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About La Grande observer. (La Grande, Or.) 1959-1968 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1959)
CUT OUR WAY
OUR BOARDING HOUSE
With Major Hoople
By J. R. Williams
( TERElrHITJ 1 COUtP V I I tOMP MlIAK J THIS 14 I f 1 ' ' " ' ' i.- N3 H, w ,n .xTpjifi, 1
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THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE By Wilton Struggt
i (III if OU MEAW MA2ThA, I SU6gESTd i YOU DON'T T WHAT'S I f SHE'SACIEVEK ' 1
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FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Merrill Blotter
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LARD.'lPlOU WAWKA 6CTI1M TOO MANV J NOT GCWMA SEE OMLV OJE HADTHF GOOD SEWSE JT X
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CAPTAIN EASY ' By Leslie Turner
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ALLEY OOP By V. T. Hamlin
- SOMETHINO MAY -C THAT'S ...KNOWING I CAN T IMAGINE I D TO CATSAHE, DOC. 41
;LSy""y-"' (tall3 ..! THAT HOT TO GRE6DY OL' HIM LETTING US J WHAT'S HOLDING I'M CONG
Y I WONDER WHY PR. WITH THB CASS, THEYO I H T OSCAR LIKE I BIT HERE ON A :V UP THE I THE BEST
WONMUG'9 LEAVING TIME- NOT KNOW I ALL. i I DO MILLION- DOLLAR f REPAIRS ; A I CAN
-t 1 OS BO U3NG BACK. J MACHINE .A WHERE ROHT ' V GOLD NuedET! rn... Tril
ADHERE IN " y likj'
BOOTS AND HER BUDDifcS , By Edgar Martin
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PBISCILLA'S POP By Al Vermeer
r "trn- I I ) TTl " I Lhow -you wont Itherei)paY lJRM
' kri NICE! vA SEE THAT ( I DID Vrtll 1
AlftV'V kissingNSin MANY V ,t I J. J
fj 4M WIS OWN lfFAMILIES.1! -y- YC3UYS
T- - 7f fwATCH I'LL SEe f WE PON T WANNA ) Jl A
V 7) tQLUP.'j WHAT y THAT IT DON'T LOSE OUR OVty 7 7
7 1 T YOu'PE I HAPPEN AGAIN. ' 1 BALL f X?
ffj C ? POINIS! LN yBLMER y v . (
tjt-'T i " l- I I v ' y r, I I ' Jt ' v u An - r I I
PORTLAND IIPD The Oregon
Fish Commission has been ask
ed b ymink fur industry repre
sentatives to change regulations
about fish food for the animals.
At present the limit of Dover,
English and Petrale sole in any
one boat load is 100 such fish un
der 11 inches. The industry asked
that fishermen be allowed to land
all of the three species of sole,
regardless of size.
It. C. Gardner, president of the
Oregon Fur Breeders Association,
told the Commission, the regula
tions caused considerable waste of
potential mink feed and created
an artificial scarcity when fish al
ready is in short supply.
Gardner said Oregon had 200
mink farms producing 400.000 of
the fur bearing animals and that
the farms provided employment
for 750 families. The industry rep
resents an annual income of eight
million dollars, he said. Unless
some practical change in the law
is made, the industry faces de
struction, Gardner said.
Gardner Said that at present not
only were the fish under 11 inch
es dumped overboard but that
those between 11 inches and the
Observer, L Grande, Ore., Sat., July 18, 1959 Page 4
Once Furious Nikita Has Smiles
For Poland's Gomulka This Time
By PHIL NEWSOM
UPI Staff Writer
On the morning of Oct. 19, 1958,
a furious Nikita Khrushchev
stepped from a Russian airliner
at Warsaw's Airport.
"Who is that?" he demanded,
meaning a slender, sallow-faced
man of medium height who wore
steel-rimmed glasses under a high
forehead made more so by a re
"It is 1. Gomulka, the man you
sent to Jail," came the calm re
joinder. The immediate fate of Poland
hung in the balance that morn
ing. Chief cause of Khrushchev's
rage was the fact that Gomul
ka, back in power and "reha-
food fish size of 14 inches also
were thrown back. Most of them
are dead, he added.
S. Olman, representing the otter
trawl division of the Alaska Fish
ermen's Association, opposed any
change in regulations. "If you
take all the small fish out of the
ocean how are we going to get
big fish in the future?" he said.
DAILY TV LG
2KREM. m KXLY KHQ
TV TV O TV
:0 Bowling font. Annie Oakley Medic
:S0 Dick Clrk Bit Picture People Are Punnr
7:UU Huckleberry Hound CUeo Ktd cotno Preterits
T:.KI Jubilee USA Wanted Dead or
7:45 Alive "
S 00 Lawrence Welk Brenner Black Saddle
30 " Hare Qun Will Trar. Cimarron City
:45 " -
s oil Million Dollar Ounamoke
:15 Theatre " "
:S0 - Itecknnlnir D.A.'a Man
9:45 - '
,n-0 " - Death Valley Days
1 0 : 1 .1 . m "
10:S Chan. Two Theatre Lale Sho Late MotIo,
10:45 - ..
11:00 " 5 -
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10:15 " '
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1 :00 ' Karlr Hhow
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!:00 " Thla la the Anawer
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2:S0 " Woodrow WHaon
2:45 " " "
3:00 " Thla In the Life So- African Krview
3:30 " Oral Roberta Silent Service
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4:00 Roller Derby Sonic 6ho Clrcua Boy
4:30 Sword of Freedom Face The Nation Week'a Reat MoT lea
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5:00 Scarlet Plmpernal Newa Commentary
5:30 Lone Ranger 20th Century "
S:45 " " "
:09 Tou Aaked For It Laaaie
:30 Maverick Thafa My Boy "
:45 " 11
7:00 ; EdSulllv.n
7:30 Lawman Dragnet .
7:45 - " '
1:00 Colt .46 G.1A Theater Chevy Show
8:30 Deadline tor Action Alfred Hitchcock 1
:0 " Richard Diamond Loretta young
9:30 Meet McOraw What'a My Lin State Trooper
10:00 Nlghtcourt Sun. Newa Feature David Nlven
10:15 " I.;,te Show
10:30 Sunday Spectacular " Late Movie
11:00 " "
11:45 " -
00 On The Co Dough Re Ml
:' Sam Levenson Treasure Hunt
8:45 " -
Too I Love Lucy Price la Right
:S0 Top Dollar Concentration
10:00 Love Of Life Tic Tao Dough
10:15 " -
10:S Search for Tomorrow It Could B Toa
10:45 Huldlng Light
11:00 Teleacupe Movie Queen For a Day
11:15 " -
11:30 Tantomlme Qulg " Court of Human
13 00 Mualc Bingo ,Vm A Great Llfa Toung Dr. Malon
13:S Romper Room World Turna From Thea Root
11:45 - -
100 Day In Court Kor ltetteror Truth or Conaeq.
1-15 W orae -
1 :S0 Gale Storm Show Houaeparty County Fair
! 00 Beat The Clock Hlg Payoff Matinee on 811
I SO Who Do Tou Truat Verdict la Toura
1:00 Am. Bandatand Brighter Day Z "
3 IS Secret Storm
3 30 . " Edge of Night
" " Our Pang
4:0 Popey Cliff Carl Show 1 Led Three Uvea
4:14 " -
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S OO Flaah Gordon "
( 0 Mickey Moua Club "
S:4t " Huntley-Brlnkley
bilitated" after four years In Jail,
had Just fired Soviet Marshal
Konstantin Rokossovsky as pol'f
defense minister and declared Po
land's right to its own path to so
cialism. Hungary Revolts
A few months earlier. In Mos
cow, Khrushchev had promulgat
ed his famous destalinization pro
gram and opened a Pandora's
Box of troubles. Russia's seething
satellites were seeking a chance
break free from Moscow's iron
rule, in Just five days that unrest
would blow up into flaming revolt
St, it was a harassed and ir
ritable Khrushchev that met Go
mulka for the first, time that
Arms flailing, shouting insults.
Khrushchev told Gomulka that the
Soviet Union had not shed its
blood over Poland during World
War II to see it snatched away
now by an upstart.
It is probable that no outsider
ever will know for sure the exact
course of events which followed
in the conference between the two
at Poland's Parliament House.
One version is that Gomulka
would have lost his head then and
there had not a colleague thought
fully thrown a cordon of Polish
tanks around the building and an
other had changed the guard at
In the end, Gomulka is said to
have threatened to go on the air
with, a broadcast message, telling
the Polish people what Khrush
chev was demanding and what
Gomulka was refusing.
Whatever the events, Khrush
chev retreated and agreed , to a
later meeting in Moscow at which
Poland's pressing economic needs
would be discussed.
It was a tremendous personal
On The March
FURNACE CREEK. Calif. UPI
Two-hundred Marines hiked to the
edge of scorching Death Valley to
day on their 140 mile march to
Mt. Whitney, wearing only T-shirts
and shorts and gulping salt' tab
lets at the rate of 1200-a-day.
Since the Marines began their
hike five days ago four qights
of actual marching they "have
covered an estimated 61 .miles
across the lowest and hottest
spot in the nation.
In Death Valley, 252 feet below
sea level, temperatures range up
to 120 degrees in the daytime. At
night, when the Marines have
been doing their walking, they
have soared to 107. - ....:
Officers of the Camp Pendleton
based marchers ssld none of the
201 actual hikers has dropped out.
Six became heat sick the first
day, but insisted on continuing,
Supporting the marchers are
about 40 Marines taking care of
supplies, communications and
health. In addition, more than 10,
000 tons of food and supplies have
been air dropped to the operation.
The marchers plan to continue
out of the desert and then begin
the climb up 14.000-foot Mt. Whit
neywhere temperatures will drop
to as low as 30 degrees at night.
The Marines are carrying 20
pound marching packs and arms
on the training mission.
I This lt Is mad up from Information by Television Stations ant its
accuracy cannot ba guaranteed by the La Grande Evening Observer.
victory for Gomulka who ever
since that time has trod the nar
row path between the dictates of
Moscow and the explosive nation,
alism of the Polish people.
The events of three years ago
were in sharp contrast to those
of Tuesday July 141 when
Khrushchev once again stepped
from an airliner at Warsaw Air
port. This time it was a smiling
Khrushchev who told Gomulka:
"Your party and ours share the
same economic and ideological
principles, based on socialism,
communism and peace."
In many ways. Khrushchev had
reason to be grateful to Gomulka.
In 1956 the Posnan "bread and
freedom" riots had erupted in
protest against harsh Communist
rule and the inequalities of bu
reaucracy. Polish intelligentsia
was outspoken in its criticism of
the Soviet Union. Hungarian-style
revolt was but a hairbreadth
Gomulka. emerging as a nation
al hero after his bout with
Khrushchev, prevented that sort
of bloodshed and by devious
routes through the intervening
years has been guiding Poland
firmly back into the orbit of
world communism. Gomulka, on
his side, must . have the support
of the Soviet Union. On his west
ern flank is a -Germany pledged
to regain its lost territories taken
by Poland beyond the Oder-Niesse.
Off To Races
EL PASO, Tex. UPI) Loui
siana's Gov. Earl Long calmed
down enough from a rage Friday
night to announce he hoped to at
tend horse racing today at Kui
doso Downs, N.M.
Equipped with racing forms and
dope sheets, the 63-year-old state
executive applied his political
gambling sense to parimutuel
odds after a day-long nap that
followed a night of honky-tonk-ing.
Long sent several of his chief
aides back to Louisiana today
after screaming at .them for
leaving him unattended at Mexi
can after-hours joints in Juarez.
He stormed back to the plush
Hilton Hotel at dawn Friday and
threatened to break down a door
to his suite.
After he exhausted his anger,
he slept and his aides departed,
leaving only three men, including
his doctor, to remain in the par
The governor made the rounds
of night clubs, cafes and after
hours joints in both Juarez and
El Paso Thursday night and
painted both cities blue in the
process with a tirade of profani
ty, obscenity and cursing and left
almost everyone within earshot
The governor's temper erupted
as he left his hotel on the way
to cross the border. He shouted
at newsmen to leave him alone
and threatened to shoot them,
"Do you boys know what hot
lead is? I've got plenty of M and
I know how to use it. I'll shoot
the lot of you," Long screamed.
Answer to Previous Puizte
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23 Di ink
24 Stephen (ab.)
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39 Lateral part
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53 Three (prefix)
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