed South Vietnam
ese government remained in the
seclusion of her S96-a-day Bev
erly Wilshire Hotel suite today
where she has been since the
successful coup.
Mine. Nhu had said earlier
that she would go to Rome to
day, but then changed her air
line reservation to Wednesday
She indicated that she wanted
to talk with the children by long
distance telephone from here
after they arrived in Italy.
U.S. Lends Aid
The children, ranging in age
Long Aid Debate
May Kill Chance
JFor 'Rights' Bill
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Senate resumed debate on its
SI. 2 billion foreign aid author!
zation bill today with a warning
that if the battle continues much
longer it could kill chances for
civil rights legislation this
year.
Senate leaders made it clear
they would fight for their com
promise plan to chop $385 mil
lion from the aid bill despite a
rash of attempts to change the
proposal. The bill at present is
$300 million less than President
Kennedy asked but $700 million
more than the House voted.
Sen. George D. Aiken, D-Vt.,
a sponsor of the leadership pro
posal. said that attacks on for
eign aid, led by such civil rights
advocates as Sen. Wayne Morse
D-Ore., gave House members
an excuse to delay civil rights
action on grounds the Senate
would not have time to act be
fore the session ends.
Sponsors of the leadership
amendment rejected suggestions
Monday that they withdraw or
modify their proposal, f ney em
olusiiied their decision by nail
ing down an agreement for a
roll call vote on the 'proposal
that assured it would not be
withdrawn.
Other congressional news:
Public Works: Some House
members are hoping to secure
passage this year of a $900 mil
lion job-producing public works
bill by adopting new strategy to
by-pass the administration. Ken
nedy administration officials
will not be asked to testify on
the measure before a subcom
mittee to avoid putting them on
the spot. The administration
might find it dificult to endorse
such a large spending program
in view of their arguments for
a tax cut.
Gronouski: Postmaster Gen
eral John A. Gronouski is ex
pected to be called by the House
Post Office and Civil Service
Committee for questioning on
his views about political activ
itv bv federal employes. Rep.
H. R. Gross. R-Iowa, said he
had asked that Gronouski be in
vited to testify. He claims that
Gronouski recently urged the
National Alliance of Postal
Workers to take an active inter
est in politics.
Viet Nam: The Senate For
eign Relations Committee was
scheduled to get a closed-door
hriefina on the situation in South
Vint Nam from Secretary of
State Dean Rusk today. The
committee also was to consider
President Kennedy's nomination
of Douglas Henderson to be am
bassador to Bolivia.
from 4 to 15, were reported en1
route from Saigon to Rome via
Bangkok, Thailand. Mme. Nhu's
eldest daughter, Le Thuy, ' 18:
is with her.
Travel arrangements for the
children were made by the Unit
ed States "in response to an
oral request through a friend."
The State Department said Rog
er Hilsman, assistant secretary
for Far Eastern affairs, has
talked with Mme. Nhu by tele
phone and that she "expressed
appreciation for the assistance
A source at the hotel where
the deposed first lady is staying
said she had talked by telephone
with "a general" in Saigon who
expressed regrets over the
deaths of her husband, strong
man of the overthrown govern
inent, and his brother, the oust
ed president.
Father Pays Visit
The source said Mme. Nhu
"took the news rather hard
and spent most of the day ly
ing down, although she did not
ask for medical aid.
Mme. Nhu's father, Tran Van
Chuong, former ambassador to
the United States and a politi
cal foe of the deposed Diem
government, took time out from
his speaking tour of the West
Monday morning to meet brief
ly with his daughter.
The 65-year-old diplomat, who
had been feuding publicly with
her, brushed aside questions
from waiting newsmen after his
hour-long talk with Mme. Nhu
about their political differences
which caused him to resign as
ambassador.
"As soon as I learned of the
tragic events, my heart was
very near my daughter," said
Chuong. "We spoke only of our
selves and our family."
if fm
HI I ill II III fJM
FROM ORGANIZATIONS of the area come these officers for the 1963 Com
munity Christmas organization. They will be charge of plans for collection
and distribution of materials and money in connection with Christmas baskets
for needy families of the area. From left are Edith Landis, treasurer (Pythian
Sisters); Alice Christianson, chairman (Woodman Circle); Harold Densmore,
secretary (Melrose Grange); Vera Cox, pubjicity, (VFW and Rumble Bees); and
Sophia Stone,' co-chairman, (Zonta Club).
Two American Scientists Will Share
Nobel Prize In Physics With German
Tues., Nov. 5, 1963 The News-Review, Page 3
Shortage Of Railcars Forces
Corn Storage In City Street
HANNIBAL, Mo. (UPI) A
mountain of com stood on a
street in this Mississippi River
town today as testimony to the
worst shortage of grain-to-mar-
kct boxcars since the Korean
War.
The Hannibal grain terminal
its elevators already filled, be
gan dumping the newly har-
Companion's Shot
Fatal To Hunter
SHELTON (UPI) A Tacoma
man was killed Sunday while
hunting deer west of here in
Buck Prairie.
The Mastn County sheriff's
office identified the dead man
as James A. McCormack, 31, of
Tacoma.
McCormack was with a party
of nine Tacoma hunters.
The sheriff's office gave this
account of the fatality:
McCormack and a companion,
Bill Suddcth, were standing on
a logging road about six feet
apart when a deer ran across
the road. McCormack fired and
missed.
The deer darted across t h e
road and un an incline. Suddcth
took aim as the deer started up
the sloDe.
Just as Suddeth pulled the
trigger. McCormach stepped
into the line of fire and was
shot in the back of the head
Chuong Says Cut
In Aid Spurred
S. Viet Nam Coup
FRESNO, Calif. (UPI) - Dr
Tram Van Chuong, father of
Couth Viet Nam's Mme. Ngo
Dinh Nhu, said Monday he did
not feel the United States
played a direct part in the mil
itary coup that ousted President
Ngo Dinh Diem.
But, Chuong admitted,' the
fact the United States cut eco
nomic aid in South Viet Nam
may have encouraged those
who staged the coup.,.
Chuong resigned last' summer
as South Viet. Nam's ambassa
dor to the United States in pro-!
test over the alleged repressive
policies of the Diem govern
ment against his country's Bud
dhist population. He drew a
parallel oh the effect his resig
nation and the severing of eco
nomic aid by the United States
had on the overthrow of Diem.
"The removal of foreign aid
may have had some effect, just
as my resignation was a real
blow," Chuong said. "But sim
ilarly, my resignation does not
mean that I had any part in
the coup."
Chuong criticized the United
States for not taking a more
practical approach to the dis
tribution of foreign aid.
"The American approach is
too generous," he said. "Maybe
you are not aggressive enough
. . . you (should) . . . use for
eign aid as a weapon of war."
Chuong, who is on a speak
ing tour through California, sug
gested that the Diem govern
ment collapsed because it was
"blind to realities."
Noting that he had suggested
changes in the government's
policies, Chuong said, "when
you are in power, you are Iso
lated from the rest of the world.
You are surrounded by advisers
and flatterers who tell you only
what they want you to know
and ydu are not able to see the
truth."
Chuong, who had disagreed
publicly with his outspoken
daughter, visited Mme. Nhu in
Beverly Hills earlier Monday
and admitted the meeting was
a reconciliation. He described
her as "a very unhappy
widow."
STOCKHOLM (UPI) Two
Americans, including a woman
nuclear scientist, two Germans
and an Italian today were
awarded the 1963 Nobel Prizes
in physics and chemistry.
The physics award winners
were Dr. Maria Goeppert May
er of the University of Califor
nia. Prof. Eugene Wiener - of
Princeton University, and Prof.
Hans D. Jensen of the Univer
sity of Heidelberg.
The chemistry prize was
shared by Drs. Karl Ziegler of
Muehlheim, West Germany, ana
Giulio Natta of Milan, Italy.
Both prizes carry cash
awards of $51,158. Half the
physics prize will be shared by
Dr. Mayer and Prot. Jensen,
with ' the other half going ' to
Professor Wigner. Ziegler and
Natta will split the chemistry
prize equall;'.
Dr. Mayer and Jensen were
given their award by the Swed
ish Academy of Sciences for
their joint discoveries concern
ing nuclear shell structure.
Atomic Nuclear Work
Wisncr's prize was for his
contribution to the theory of the
atomic nucleus and the activity
of elementary particles.
-, Dr. Ziegler and Natta were
honored for their work m or
ganic molecules' - Which has
made possible a numDer ot new
products in plastics, in the field
of synthetic detergents, and in
anti-knock mixtures for high oc
tane engine fuels.
Wigner, 61, was born in Buda
pest, Hungary. He came to the
Unit3d States in 1930 to lecture
at Princeton University and
taught mathciiatical physics
the following year. Ho retained
the post until 1937, the same!
year he became an American
citizen.
He went to the University of
Wisconsin in 1937:' , Later he
worked at the University of Chi
cago, where he served as direc
tor of research and development
at Clinton laboratories from
1946-47.
Mrs. Mayer was born in 1906
in Kattowitz, Poland. She stud
ied at the University of Got
tingen in Germany until 1930,
when she went to the United
States. She became a natural
ized citizen three years later,
Worksd At Argonne
She became associated with
Johns Hopkins in 1931. For a
Movie Showtime
Tuesday, Nov. I, mi
INDIAN THEATRE Doors opn 7:00.
Complete show at 7:15. "Tha V.I.P.'a'
At 7:4S ontv
STARLITE DRIVE-IN Open Frl-Sal-Sun
only
CLOVERLEAF DRIVE-IN (Sutherllnl
Box oftice opens at 6:45. Show at
7:00. "Women 01 The World" plus "La
parlsienne" .
Wednesday, Hoy. a. Its -INDIAN
THEATRE Doors open 7:00.
Complete show at 7:15. "Tha V.I.P.s"
at 7:45 only
STARLITE ORIVE-IN-Open Frl-Sat-Sun
only
Hospital News
Visiting Hours
2 to 3:30 p.m. and 7 to 8 p.m.
Mercy Hospital ,
Admitted
Medical: ' Mrs. Barton Nel
son, Laura Kelly, both of Rose
burg; Mrs. John Crouch, Ev
erett Gardner, both of Dillard;
Mrs. Don Vinson, Wilbur; Mrs.
Lyle Beecroft, Sutherlin.
Surgery: Murle Tetens, Don
na Oliver, both of Roscburg;
Mrs. John Morrison, Dillard;
Charles Davidson, Oakland.
Discharged
Mrs. Richard Boldt, Mrs. Lar
ry Piekarski and daughter Ther
esa Rose, all of Roseburg; You-
ell Frunk, Riddle; Mrs. Ronald
Winkler and . daughter Jer.ice
Ann, Myrtle Creek; Mrs,
Charles Burke and daughter Ali
cia Diane, Oakland. '
Douglas Community Hospital
Admitted
Medical: Elsie Hughes, Mrs
William Turner, WalterCrosier
R. B. Collins, Stella Grant, Lad
die Novak, all of Roseburg;
Charles Elliott, Winston; Jacob
Croy, Camas Valley.
Surgery: Mrs. Orville Gaylor,
Mrs. Gilbert Henry, Lloyd Plai
sped, all of Roseburg; Perry
Fowler, Myrtle Creek; Mrs
Raymond Nelson Jr., Sutherlin
Discharged
Carolyn Schulze, Mrs. Harold
Moore and daughter Connie
Louella, Mrs. Crawford Lewis,
Wallace Hambrick, Herbert
Brown, Mrs. Alfred Ayers, all
of Roseburg; Ted Wiley, Cam-:
as Valley; Mrs, Johnny Shivers,
Glendale; Wilbur Tankersley,
Willis Meredith, both of Win
ston; Roscoe Flora, Michael
Flora, Eddie Flora, Tony Flora,
all of Tenmile.
CLEAR THE LOT SALE
JTA CARS TO BE SOLD
JU WITHIN 4 days
See Our Adv. Wednesday
ROSEBURG MOTORS
Indiana Blast
Blamed On Gas
INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) - In
vestigators said Monday night
propane gas probably caused
the Halloween coliseum explo
sion that killed 68 persons but
they said they do not know
what ignited it.
"Nothing we heard has made
us change our mind that a pro
pane gas explosion," probably
in the commissary, rocked the
coliseum, Bernard Sweeney,
chief investigator for the In
diana state fire marshal's, of
fice, said after Monday's 10
hour hearing.
But he said it was an explo
sion "from factors unknown."
' Sweeney said there was "no
definite ; evidence" that indi
cated a rupture or leak in any
of the five liquid petroleum gas
tanks which were impounded
from the tons of debris inside
the coliseum. ,
The five tanks were to bo
sent to Purdue University to
day for examination. Sweeney
said "perfunctory" examination
failed to show signs of defect.
Sweeney said "several witnes
ses" told of seeing what "ma
tured into an explosion" last
Thursday night, while a crowd
of 4,600 persons was watching
the finale of the "Holiday on
Ice" show.
He said the witnesses used
such words as "vapor," "fog,"
and "steam" to describe the
circumstances. But he said
there was no indication that
anyone was touching the. tank
when the vapor or fog was first
seen, and the tank was upright.
The last witness, Cecil Lonas,
Indianapolis, a part-time em
ploye at the Coliseum, told re
porters after the hearing that
he saw smoke coming from the
tank. Lonas said all he knew
was that "Shorty" (Wilbur
Gaithcr) said something about
gas, and they ran out.
The men were working in the
commissary, a pit area unaer
the stands where the food is
prepared for the vendors.
time she lectured at Columbia
University and at Sarah Law
rence College. From 1942 to
1945 she was a senior physicist
at the Argoni.e National Lab
oratories in Chicago.
ihe chemistry and physics
prizes were the last of the year.
Last month the Nobel prizes for
literature, medicine and peace
were awarded.
The prize for literature went
to Giorgos Ceteris, a Greek poet
and former diplomat. The prize
for medicine was shared by two
Britons, Alan L. Hodgkin and
Andrew Fielding, and Prof.
John C. Eccles of Canberra
Australia.
Last month in Oslo, Norway,
Dr. Linus C. Pauling, an Ameri
can biochemist who won the
1954 chemistry prize was named
the winner of the 1962 peace
prize. He was the first man in
the 62-year history of the Nobol
Prizes to be honored twice
Funds for the prizes comes
from the estate of Swedish in
dustrialist Alfred Nobel, cred
ited with inventing dynamite
He died in 1895.
'63 Community
Christmas Plans
Are Shaping Up
Plans are rapidly shaping up
for the 1963 Community Christ
mas, a combined effort of or
ganizations and individuals of
the area to brighten the holi
day for the unfortunate.
Officers have been elected and
plans are crystalized for collec
tion and distribution of materi
als and money which go to pro
viding Christmas baskets filled
with food and in some cases
clothing and toys.
The general public may leave
canned goods and toys at fire
stations in Roseburg, Oakland
Sutherlin and Winston. Camp
Fire Girls will also collect can
ned goods. Boy Scout Troop 326
will distribute posters to adver
tise tho program. On Dec. 7
canned goods will be the admis
sion for shows at the Indian
Theater at 11 a.m. and 1:45
p.m. to provide area youngsters
a chance to aid the program.
Sophia Stone, co-chairman, is
presently taking applications
for help with phone and office
work. Now available to rocord
names and addresses of needy
families are Mike and Pat Ncely
in Winston, 679-5771; Fern Naas,
Oakland, 459-2925; and Mclba
Brinklcy, Sutherlin, 459-2569. The
Roscburg number is 672-4211
AH donations of money are to
be mailed to Box 117, Rose
burg. : .
Other organizations represent
ed at (he last meeting include
Roscburg Business and Profes
sional Women's Club, Salvation
Army, Zonta Club, Gold Star
Mothers, Pythian Sisters, Elks
Club, Woodman Circle, Knights
of Pythias, County Court Wel
fare, Mclroso Grange, First
Christian Church, VFW Auxil
iary, American Legion and
Rumble Bees.
vested corn in the street last
Wednesday. It was covered with
huge sheets of plastic to pre
vent spoilage.
But the sight of grain piled
high in the streets of Midwest
ern terminal cities was not un
common today.
An estimated 19.85 million
bushels of milo was stored in
the open during the past week
in the Midwest. Officials feared
the loss from spoilage might
run as high as $40 million.
Elevators were full or filling
rapidly throughout Missouri
Grain movement in , the slat
was practica'ty at a standstill.
The milo harvested in Ncbras
ka, Iowa and the Dakotas forced
the movement of scarce box
cars into those areas.
'We usually have a shortage
of cars," said George Ross, Mis
souri Farmers Association traf
fic manager. "But it's much
worse this year.
Spokesmen for several rail
roads agreed.
"Worst Than Ever"
A Rock Island official said the
shortage was "worse than
ever."
Eldr;. Martin, general counsel
for Burlington Railroad, said
that at the end of October, Bur
lington had only 493 empty box
cars and needed 2,225.
'It's the worst shortage I've
ever seen and I've boen in the
business for 35 years," Martini
said.
Other railroad officials said
the shortage could become oven
worse if the wheat sale to the
Soviet Union is completed.
The railroads ha"e estimated
that 100,000 boxcars would be
needed to transport grain sold
to Russia from storage areas in
the Midwest to shipping ports.
The boxcar shortago has been
attributed to many causes other
than the bumper grain harvest
this year.
The Association of American
Railroads said part of the short
age arises from the faot that
there aro 106,542 fowcr boxcars
in use this year than in 1958
Association figures also show
that while 20,821 boxcars were
placed in service during the
first three quarters of this year.
23,882 wero scrapped.
Much Needs Repair
In addition, 8 per cent of the
nation's boxcar fleet is in need
of repair, the largest percentage
since World War II
age is that railroad companies
can rent boxcars from other
companies cheaper than build
ing their own. A single boxcar
costs more than $12,000 to
build. A company can rent the
car for $2.88 per day.
The company using the car
will receive an estimated $15
per day in revenues. As a re
sult, the association said, many
rail companies have lost the in
centive to build new boxcars.
Yet conditions appear to be
improving, the association said.
The Interstate Commerce
Commission issued an order
Oct. 18 requiring the return of
all 40-foot and 50-foot boxcars
belonging to Midwestern rail
roads but being used in the
East.
BEEFEATER
BEEFEATER
the imported
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your martini
pleasure
Unequalled
tince 1820
BEEFEATER Gill
94 PROOF 100 GRAIN NEUTRM. SPIRITS
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Here is die new Super Torque FORD for 1964
Bred in open competition, built for total performance,
it is the strongest, smoothest, steadiest car
in its field. With more steel in the suspensions,
more strengdi in die frame, more heft in the body,
it is hundreds of pounds more car
than anything else at the price.1
Drive one-and see the difference this makes!
TRY TOTAL Tf.RFORMANCR
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FORD
Ifclcon ValrUiw Ttird Thunderbird
Local News
Loretti Garrett, who was for
merly here with Rcxall Drug
Co. for eight years and then
employed in Eugene for two
years, is now employed in the
office at Village Green at Cot
tage Grove.
MONEY
TIME
rmmmm
sun
NORM
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a Optional Swing-Away steering wheel a Illuminated linitlon twitch, Hove box, ash traya, end trunk In most models e Crank vent windows e Stiteen
modols a so engines, Irom 138 hp to 425 hp a Four transmissions from Amerlce's only fully eynchrorrlied 3 speed manual to a 3-apeed automatic.
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IN OTHER AREAS SEE ...
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HARRY HELD FORD, INC., CENTRAL AVE., FRONT ST., SUTHERLIN, ORE.
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