The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, August 17, 1956, Page 4, Image 4

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    4-(Sec. I) Statesman. Salem, Ore., Fri, Aug. 17, "56
"JVe Favor Suxtyi V$. iV Fttr Sfvafl Awe --
ftw Kris Itateewaa. March ! 1U1
. .
j Suleiman Puklithiox Compaav
CHARLES A. SrRACUE. Editor h Publish
PrihlUhea every anornlng. Business
North Clturek I
I at.. Mil
lam. Or. Telephone 4-eail
at the aastaffMe l Malee. Or., aa eecoaa
fieae mi
m mailer undac act at Congreee
MesOer Ass edited rm
The Aaseetate4 erea te an tit lad aachuavely te the aae
i tee faewkUeatioa W all local asm aria tad la
a Ola aoaraaaaac.
IVoponal for Sum Settlement
At the opening of the London conference
Tli'idar, Secretary Dulles offered a four
r'nt plan to solve the crisis over the Suet
Col. one which appeara to be eminently ,
fa r. It doet not challenge Egypt'! national
Ization of the Suei Canal Company, whose
co porate domicile it Egypt and whose physi
cal facilities are in Egypt At the same time
M 'assures fair compensation to the owners ,
of Ihe Canal company who are the successors '
in interest of those whose money went into
the; building of the canal - -
Hht Suez would continue to be an Inter
ajonal highway In accordance with the pro ,
vi nns of the convention of Constantinople
fr Tied In 188S. Its government would be un
de; an international board, on which Egypt
wquld, hold membership, which would be
linked to United Nations. Disputes would be
sealed by arbitration. The agreement would
be embodied In a new. treaty.
Acceptance of this plan would require
Nasser to make a concession. The farthest he
wriuld go, as reported by those who Inter
viewed him, was to approve of an advisory
board, with full powers retained by Egypt
as, 'the sovereign of the territory. If the 22
najirm conference adopts the Dulles pro
posi'i, which were offered In the name of
Britain, France and the United
tie lob would be to get Egypt s
Nasser himself has slammed no
negotiation. If he holds to that
the West takes tins to bargain
cre wmen rose una a aar cioua a lew too mucn law ana oroer.
weeks ago may soon be dissipated. Nasser's The Pulitzer prize-winning Harvard pro-
owtiiTride and Egypt's emergent nationalism fessor. Arthur Schlesinger Jr., wrote In a
mayj work against agreement on the Dulles
terjijs; but pressures from the overwhelming
nupyiity of nations whose ships make use of
the canal may have a softening effect Then,
tcx his allies among the Arab states msy
coqnsel Nasser for tempering his demands. .
Tl-f catchword of the time, at home and
abroad, seems to be "moderation." That is
the present climate m London after the
inijial threat of resort to gunpowder. If it is
duplicated In Cairo the situation In that part
of he Middle East will clear fast ,
fhe favorite sons went to the usual early
harvest in Chicago. Offering their names as
candidates comes from a combination of local
pride and admiration and a long-range hope
that the lghtning might strike the favorite.
On should not be too critical of these ges
tures fruitless as they usually are. They do ,
bring into notice men of capacity who may
be 'available for subordinate positions if the
parly is successful. In the msze of machinery
that it government today success In adminis
tration depends on depth. If they miss the .
mabi prize some of them still msy serve well
In secondary positions.
V hen we think of all the political dinners, ,
Adt I Stevenson attended and all the carrots .
ant f eas and mashed potatoes he ate in his
eff t to help pay off the party's 1952 cam
pai; i deficit we conclude he's entitled to the
nomination for President. He should make
this t condition, however that if he loses he
doo. i't have to go on that mashed potato
circuit again. , , ,
?"- ,"jw."WLa 1 m s ix.a weiam
lamination Firo
Democratic
tj JOSEPH AND STEW ABT
ALSOP
CHICAGO The impression
leri by tha Democratic conven-
, . ...
tic is curious, to say the least.
, iuh iiugm annua
say that the Dem-
' nrratu. Pi-iv'i
You might almost
say that the Dem
ocratic Party's
second nomi
nation of Adlai E.
Stevenson is like
a msn marrying
his mistress, long , -urned peevish towards Harry
after the - flames Truman and Averell Harriman,
of passion have; because their man was being oo
lite k e r e d aad ' structed by the former President
anna a it havenusa and New York governor.
"' He Is used to net '
anl badly needs someone te darn
bi socks.
In this respect, the contrast
between 1952 and IMS has been
vefy marked indeed. Four years
acs, were realty
was pssaion. The,
Democratic Par
ty's ' Intellectual
n idealistic ele
meSs were shoot
inj; flames of
Mi from their
ye. ears aad
noses, nut plenty
of i t a e harder-
a lyHJKlt Alaa-, '
J''' 'D7 .
, . it
the, hopeful image of the success-
I!!? uVi ' m " i m
thoughtful governor of Illinois.
fke palHical pr
atflrs la, ae
kleVlr practical r
prefeaalaaals were
deabt for the
reaaoa that they
thT ght they had faaad a aether
likely winner, bat aa fire all the
aastie. Harry Tramaa htmaelf
ka repeatedly begged Meveoeea
la I stand , far the Demacratle
eailaatlaa. Three ejaarters af the
Ms aarthera party baases were
a -the telephoas day and Bight,
plnadtng with Jake Arvey U
pU'Sd with his man ta yield to
thtf eaaveatUa's will. When Sta
teiaas did yield there was net
fry eye tn the baase, eseepl
f haps far Averell Harrimaa'l.
fhis time, it could Wdly have
fcen more different. Stevenson
himself was not going through
any irony la tne games, ana
piling, as be said be did in
office MS ,
March 1. n?i.
" tar and feathers for an anonymous individual
who tattled to the police on some Memphis
housewife for illeial possession of liquor.
Said Fsulkner: "Onlv a decade ago we
emerged from a terrible war in which our
nation gave blood and money that the world
might be freed of a tyranny founded and
States, then supported by
agreement
e wishes to
doors agsinst evil In our owa land."
attitude and This, as anyone can see. Is a courageous
with him, the piece of protest Jtjraaeks of-resistance to-
recent issue of
. . r. ,.
'
For 30 years Dan E. Clark Instructed
classes in history st the University of Oregon,
with American history his own choice division
,f.,rr? ""dfinrc!ionv Ht retirfe;Vn
1951 Continuing to live in Eugene until his
: death there this week. He not only won for
himself a high place in the academic world,
but he won also
generations of students and of his fellow
. townsmen and women. Thus a considerable
host will note news of his passing with a
sense of personal loss.
for Adlai Stevenson in 1952
Convention Burns Low in 1956
19S2. "Let this cup pass." He
was working like a nailer to get
,he nomination, in the approved
-"'K". practical way.
ii..-.. u;l. i. tu .
mrau nut, nuwcvei, nine, arts
few aiffna nf the) nlrl nnaaimt inv.
- - r j
where. Most of the idealists and
intellectuals certainly were for
Stevenson. One of the mildly de
pressing aspects of this rally in
Chicago was the way the high
minds and the deep thinkers
. " .
Stan auneaga taey wire aara
lag Steveasaa aa4 waated hint ta
wta, the Idealists aad latellee
taals were mack mare Ukely la
be beard dlacaislag their eaadt
atate's ealrks aad lolbles than
lauding bis aeblllty of soul. The
very aaalllles af extreme literacy
anal artlmlaleaeas, which ased le
b regarded as Stevenson's great
est asaeti, were law mealloned
as semi -handicaps. The Idea
seemed la ba that Ike Slevaaaaa
dish eaald be eaaslderably Im-
proved by a helpl.g af Ket.nv.r,
As for the practical politicians,
the basis attitude of most of them
s4i vatnie PHiiu"V wi isivi-i VI U it ill
ivnified bv two leadrra of
Important delegations who talked
with these reporters. For obvious
reasons, these men cannot be
quoted by name. It is enough
to say that they are big men in
their states, who picked Steven
son esrly, stuck with him through
thick and thin, and held their
delegates in line for him too,
Both of them l,!
a little guiltily, that Stevenson
was a "line man" snd both em
phasised his peculiar quality ot
personal distinction. But b o t h
admitted, very frankly, that they
did not think Stevenson had much
ability to get through to the vot
ersto establish the close per
sons! and emotional contact with
the people that ts the real mark
Of the latural political leader.
Tfcey predleted, la fact, that ha
waald make a decidedly Indtf
feres campaign, eliaeagh beta
Faulkner as Gadfly
With hla generous gesture last week In
contributing ft toward a "Tar and Feathers
fund for a whisky informer, William Faulk ....
ner, America's world-famed Nobel prize-win
ntng novelist, bids fair for the chair left
vacant when H. L. Mencken died.
There has been a lamentable dearth of
free-wheeling non-conformists in the country
of late. They've kept their flash and fire
under a bushel, In deference, no doubt, to ,
the prevailing dank frown of suspicion ready ,
to question the motives, associations and lm '
plications of anyone who stepped out of line.
We have taken everything too seriously, ever
since McCarthy. We didn't have the satires
of a Petroleum V. Nasby or the good humor
of a Will Rogers to make us laugh at our
selves. . .
. It hasn't been quite safe to be A Character.
So the emergence of Mr. Faulkner as a
bona-flde Charscter in the classic tradition
Is a salutary sign. Maybe It means that others
with off beat opinions, negative views, or
criticisms of the status quo will speak up.
Faulkner is an Ideal Individual to throw
out the challenge. He Is a genuine - red
blooded All-American type: smokes a pipe, ,
hunts, fishes; hasn't much use for social
amenities. He has not onlv written obscure
books that the critics still respectfullv try
to interpret, but also books with four-letter
words that when reprinted in pocket edi
tionsthe so-called common man has no
trouble st all understanding. In addition, he .
writes thought-provoking articles for maga
zines like Harper's about the Negro problem
(he's from Mississippi), and lectures here and
there to high-brow audiences (he wss at the
University of Oregon not long ago).
And now. he makes news by advocating -
secret police and Informers.
"resist and repudiate the same
the New Republic
"What we need now, I suggest, is the In
tellectual ss Gadfly. The condition of our so
ciety is surey nearer to complacency than
to skepticism, to self-righteousness than to
self-doubt. We have been told too long that
there are things beyond criticism and that
the proper moral posture is one of reverence.
What we require now is a return to a more
carelesi and free-swinging American attitude
the attitude of the skeptical, irreverent, un
impressed maa of the frontier, for whom no
thing was sacred. What would Mark Twain
make of our current accumulation of pieties?
One begins to feel that in the cloying atmos
phere of 19H any assertion of individuality,
no matter how crude or vulgar, tends to be
liberating . . . In a time when society- Is
threatened by homogenization, there is a pow
erful case for the grouch, the grumbler, the
aour-puss, the curmudgeon, the non-constructive
critic,, the voice of dissent and the voice
'of protest." ,
, . j . . ,
. Air. fsuianera tar ana learners approacn
msy be crude, but his gadfly spirit is re-
freshing (M.W W )
the affection of succeeding
breathes! sighs of relief at the
preseare at Ateveneen's able
campaign manager, James A.
rlaaegan. Flnacgaa, they 1 re
marked, waald at least Insure
that the campaign waald be ord
erly and well ergaalied. which
M certainly was not m 1SU.
They had picked Stevenson,
these two men said, not because
they expected him to make a
stirring campaign, but almost be
cause they could count on him
not to. The people of their ststes,
they explained, did hot wsnt the
kind of rip-snorting, issue-thumping,
dust rsising campaigning
that Harry Truman and Averell
Harriman wanted. In their stales,
the mood was an Eisenhower
mood, amiable, contented, anti
political and one had to say
it more than a little compla
cent. Stevenson's moderation
would not offend against that
mood. It would fall in with it
nicely..
At for Ihe aatcame, well, Ihey
really, did Bet think ftteveasea
had a snowball's ehaare la hell
;".:T."
Of remmf, yNi hat! to rmembr
He big
But U
DrmMTatlc galM to 19M.
WsMi rai retail u
"
about It. Ihe Prealdeal's keahh
be eaa real facta to walch.
Eisenhower would have a hard
time limiting himself to a tele
vision campaign. He would be
cruelly pressed tor help on the
spot by every Republican candi
date for every local oflice from
senator to dog-catcher. If Elsen
ures to Overdo, if he had another -
setback of some sort, then the
whole picture would change. And
then Stevenson, with his moder
ation making him a sort of Eisen
hower image, would have a real
chance. . , .,
It seems an odd, not to say
grim, campaign strategy for one '
of the two great American politi
cal parties. But an amating
number ot leading Democrats
genuinely sre thinking slong
these lines.
(ConvrigM less.
Haw York Herald Tribune Int.)
GRIN AND BEAI
0 .,
i.flC-j, and . aa,
CT i . ... ; - ; -' ..
"It's not a mystery program, young man! . , It's how a
candidate for president is picked! '
tCeatl 4
pleases either side fully but Is
strong enough or weak enough
to avert rebellion within the
convention, as was staged in IMS,
Some items are worth noting,
however. First Is the submerg
ence of Harry Truman. The old
pro. basking la the glow of bis
own self-esteem and the distinc
tioe which always attends an.es-
President, came to town with the
J!h. hJ!ni
i5iociateV Anu"
man. He tried his best to do this,
first with a frank statement of
endorsement on Saturday, and
then on Tuesday with a condem
nation of Adlai Stevenson for the .
nomination, when his first
declaration failed to rally much
support for Harriman. The result
is the definite demotion of Tru
man in party councils (subject of
course to results in November). -Another
result is to free Steven
son of the Truman incubus. Ad
lai was embarrassed consider
ably ia 152 because of Truman's
unpopularity and because of Tru
man's campaign tactics. Now
Stevenson carries no such alba
tross round his neck, though he
can surely count on Truman's
support!
The next item of significance is
the emergence of Lyndon John
son as the real leader of the
convention. He held the key to
the situation after the Truman
fiasco on Harriman. He made no
effort to capitalise on that de-
..-I I. : tt ii
""" j s""a
nomination for himself. He
? ,pd .,5. Soulh in hn
lajuni wun sain nayuurnr ana
so contributed to the maintenance
of party unity. Stevenson bene-
filed through his steadiness. The
P,rt "'remists like Lehman of
JSrsT:
Michigan crowd turned to Steven
son without any apparent advan-
tage in bargaining.
" me situation shapes up
Stevenson has won the nomi
nation in a cleancut victory, is
shorn of special debt to Truman,
has made no evident deals with
radicals of North or South or to
special groups, and is in good
position to draw full party sup-
Time Flies
ntOM BTATISMAN mil
10 Years Ago
Aag. 17, 14
Former Governor Harold E.
Stassen of Minnesota who served
his state as chief executive until
he entered the U. S. navy in
1(4, will be guest speaker at the
13th annual convention of the
Oregon Republican clubs to be
held in Portland.
25 Years Ago
Aag. IT, IMI
The supreme test of mountain
climbers in the northwest, Mt.
Rainier, was successfully passed
by nine Chemeketans. A few nf
the nine were Gussie Notdtirft,
Ksther Lyle. Gladys Miller and
Dick Upjohn.
40 Years Ago
Aag. 17, 1SK
Salem Is to have a theater es
pecially featuring vaudeville. The
news comes in the announcement
that the Wexford, the playhouse
on Court street, is to be reopen
ed by J. A. Bell.
Better English
By D. C. WILLIAMS
1. What is wrong with this
sentence? "Us boys have found
that there isn't hut one left."
2. What ii the correct pro
nunciation of "incognito 7
S. Which rme-trf these - wfo -
ii misspelled? Movable, admits
able, expendible, coercible.
4. What doei tha word "aus
terely" mean?.
5. What ii word beginning
with gr that means "impressive
or imposing"? '
Answers
1. Say, "WE bovs have found
that there IS but one left." 2.
Arcent second sylabls, not the
third. S. Admissible. 4. Severe
ly: rigidly; sternly, "The doc
trine was austerely logical" I.
Grandiose.
IT By Lichty
frwa page 1)
port. He will need that to be
sure when he faces the final test
in November.
To sum up the Democrats came
through the convention ordeal
better than many of their mem
bers feared. Republicans should
,.1.. . i.. II IK.
mnc in.i, iwi u
Democrats nana toiether thev
are always formidable foes and
often victors in electoral contests.
aj-iay-y
Safety
Valve
Criticise Chamber at Commerce
To the Editor: '
If there were a Better Business
Bureau in Salem, and there
should be. it would appear that
the first organisation to be placed
on its black lift should be the
Salem Chamber of Commerce.
This group, which certainly
should be the epitome of honesty,
promised that the Queen of the
Willamette River Days festival
on July 4 would receive an "all-
expense trip to San Francisco".
"All expense" by any definition
would include transportation to
and from Saa Francisco includ
ins limousine service to the air
nnrfa and navmsnt fnf food and
T '.. J .. . .
lodging. All-expense wouia ana
incude a reasonable amount for
' tipping, transportation and inci-
dentals while in San Francisco.
The magnanimous Chamber of
Commerce, now that their gim
mick for obtaining free ticket
sellers has worked successfully,
are reneging. The food old
Chamber is offering out of the
goodness of their heart transpor
tation by air (which we under
stand is donated by t'nited Air
Lines and is costing the Chamber
nothing" and twenty-five dollars.
The $25.00 incidentally w a s
tendered grudgingly only after
long haggling and the statesman
story of August 7, 1956,
Seemingly the Salem news
papers having been an unwitting
partner to this hoax will be inter
ested in giving the matter some
publicity. We quote specifically
(although it was mentioned in
several other stories and played
up in talks by Chamber mem
bers) from the July 4, 195S
Statesman "The queen'i prize is
an all-expense trip to San Fran
cisco." The Chamber of Commerce, we
understand, does not deny that
the "all-Expense trip" wss prom
ised. Their excuse is that ex
penses were higher than expect
ed. Using this premise we as
sume that any of us whose ex
penses run higher than expected
can tell our creditors thia and
not pay our honest debts.
Our Chapter of Ihe 0 r e g o n
State Employees' Association in
tends to petition the Presidents
Council to withdraw all support
from the Willamette River Days
fesival for next year.
It's toe bad that one rotten
spple . ,
Nancy Brown,
Vera Gannon, ,
P. G. Westherg,
Roberta Howe,
Shirley M. Bier,
Stanley Hawk,
Kmot.enc Parrent,
Florence Garratt,
Ruby Lannigan,
Evelyn Johnson,
Esther Hyalt.
W. E. Hillerich,
Betty Berhe,
Wallace E. Ross,
Donna Graves.
Maxine MrCullotigh,
Agnes E. Kwing,
Ethel A. Wallhor,
Gladys Smith,
Political Parade
To the Editor:
The "Political Parade" feature
in the Statesman before the pri
mary election performed a real
public service by helping the vot
ers to acquaint themselver with
- - cl(ldldale - w h 0 --tougniHpa'fly
nomination! for Marion County
01 1 ices.
In past years, who was to hold
office in Marion County was de
cided Is the Republican primary.
This year, however there are
aeven contests for offices in the
November election. Some of the
Democrals are "write In" candi
dates who did not appear In the
primary election Parade. Repub
licans sre by no means certain
tn be ' elected to the contested
(rfiirea nf District Attorney, Sher
UIACommissiooer, and the lour
R. M. Ashcraft
Succumbs to
Heart Attack
Funeral services for Reuben M.
Ashcraft, 844 Mill St., retired Sa
lem fuel dealer, will be held Sat
urday at J: 30 p.m. in tha chapel of
the Virgil T. Golden funeral home.
Ashcraft died Thursday following
a heart attack. He was 75.
Born at Sheridan. Ark., Jan 21,
1SS1, Ashcraft moved from Arkan
sas to Enterprise, Ore., about JO
years ago. He came to Salem five
years later. -
He operated R. M. Ashcraft k
Sons, fuel dealers here, and re
tired about four years ago.
Survivors include his widow, the
former Nancy Breuser. whom he
married April 29. 194S; four
daughters, Mrs. Faye Jones, Wal
lowa, Ore.; Mn. Maxine Hogan,
Kirkland, Wash.; Mrs. Louise
Jackson, Richland, Wash., and
Mrs. Carol Perry, Oswego, Ore.;
two sons, Therein Ashcraft and
Warlyn.M. Ashcraft, both of Mo
desto, Calif.; two aisters, two
brothers, 14 grandchildren and
three great-grandchildren.
Interment will be at Belcrest
Memorial i'ark. " "
Father of Salem
Woman Succumbs
Funeral services for Frank B.
Foster, McMinnville, father of
Mrs. Arthur Erickson, Salem, will
be held Saturday at 1 p.m. at
Powell Butte Community Church
in Powell Butte, Ore. Interment
will be at Redmond cemetery.
Foster- died Wednesday in Mc
Minnville. NOTICS OP INTKNTIO TO LAY
A WATS MAIN
NOTICI HEREBY IS GIVEN that
-"""" "'" -" '
saiem. Oregon, aeema II necessary
and expedient and hereby declare
il'.'; 'Hmain!!' seiches' El
dtamatar in and aloni
n-LOWEN RTHFET. from tht an
tranca to KSLM to fir Cardtnl
Straal, and on Fir Gardana Street,
Jaipar Way and Clarmounl Strrat,
and on Marfaratt Street from f lar
mount Straal to tha and of the exiit
ln watar main nrar Weat Hilia Wav,
in accordance with tha plana, specifi
cation, and aitlm-tea for auch water
main approved bv the Common
Council July S3, 1M. which are now
ion liia and may be examined In the
office of in city recorder at tha
city hall and which aha II be deemed
a part of this notice.
Th.
he coat of laying such water main
in front of tne property hereinafter
described will be assessed agalnat
such property, tha council deeminf
the same benefited by the Laying of
auch watar main, to-wtt:
Lots 1 throuih 4. Block I )
Lots t throuih S. Block S 1
Lou 1 through . Block I )
Lois 1 throuih I. Block 4 I
Lota I throuih 4. Block S I
All in Westwond Helfhta Addition.
Polk County. Oregon
Lots 1 throuih I. Block 1 1
Lots 3 throuih 1. and the south )
43 07 feet of Lot I. Block t I
All In rirst Lowan Hrights Addition,
Polk County. Oregon
LoU 4 1, t S. Engel Heights Addi
tion. Polk County, Oregon
An unnumbered lot lie feet be
M il taet at tha Northeaat corner of
tha intersection of Clarmount Street
and Margarett Street and described
ia Vol. lis. Page 114, Dead Kecords,
Polk County, Oregon.
A psreel deecrlbed as beginning at
tha II. corner of that property
deeded to School District 14CJ in
Vol. 15S, Page MI, Deed Records.
Polk Counly. Oregon and running
north along the west line of Clar
mount Street III feet, thence west
100 feet, thence south 11 feet, thence
east 10 feet to the point of begin
ning.
a psrcei oesertDea as Degmning at
the Nr. corner of Lot I. Block i,
Westwood Heights Addition. Polk
Countv. Oreinn. and running north
easterly along the weat line of Fir
Gardens Street SI 17 feet to an angle
point In Fir Gardrna Street, thence
north 01 feet along the weat line
of Fir Gardens Street, thence west
100 feet, thence south 3 OS feet.
thence southwesterly parallel to the
west line of rir Gardens street. S3 17
feet thence east 100 feet to the point
of beginning.
in vajtirg in ! i m urn f uru u
A psrcei of land described as be-
jinnlnn at the southwest corner of
in most 4t-rlv lnte?re-rtion of
Lnwen Street with West Hi Its Wav,
being tht northttst corner nf prop
erty decrfbd In Vol. IM. Pare !17I,
Deed Rerord of Polk County, Ore-
ron. nr! runninf westerly along
aowffn Street 4 1 ftt, thenrc south
erly 100 feet alnnff the? west line of
id property, thence etrlv parnl
Jel to Lowen Street to the west line
of Went Hilli Wav and thence north
erly 100 feet along Weat Mills Way
io ine pmnt 01 Deginninsj
lots 18
I. 10 and the westerly 0
feet of Lot S of the auhdivlslnn
known SB Grier Addition tentatively I
approved by tha Salem Planning :
Commt.sion at Its meeting of July !
10 IMS ,...! There will be approximately Ssno
The Common Council will at tMllqlr, fMl ,f metal bridge plank In
o clock p.m., August 17. ISSS. In the j ,jj nMj
council chambers of the City Hall. pi.ns'and specifications may be
hear and consider oblectlons. If any obn,4 fr0m the office of Ihe
there tie. to the proposed improve-i run(y fnglneer. Room 117, Court
ment, tne sire of the proposed water ; Hnufr g,iem. Oregon.
main, or to in. inclusion or any or ,
said property In the benefited dis-
trici.
Bv Order of tha Common Council
July XI, IkM.
At.FRF.D MIINDT
City Aecotder
Aug. 17. 11. IS
NOTICE
The residents and general public
will be afforded a hearing on Mon
day, August 17, IIM. at 10:00 AM.,
In the County Courtroom of the
Marlon County Courthouse, Salem,
Oregon, on the petition filed bv John
C. Tarr. at al, requesting the chsnse
In nsme of County Road No. 917
i Anderson-Kennies Roadi, In Marion
Countv. Oregon, to. . the name of
RIDOEWAY DRIVE"
BY ORDER OF THE MARION
COUNTY OURT
REX HARTLEY
County Judee
ROY 1. RICE
Countv Commlssinner
E L ROGERS
County Commissioner
Aug. 17, 10
State Representative seats.
Why not have a general elec
tion "Political Parade" to help
the voters to learn more about
the kind of candidates the parties
will present against each other In
the November election
Thomas C. Enrlght,
Ml Court St.
Editor's Note. The suggestion
is a good one and will be followed
out, starting at a date nearer the
election. ,
Bean
Wanted Immediately
Sss
-
In Today's Classified Section
(Processors Bean Committee)
Gvil Defense
Officials Plan
Meeting Here
Lewis E. Berry Jr., of Battle
Creek, Mich., deputy administrator
for Federal Civil Defense Admin
istration, will
meet today with
Oregon's CD di
recter, A. M.
Sheets in Salem.
Also visiting
ill be Philip D.
Batson of Santa
Rosa, Calif., FC-
OA regional ad-
Yi nistrator. The
hree men are I
exnected to rlia.
LSWIS BESSY CU5, mttteTi ot
the National Association of State
Civil Defense Directors, of which
Col. Sheets is now serving as pres
ident. Berry and Batsoa will tour the
Oregon civil defense headquarters
in Salem.
160 March in
Kiddie Parade
Over ISO children marched
through Manbrin Gardens' streets
Thursday in the annual Kiddie fa
rade. Children carried out the "Let's
Pretend" parade theme with cos
tumes depicting Robin Hood, cave
men, robots and other story-book
Characters.
Floats in Ihe parade, which trav
eled through most of Ihe subdivi
sion streets, included representa
tions of a lollypop tree, a wooden
shoe and s queen's court.
The parade got underway at :3
p.m. and ended with an Ice cream
and soda pop treat at the "BigJ'sTJii
- tct 1 .as saiiui iu avis? cauu ajis w
Drive).
Co-chairmen for the event were
Mrs. Robert Butte and Mrs. Or
ville Mull.
AOVSRTISRMCNT FOR BIDS
NOTICS TO CONTRACTORS
Sealed bids will be reelved at the
offu-e of William 1. Williams. Archi
tect by the Owners until Aueuat tt.
1M at t it P M. iPSTl for the con
struction of a commercial building
for McCilrhrtst St Sons, Salem. Ore
ion and will then and there ba pub
Urly opened and read sloud. Bids
received after tha time fixed for
opening cannot be considered.
Spectfiratlons, Including contract
documents and drawings msy be ex
amined at the office of the Architect,
William I. Williams. IMO N. Capitol
Street. Salem. Oregon and mav be
obtained at the Arrhltect'a office
upon deposit of SIS 00 for each aet.
The full amount of deposit for
one aet of documents will ba re
funded to actual bidders upon re
turn of the documents, unmutllated
and without marka or annotations,
within I dsya after the time aet for
fopentng bids. Other deposits will be
refunded wltn deductions for the ac
tual cost of reproducing the draw
ings, under the asms condtliona.
Each bid muet be accompanied by
a certified check, cashier's check or
bid bond, with Stave-licensed surety
company as surety. In sn smount not
lesa than . of the Baea Bid. made
payable to McCilchrist Sons. The
right la reserved a retect any or aH
bida and to waive fnforrealtUee.
No bidder may withdraw his bid
after the time aet for the opening
thereof, unlesa tha award of contract
le delayed for a period exceeding
IS days.
Aug. IT
cam. for Bins
County of Marion. State of Oregon.,)'""' "-siaiure proDaoiy
la aaking for sailed bids for grading. : Would pass the Sales tax, and re
graveling and surfacing a thirty foot far it to a special election to be
asphalUc concrete pavement with u-ij ..
cuVbe on Heather Lane between Bluff h,Id KWind April 1. Thus, the
street and Huiiey street in Marion , Legislature would know the out-
County,
Oregon.
according No the
specll
' Engl
the County Enaineer.
Plana and specifications mir be
obtained at the office of the County
Engineer, Courthouae, Salem, Oregon.
Rids will be opened by the County
Court In the County Court Chambers
at the Courthouse. Salem, Oregon, at
the hour of 10. OS A.M., oa Friday.
Aueiiit 91. ISM
The County, reserves the right to
accept any or retect all bids In the
best interest of Martnn County.
MARION COUNTY COURT
Aug. 11.3
on me proposal ot changing of park
AnVERTISSMRNT FOR BIDS 'Jf. 'm parallel at the
idled proposals for 'Metsl Bridge '0'low'n! Jrr.",,nJ ...... .
coutr' Court. Room 110. Court
Pl.nk- w it h. recaived hv tha Mar.
u... a.t. rw..nn until iiim
. J . a.'.w j . .. -1 ........ ....
.h ii... .hi h, ...hii-i. .
..
Bid, mH.t be accompanied by
certified check tn the amount of 10 .
The County reserves tha r'lghf ta
reject anv or all hid.
. MARION COUNTY COURT
A-I0.I5..17
0rfaonS;$tatt8mai
Phone 4-Slll
BabeertpUea Rates
By carrier la titles: v
Dally only 1.11 per ma.
Dally and Sunday $141 per mo.
Sunday only 10 week
By atall. Dally aad Sonesyi
tin advance)
In Oregon Ml. to pet ma
190 six me
10 JO year
By snail Sunday anlyt
tin advance)
Anywhere In U M.
I M per mo
ITS six mo.
1 00 year
11.41 per mo.
In til, outside
Oregon
Member
Aadlt Bareaa of Circulation
Bursal af Advertlslag ANPA
Orrtoa Newspaper
Publishers AssoclaUaa
Advertising BepreeeataUvett
fVard-Orlffltk Ca.
West Bolllday Ce.
New York Chlraie
Saa rranrlsra Detrelt
Ad
Pickers
Demos Planning Big Issuo
Oyer State Sales Tax Bill
By PAUL W. HARVEY JR.
V Aseedaleti rreas Writer
The - Legislature's Republican
leadership is primed to pass s 3
per cent sales tax bill, and the
Democrats already are making
this s major campaign issue.
A big part of the complicated
tax question will be Settled in
November, when the people will
vote on two tax measures that
were passed by the 19S5 Legisla
ture. After tha . people decide
these ; two questions, then the
Legislature will carry the ball.
One of these November mess
urea would amend the constitu
tion so that the Legislature could
put emergency clauses on tax
bills
fassage ol this measure
would narmit the leislah.re in
pas. a sales tax and have
become law Immediately, thus
blocking a referendum against it.
Cigarette Tax
The other would tax cigarettes
S cents a package.
The 19'5 Legislature, dominated
by Republicans, passed a 45 per
cent income surtax and reduced
personal exemption from $600 to
$500. Democratic candidates have
attacked tho surtax, . '--
The Democrats in the Legisla
ture proposed a surtax of 20 to
25 per cent. They fought the re
duction in exemptions on the
ground that it penalized families
with several children.
Since the tax commission esti
mates that the state will have a
surplus of 30 million dollars or
more when the biennlum ends
next June, the Democrats sre
saying they have proof that the
Republics tax bill was too se
vere. Bill Defended
Gov. Elmo Smith defends the
tax bill, saying that the surplus
amounts to only 7 per cent of the
state's budget. At one time, the
governor said he wants the 1957
Legislature to reduce the surtax,
and give a lot of the surplus to
There was much complaining
about the surtax this year, but
may not be so much next year.
Since the withholding tax now is
1 per ceqt. or double the old rate,
there won't be so much to pay
next year when you file your
returns on April 15.
The Legislative Interim Tax
Committee will recommend pass
age of a 3 per . cent sales tax.' If
the 1957 teoislntura r.maina Re.
. U 1 i .. L- L- . 1 1 1 LI.. 1 1 4
puuiivau, me uiu prtwauiy win
pass, because the Legislature for
many years has been trying to
get a sales tax passed. But the
people have voted against sales
levies five times.
Alternate Prapaaal !
The interim committee says
that if the people won't accept a
sales tax now. they can expect
even higher income taxes. How-;
ever, one research expert claims
that the present income tax rate, ;
along with the surtax, would pro-j
vide enough money (or the next
six years.. I
If a sales tax Is passed. Income!
taxes would be reduced. There
also would be some property tax
relief.
Should the people vote te permit
emergency clauses on tax meas
ures, a Repuh'ican Legislature
probably would pass the sales tax
bill and make it become law
quickly.
If the Mm'amlvr maacnr lm A.
, i A
come of this election before it ad'
journed.
Aaatker Boost
Then, if the people vole against
the sales tax again, the Legisla-
j
NoTtCR TO ADJACrvr wrdpvrtt
OWSISI, TRNANTS AND OTHER
niESISTIH CITIZENS
Tha Traffic Safety Commission will
hold a public hearing at 10:30 A M .
Chambers' City' Hall. Salem, Oregon
.in the City Council
. """" sioe or anaie mreet
; heeen Cottage Street and Church
Street.
On tha Wast aide of Church Street
between
Court Street and Center
i8'
treet.
H. DAVIS. Secy.
TRAFTIC SAFETY COMTHtSSION ,
Aug. 17 I
' ' : ' : ' " " '
Union Pacific's Si,antZu
::izz PORTLAND ROSE
. m
' - Ala direct service to Boise, Dearer,
Salt Lake and St. Louis.
C . . 1.1 'st Luxurious, Dependable Service).
--t Leaves Portland S:M P. M.
UNION PACIFICfn
PRRD I.INORNPRI.DKR, flea. Pass. WT
Agent, III Plttork Block. Phone U II III,
V ' CApltol 7-7771 Portland a, Orrgoa. iUy
In the Oregon Room Friday Night
SPECIAL DOLLAR DAY
PLATE DINNER
j - '
Head Lettuce Saled -. 1000 Island Dressing '
Braised Lean Short Ribs of Beef ;
t . Pan Roasted Potato Buttered Baby Lima Beans ,
Milk Coffee - Tee
Sherbet
All for only 1
-
! ""'' 'i ii:i I
ture might give the Income tas
another boost.
The Republican want the enter
gency clause measure passed.
They say the present system, bv
giving the people a chance to kill
legislative tax measures, prevents
the Legislature from planning;
ahead.
Democrats claim, however, that
the Republicans want the emer
gency clause power just to put
across their sales tax.
Of course, the Democrats might
j-win control of the House of Rep
resentatives, m that event, there
wouldn't be a cl.ance thnt a sales
tax bill would be passed.
There were 25 Democrats in the
M0US lasl session.
iti,n,'r l'rgen numtr inr 19"-
Kco..","c" .
50 Miles
Per Gatlonl
$1395 Fully Equipr.
RENAULT
3049 Liberty Rr. Ph. 4-7505
SCHAEFER'S
RHEUMATIC
REMEDY
FOR THE RELIEF OP '
RHEUMATISM, IUM1 AGO,
SCIATICA and GOUT.
One teaspoonfu! followed by
full glass of water before
meals. Relieving stiffness and
swelling to the joints or mus
cles when of rheumatic or goa
ty origin.
c, $1.50
SCHAEFER'S
DRUG STORE
Open Daily 7:30 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Sundays, f a. a. to J p. m.
135 N. Commercial
M)Wfaracfco
fu-pMereif
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MORRIS OPTICAL CO.
444 Slits . none 35521
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