The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, August 21, 1956, Page 4, Image 4

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    4-(Scc. I) Statesman, Salem, Ore., Tucs., Aug. 21, '59
Ho favor Swayt Vi. No Ftar Shall kwf
. tnm first SUteeasaa. Mirth . 1S5I
- Statesman Publishing Compan
CHARLES A. SFRAGUE. Editor & Publlshcf
pubiih evert morning. Businaas efrire !
Kotia CBurrW It,. ealam. Ore. rlphonr Mill
ImtrM at iha puitorhee at aalem. Ore . m etrone
c."s matter unoar act af Cangrwa March I, ia7S,
Member AaeUted fraaa
rna AaMdttra Pr-es If entitle eachiMvel? ta tha as
' tor raaublieatien af all meal aawa printe la
thti newiamf
Cohipetition Tremendous
Increased production costs, current and po
tential, most certainly art giving the auto in
dustry plenty of pauses for thought these
day in advance of. tha forthcoming an
nouncement of schedules for the 1957 mod-
els. '
Tha Associated Press automotive editor,
David I Wilkie. opinea that "the scorching
competitive battle , . . may prevent a whop
ping Increase." But the law of economics is
with us, too.,-When it is considered what a
mere $10 increase per car means to the in-,
d istry In income, it can be, well imagined
that every care in determining price ached-
'es is being taken and in full consideration
fiat a reduction in sales volume, possible for
v ear'ton much out of nrire-lin.
versely affect many of the nation's 40,000 new." the human race. Discovery of a preventive or
car dealers.
Here's a sample: Chevrolet (804,100 new
cars sold the first six months), Ford (665.733)
and Plymouth (257.318) account for about
53 per cent of all cars sold. On the basis of
what might be termed an average year, just
a 110 increase (only a fraction of what can
be expected) would mean a difference of $15
million annually to Chevrolet, $13 million to
Ford and $5 million to Plymouth. And if one '
or the other hikes prices too high, tha loss
competitively could be tremendous.
It caii be well understood that right now
as the new models approach, all manufactur
ers are paring production costs as much as .
possible, so that they don't Jiave to hike pricer
more) than their competitors.-1; This -year- V
-eady has seen competition in tha Industry
reach new heights and there seems no reason
to suppose it will not continue. War-caused
shortages of motor vehicles have long disap
peared and tha competition now la based on
quality and price. .. - j
Ford is in the rather unenviable position
of having to makt the first announcement,
since Ford will be first to show new models.
An increase would seem to be Inescapable.
But, we're getting some mighty fine cars
these days and competition can be expected.,
to hold prices well in line. - . .
In an attempt to keep the highways neatly
dressed, tha state highway department went
to considerable expense to locate cans for de
posit of motorists' litter. The purpose is frus- .
trated when people make garbage dumps out
of these cans, aa they appear to be doing. The .
McMinnvtlle News-Register ran a picture
showing the litter can filled and cartons of
garbage and waste alongside. Instead of Im
proving the looks of our roadsides, such dis. .
play Is nauseatingly offensive. Use, but do
not abuse, lhe litterbag cans. - f
The Bureau of Mines has developed a revo- ,
' lutionary method of separating tantalum and
columbium, we're told' If the same machine
could separata the truths and falsities ia all
these) election .claims, it could be of even
mora service, ; ,;
GOPV Moderate Platform on Civil Rights
Said Duo to Presidsnt's Political Honesty
Atf FRANCISC0-AI1 political
platforms are. boring, and the
crvil rights plana M a Repubn-
i- ,can 'platform is
' I imislly the dullest
piece) of; lumber
a the whole dull
stractare. This
Hie is strikingly
interesting, ho,
sver, first for
iwhat it does not
nay, and second,
!:ecause R is the
-esult of the per
rt sonal intervention
ef Dwight D. Eisenhower.
The plank itself hu been well
described by the chairman of the
P 1 a t f r m Committee, Senator
rreaeott Bush, as "strongly mod
erate." It goes a
bH further thaa
the Democratic
plank ea civil
rights, but not
very mack fur
ther. Yet it was
aatlafactory I
men ea t h ef
Platform Commit
la ather ware. .!HC"rt AU
Of stank aaanplraaaaty aat
afl . eat attempt ta captare the
laes af Nagre vatee Mat
half Iha balance af smwct ks
aa actaal asajactty of the klg
Northers states. Tha, SaaraaM
Caart'l eeTfaUaa aVrUlaa,
haaeX eawa hf a "iraa
tlraa chief faatlee," aa Vies
PraataVat Nliaa Bate. MraOy
art the stage far a BepabUeaa
attentat af tUe hied. The awve
saewt af the Negroes late the
whale sw aasl perleal. aught
aw have beea dramatically ra
varaad. at this (lltterlaf lama.
UUaa has htesi resisted. Wart
, The key ' this P" lies
squarely ia the President's own
character and his view of his af
fire. Furthermore, the conven
t.on'8 civil richU pUnk is na
rnr than a re-affirmation of a
b g deciiion that the President
p-a.1e as long ago aa the begin.
a ef tha h session of Cos.
gresa, .
At that time, a powerful faction
tn tha Eisenhower cabinet, sup
rrted by more then one of the
t resident's moat influential poH-
alsers. positively longed
U"-h a major raid Into the Republicans aa Senator Everett
h L ocratle preserves ef Ne Dirksen af Illinois. In tha Plat
t v gainst tb back- form CommltUakDirksea and the
could ad
mon cold is a
as we please
er the package
Emma still will
, age.
- -.-. '''. i
We've heard it said that intelligent people
get bald because grass can't grow on a racer
track, but now comes Dr. Young of Howsrd
University to actually provide a basis for the
old saying. Some brains grow, he said, ex
panding the skull snd forcing the hair to drop
out. Science, apparently, can explain any
thing. laaiaaajaajaajaaj
ground af the1 court's decision,
they wanted the President to ask
Congress, and ta ask insistently,
for the strongest sort of civil
rights legislation. ,
la tha cabinet, Attereey Gen
eral Herbert BrawarU and Rerra-'
tary af Lahar Jaaaes Mltrhen
were the meat Imaartaat adva
eatei at this strategy - which
waald hava eaaard semrthlag
very Ilka a Btaas attack af aer
vaaa eallapae thraagheat the
Narthera Deaaeratie argaalxa
Ueaa. The eahlaat's haalaaaaaiaa
aaenshers ware aaeatbaatasue, ha
lag laitlaetlTely ipprnl la es
trama acUea af any kind. Alsa
aaaaaed was ReeabUcaa Natlaaal
Cbah-aiaa Leaaard Hall, who la
warklag hard la halld raal Rrpah
llcaa argaateaUeae la the Saath.
As Is his habit, the President
heard out both sides when tha
matter waa discussed in cabinet.
Then, when he gave hia decision,
he lifted the debate ta aa entirely
new plane. Ha admitted that ask
ing the Congress for an ultra
strong civil righti program would
probably be good politics. It had
been good politics for Truman.
It would be even better for the
Republicans, whs atood ta gala
evea more lavishly.
But ha added that he could not
Judge tha matter politically. The
legiilation would not pass. It
might be good politics, but it
would also be immensely de
vlsive. It would Inflame the al
. ready dangerous situation In the .
South. It would produce all sorts
af other unpleasant aide effects.
He had the duty to act "as Presi
dent af all the people,' he con
cluded: aa he was not going to
aeek Negro votes when the na
tional eost would be so high. -
. Ia Una with this aaelslea, the
Admlalslratlaa's elvtt righlt pra
frana waa Offered la tha Ceagreea
very lata, and waa never aeri
aaaly nreaaed far by the Preat
cat. Aa a resell, tha Demeeratk
eeafraaeleaal leadera ware able'
ta aveid tha ehU rights fight that
they a desperately feared. And
t!a act She stage far the saeeesa
fal eaaapreealea at the eirU risbta
at Ike Deaiacratle eeavea-
v At this Republican convention.
In turn, tha Democratie mm.
promisa looked like a golden
opportunity to such Northern
The Right Direction
It has seemed almost too much to hope
for but both the Army and Navy says it's
here a preventative vaccine for grippe-type
illnesses affecting millions each year.
The Army goes even furtheX than the
Navy and aays its experiments have proven
vaccine effective against t'eatarrh fever, virus
pneumonia, sore throat and severe colds."
Even if neither of the services claim effec
tiveness against the so-called "common cold,"
the results seem to encourage some hope
toward that end. And nothing probably would
suit the medical profession better the old
quip about a cold wearing off in seven days
but a doctor being able to cure it in a week
must wear pretty thin at times.
The Navy says that among 4,000 recruit
"guinea pigs" at its Great Lakes Training
Center, the incidence of grippe-type ailments
was cut 50 to 70 per cent. The Army, using
350 recruits at Tort Dig, NJ., reduced the
number of hospitalized cases of acute respir
atory diseases 80 per cent.
The Navy used vaccine developed by the
federal publie health service; the Army used
its own. They differ in attacking various of
the IS known types of "denovirus." The
Navy's Is aimed at virus types 3, 4 and 7
"which are the most important as a cause of
respiratory virus disease in military popula
tions." The army's challenges types 3 and 4.
We don't know anything about virus and
their types but all of us know that the com
nagging, debilitating scourge oi
Cure lor me common com win ue one ui ma
greatest blessings to befall long-sniffling hu-
Lraa Red Tape ,
The post office department Isn't about to
make It legal to enclose letters in parcel post
packages a direct violation of tha law but
it's considering making life easier by letting
us seal such packages without having to in
scribe that they "may be opened for inspec
tion." The department apparently is going to as
sume that all packages may be opened for
inspection, except those specially marked
"first class." without the sender having to
give permission.-It seems to be a good move?
The sealing of packages heretofore pre
cluded their being sent parcel post unless the
"may be opened" permission was plainly
marked. Purpose, of course, was to discour
age the illegal enclosures of letters without
extra postage having been declared and paid.
But apparently the post office department has
decided it can just as well open sealed pack
ages as unseajed, anytime it wants, to ascer
tain whether the law is being violated.
Packages often-times look nicer and hold
together better If sealed. But if stickers for
the specific purpose weren't at hand, we eith
er had to write the "may be opened" inscrip
tion or faced the probability that the pack
age would demand first-class postage if we
sealed it. ... .
Now. come Christmas, mavbe we can do
writh the wrapping of Aunt Em-
is sealed or unsealed, Aunt
have to pungle up more post-
.'.'' -v
"' 1 ' ...
others like him tried very hard
for a civil rights plank sufficient
ly extreme to make the Demo
crats look cheap and timid in
Negro eyes.
Dirksen and company might
well have won, too. Any Repub
lican can see that the electoral
votes of New York and Illinois,
Pennsylvania and Michigan and
California are worth immeasur
ably more than the slim chance
of Republican gains in the South.
Even from the South, from Ken
tucky Senate aspirant John Sher
man Cooper, came a demand for
a really strong plank. But once
again, Dwight D. Eisenhower put
' his foot down. The word came
from the White House that the
President would not ' stand for
anything too extreme. And so the
"strongly moderate" plank was
(Coprrlaht t9S,
Naw York Htr.ld Tribune Inc.)
"And while you're taking Jdvanlage of their Christmas plan
- their savings plan, their vacation plan r-r what do jou
- --r: P"" eating?
apsis ffifWNi
IfF inii
Rights Not Granted
To the Editor:
"Safety Valve" is right! I would
like to blow off a little steam.
In reply' to 'Mrs. Anne Cham
bers regarding "Right to Work
Laws." in The Statesman issue
of Aug. 1 I will say that I find
little fault with the statements
she has made. I will say. how
ever, that the labor unions as I
have contacted them do not grant
the rights so stated in above
mentioned "Right to Work
- I should know: especially from
my experience with the Culinary
Union (which is not culinary only,
but is tied with the bartenders as
well, and which fact is.not dis-
IS. 19M.
I. will say that 'l hsve many
valued friends which belong to
, the "culinary and bartenders
union" (please note that I have
included the bartenders as' they
are reportedly "too weak to
stand alone, so must be induc
ed in the Culinary Alliance Local
No. 4S2. The above words: "Too
weak to stand alone," are the
exact words said to me by Mrs.
Chambers not many weeks ago.
I will say flatly, that what the
Local Culinary Alliance claims
through their secretary, Mrs. An
ne Chambers, is not the practice!
For further details of which I
have plenty, anyone is freely wel
come to consult me at any time
that can be arranged.
Chet Snider,
1647 Waller St.,
Salem, Ore.
Better English
1. What
is wrong with this
"Even though she is
the authoress of the book, she
agreed to divide up the profits.
x. What is the correct pronunci
ation of "table d'hote"?
3. Which one of these words Is
misspelled? Malevolence, militar
ism, miliner. molasses.
4. What does the Tord "ob
viously" mean?
1. Say. "Even though she Is the
AUTHOR of the book," and omit
"up." 1. Pronounce tah-b'l-date,
accent first snd last syllables. 1
Milliner. 4, Plainly; clearly. "His
statements were obviously true."
IT By Lichty
Mrs. Smith
Mrs. Georgia M. Smith, 1625
Court "StTdied" Monday-evening
in a Salem hospital. She had
been in poor health for some
Mrs. Smith was born Georgia
Malotte in Vincennes, Ind., where
both her fatherland grandfather
had been regents of the Univer
sity of Indiana. She and H. G.
Smith were married in Pullman;
Wash., and. moved to Salem in
1932. Smith was construction en
gineer for the State Highway de
partment, retiring last year.
Mrs. Smith was a member of
Ihe Presbyterian ' church and
Daughters of the American Rev
olution. Besides ber husband, she
leaves, one son, .William M.
Smith, Salem: sister, Mrs. W. C.
Kruegel, Pullmsiti " Wssh.; . and
two grandchildren.
Services will be 1:30 p.m.
Thursday in Rigdon's mortuary.
Burial will be In Belcrest Me
morial Park. .
Mrs. Ramsey's
Services Set
Funersl services for Mrs. Evs
Jane Ramsey, former Salem res
ident who died Sundsv at her
home in Oswego, will be 11 s.m.
Wednesdsy in Clough - Barrick
chspel. Dr. Paul Newton Poling
officiating. BunsI will be in Bel
crest Memorial park.
Miss Ramsey, s registered
nurse, wss employed at Salem
General hospital while residing
in Salem from approximately
1935-42 at 540 North 15th street.
She was bom July S, 1887, nesr
West Alexander, Pa.
She leaves two sisters, Mrs.
Bessie M. Rodgers, Salem, and
Mrs. Anns Poormsn, St. Helens;
three brothers, Thomas W. Ram
sey, St. Helens; George K. Ram
sey, Oswego; and John P. Ram
sey, Csnnnsburg, Pa.
Time Flies
10 Years Ago
Aug. tl, 111!
Carl Gerlinger and associates
started construction on the state
fair midway of their new amuse
ment ride, a gasoline operated
acooter. The new ride will be
used for the first time during the
fair in Sept.
25 Years Ago
7 Aag. tt, 111
When the red and green motor
boat. Faux Pas, familiar to habi
tues of the river here, chugs
away from the landing, two Sa
lem men, Cecil Edwards of the
Man's Shop and Dr. Wnlcott Bur
en will "be off" for a week
cruising, a vacation trip.
40 Years Ago
Aag. 11, 1(11
Mme. Alma Gluck. the famed
grand opera and concert -singer.-in
private life the wife of Elfrem
Zimhalist. the noted violinist, be
. came the . mother of a daughter
at her summer home at Lake
George, N. Y. '
Free Use ef Accordion in
yeor home.
Certified Teacher by Amor.
Accordion Ass'n.
IS Yrs. Teaching Experience
141 Court , Ph. 1 1255
Woman Has
Seventh Child
Sans Doctor
lerbe W. Carter, ir, her early 40 s,
ha.vgiven birth to a seventh child
without medical help. ,
She gave birth to her ninth child
Monday morning, unassisted by
doctors, midwife or any other help.
Her first two children were born
in hospitals ; the Utt seven she
gave birth to at homo.
The S-pound boy named William
Douglass was her third son. Sev
eral hours prior to the birth Mrs.
ianer sippeo wmslcy mgnballs.
sh appeared to be cold sober.
nowever. as sne ilea me umDiucai,
cord and chatted gaily with Mary
Lou Culbertson, reporter for the
Daytona Beach News-Journal,
about the wonders and joys of
bringing a baby, into the world as
she said nature intended.
She said the whisky supplies the
relaxation needed for a natural
Gen. Ellerbe Carter, 71, father
of the new child is a former army
officer from Louisville, Ky. Mrs.
Carter has written a book on nat
ural birth. A slight woman of about
100 pounds, she was back at work
in her husband's real estate office
this morning in this community
about 40 miles south of Daytona
She brought the baby to work
with her and said, "I think he's
safer in the office with me today.
Those younger children are likely
to get too affectionate and maul
him a bit if I leave him at home."
Her oldest child is 18 and in the
army. All the others live with their
parents here.
Man Arrested
On Parole Count
A California man was being held
in Marion County Jail on SSOO bail
after his arrest by sheriff's depu
ties Monday night on a non-support
Revere Knight George, 35. San
Francisco, Calif., was arrested in
Salem shortly after his arrival to
visit his legal dependents, deputies
said. The circuit court warrant
against him was issued about six
months sgo, deputies said.
U.S. Official Sees
Quiet Year in Jordan
AMMAN (1 - The U.S. oper
ations mission in Jordan is look
ing forward to its quietest period
in three years. Missions director
Harold Nelson said that for the
last three years, the United States
contributed 18 million dollars for
Jordan economic aid.
None has been contributed for
the fiscal year nor has Jordan
presented any list of projects and
asked for money. Since the mis
sion began operations in 1952, a
total of M million dollars has been
contributed by the United States.
A a V a.
1 '-VTiWisjaviw
Sen. Knowland
Has Praise for
Certain Demos
William P. Knowland set up the
location stakes Monday around a
Republican claim to credit for
peace based on "principle" and
for prosperity and even-handed
dealing at home.
The Californian, GOP leader in
the Senate, gave "responsible
Democrats" a measure of praise
for cooperation "in developing a
foreign policy that must have a
continuity if our nation is to play
its role in preserving a free world
of free men."
But in an address at the Repub
lican National Convention he hit
at the opposition party on a whole
catalogue of counts ranging from
war in the !ast three Democratic
administrations to what Knowland
called "usurpation" of state terri
tory. Peace Theme Stresaed
Knowland's stress throughout
was on the peace theme but he
set up a 17-item list of areas,
mostly in home affairs," where he
claimed advances since the Re
publicans have had the White
House, . -
He also praised Vice President
Nixon, with whom he haa only
recently begun smoking the polit
ical peace pipe, for having "ably
assisted" in building up "the rec
ord of a great American presi
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower."
Knowland put in a solid plug
for Nixon's bid for a second nomi
nationwhich is under attack
from Harold E. Stassen by re
calling that Eisenhower "has fa
vorably commented on the serv
ice and the acceptability of Rich
ard Nixon as a teammate."
Dulles Wini Praise
Knowland took-occasion, too, to
speak highly of Secretary of State
Dulles, with whose specific inter
national moves the senator has
often been in sharp disagreement.
In that connection Knowland hit
hard at what he called "carping
criticism and bitter ward parti-
nsBijv at . tha -Pendergast-la a d.
Tammany type" at the Democrat
ic convention in Chicago last
Knowland said he deeply regrets
that at Chicato "there were those
who, for partisan advantage and
the momentry manifestations of
aroused convention hall, sought to
belittle the person and the action
of a great secretary of state on
the very eve of his depsrture for
an international conference that
could determine the issue of peace
or war."
Sues Caaal ' Crisis
The senator's reference was to
the conference aimed at settling
the crisis over Egyptian seiture of
th Suez Canal.
With a side comment that the
Communists are "the only party
of treason," Knowland said both
parties must stand together
"against Communist subversion
from within or Soviet' aggression
from without." -
NATO Backs
Project Again
A scholarship progrsm to fur
ther the study of the eommon
trsditions and needs of the North
Atlantic community is sgain be
ing sponsored by the North At
lantic Treaty Organization.
NATO will sponsor a series of
exchanges among the NATO
countries in two categories:
scholarship and research fellow
ships. All Americsn candidates will
be chosen by the Board of For
eign Scholarships. These candi
dates then will be submitted by
the Department of State to
NATO's international selection
committee, which will make the
final choice from spplicants from
sll NATO countries.
Preference will be given to
csndidates with some grsduate
training and language proficiency
will be essential for placement
in non English speaking coun
tries. Scholars will be 'selected on
bssis of their scholastic record,
institutions st which they pro
pose to pursue their studies and
their subject of study. Grants
will be 500,000 French francs for
one scademic year plus trsvel ex
penses. Csndidates should apply to the
Institute of International Educa
tion, 1 East 67th Street, New
York City.
York federation of reform syna
gogues says membership of its 76
congregations is now 38.515 an I
per rent increase over 1954-SS.
The federation is part of the un
ion of American Hebrew congre
gations. '
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ea ataapv-' . --anawaBaaa
William L. Nickels. Kalrm. wba Is
auigaed la a Navy eatpeet la
Military Roundup
Salem Seabee
To Man Post-
In Antarctica
Davisvllle, R, I. Chosen to man
a science outpost in Antartica as
a member of tbe Navy's Seabee
detachment "Bravo" waa William
L. Nichols, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Martin V. Nichols, 156 S. High
St., Salem, Ore.
A mechanic in the detachment's
construction battalion, Nichola and
149 other hand-picked Navy men
are going through rigorous tough-ening-up
training and indoctrina
tion at Davisville, Atlantic Fleet
Construction Battalion headquart
Detachment "Bravo" will man
seven South Polar bases from De
cember 195 to January 1958. Parts
of the group will man already
built stations at Little America and
McMurdo Sound in the Ross Sea
aria-wMtr Whr-wmHfln con
struct five bases on the Knox
Coast, Weddell Sea coast, directly
at the South Pole, in Marie Byrd
Land and in Vistoria Land.
Nichols, a veteran of 11 years'
JCsval service, is a 1945 graduate
of Salem High School.
Men in the "Bravo" detachment
will leave for the Antarctic this
October on board ships of Opera
tion Deepfreeze II the Navy's
1956-57 South Polar expedition.
Seattle, Wash. Three Salem,
Ore., men were members of a
task force of 11 Navy ships which
took part In the recent annual
Seattle Seafair celebration.
Aboard the heavy cruiser USS
Bremerton were Gene A. Mollen
hauer, electrician S c., son of Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth K. Mollenhauer,
677 Catterlin Ave., and George R.
Waters, fireman apprentice, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest F. Waters,
960 N. 19th St. Aboard the De
stroyer USS Agerholm was Charles
J. Church, seaman, son ofMr. and
Mrs. C. P. Church, 4928 Crater St.,
Camp Peadletaa. Callf.-Ffc. By
ron J. Weekly, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Weekly. 28A0 Hard Dr., Sa
lem, Ore., participated in a 100
mile training march while serving
with the 1st Marine Division's 5th
Regiment st Camp Pendleton.
Calif. The four-day hike was con
ducted as a physical conditioning
phase or the regiment's schedule.
Pfc. Weekly's wife, the former
Darlene E. Lester, lives at 3320
Fairhaven Ave., Salem.
Hambarg, Germaar Douglas F.
Isom, 30, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Glen Isom, Brownsville, Ore., re
cently was promoted to sergeant
while a member of the 10th In
fantry Division in Germany. In
the Army since December 1954.
Sgt. Isom is a squad leader in
Company I of the division's 85th
Hoheafels, Geraiaar Pvt. Rob
ert A. Shimmln. ion of Mrs. Kay
M. Shimmin, 4225 Dallas Rd., Sa
lem, Ore., recently took part in a
three-week field training exercise
in Germany with the 11th Air
borne Division. A 1955 graduate of
South Salem High School, Shim
min is a gunner in Company G of
the division's 188th Infantry Regi
ment. Pacific Fleet Navy Lt. (Jg)
Lowell H. Weese. son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. Weese. 3550 Cherry
Ave., Salem, Ore., is attached to
Patrol Squadron 1, presently based
on Kwajalein Island. The unit,
which operates the "Neptune"
long range patrol bomber, is en
gaged in "Operation Redwing,"
the atomic tests being conducted
in the South Pacific.
Befort yon
buy 3 car,
cnecK mej!
"Si" Olson
La T--ee 1
Florida Cons
Escape With
Truck, Guards
' INVERNESS. Fla. I - Two
convicts overcame a road gang
guard, drove 54 miles in a road
department truck with three
guards and three convicts caged
in the rear,, and finally made off
In a car they stole at gunpoint
Monday. The car was taken from
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Calths of
The men were identified as Dar
win Bears, 36 , serving lo years
for forgery, and Donald Griffin.
21. sentenced to 10 vears for rnh.
bery. v
Sheriff B. C. Quinn's office re
ported the escaDCea twice re
turned to the road Sane truck
after taking off in tha stolen ear.
Once was to tie un the counla
from whom thev stole the ear.
The second time was to retrieve
a pistol they left In the front seat
of. the truck.
Escape After Slap
The escape began shorllv a flee
the three road camp employes
and five - convicts stopped at La-
The party proceeded a short
way north and atonned- One nf
the men, officers said, suddenly
threw a bottle at guard C. J.
Smith. The pair jumped at him
almost simultaneously, one seis
ing his shotgun, the other his pis
tol. They then disarmed the walk;,
ing boss, J, W. Giddens. and the
truck driver, C. E. Booth.
Threaten Killing
Tying the three guards and the
other three convicts in the back
of the "cage" truck, the pair
warned their prisoners if any
sounded an alarm all would be
After the convicts stopped the
Caltha car, they drove both it and
the truck a quarter pf a mile
down a dirt road. TFfe Calthas
were forced to enter the truck's
cage. Later one of the men man
aged to open the cage's lock with
a piece of wire and notified offl-
Taken from the Illinois couple
were approximately $180 in trav
eler! checks and $100 in cash.
OTSU, Japan tfi The Red
Light District Operators Assn.-
here has filed a plea or lower
taxes. It says that extra funds
are needed to rehabilitate their
girls after a new anti-prostitution
law becomes partly, effective next
spring. "In addition," the group
complained, many of our girls
have run away since the law was
passed, leaving behind debts."
Phone 4-SSU
Sabserlptlea . Rates
r rarrltr la cltlai:
Dally only l.xs par ma
Daily and Sunday S1.4S par ma
Sunday enly 10 watk
y mall. Dally and Saadayi
(In advance!
In Oraion MS per mo
S 50 tlx mo
10 50 l
By mail Snnday enly:
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Anywhcra In U.S. 6 -SO Pr mo
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Stationery Office Supplies
465 State Street, Salem, Oregoa
yr Authorized
a repair
1 1 OvaraMaad tervict far
All NS by factory
11' trainee' techmcient.
J-S CemplaleilotlieOoa
' V K am wfinna aaVo"",
My Bank Plan may $av
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aaad. Find aat haw yws aaap poaaibly aaaa aa
nmSi aaStse...aa Saaarlas eeete ... an aaaar
hm ... aad aa Ska parihm priaa af the ear
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Phone 4-2215
. 26 North High Si.