The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, August 26, 1956, Page 4, Image 4

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    4-(Sec. I) Statesman, Salem, Ore., Sun.,' Aug. 26, '58
STANDING PAT
"No Fapor Swayi Vt. No Fear Shall Aum"
frra riwt Statetana, March to. 1851
Statesman Publishing Companr
CHARLES A. SPRACUE, Editor 6t Publishe
Publlihert ovarv mornmi
North Cnurrh St.. Salem. Ora
Buaineei ofttce JO .
reiepnonx 4-4111
Iimtm al Uia poe'oftite at kalair., Ore., aa aeeon
ties mailer unoor act oa Congroae Marco , 1ST.
Menber Associate frsta
Tha Associated Pr-aa U entr.loa enelmively to tha Baa
lor republication of all local a awl prialad la
thla I
Wanton Murder
The wanton murder of the Weinberger
baby is enough to arouse the homocidal ten
dencies in most anyone who has followed the
incident at all. But it also arouses the deep
est respect and gratitude for those who solved
the case. Here was no known criminal in
volved, no gang, no personal motive.' no tan
gible plan nothing but the completely un
principled determination of an unknown to
raise 92,000.
It Is a sordid story, made the more so by
the myriad of cranks who tried to cash in on
the ransom or the publicity, or further com
plicate the search by a perverted desire to
inject themselves incognito. Not in many a
year has it seemed so much wreckage of the
human race came to the surface in a single
event
Tragic comeuppance is the finding of the
little body abandoned by the roadside six
miles from home. What matter if the killer
denies he murdered the tot! It was mur-
dered by abandonment, by fear. Mortal jus
tice, no matter what it is, is pitifully inade
quate for a crime like this.
a
The reported circumstances which led the
kidnaper to abandon the baby without claim
ing the reward stirs again the ruestion of
the course newspapers should follow in re
porting a case like this. The villain, Lamarca,
said he drove away ' from the rendezvous
when he saw police cars and a crowd, after .'
hearing the news broadcast, and left the babe
under the bushes. It was stated at the time
that one New York paper had violated an in
formal understanding of silence on the part
of the press. That paper's explanation was
that the story was already in common circu
lation in the vicinity in other words, was
fast becoming known.
In a kidnaping in San Francisco a few
years ago the papers did keep silent. In a
few days the kidnapers were caught and the
captive released but the editors there were
never certain they had followed the right
course. We recall, too, a case in Albany a
few years ago where a babe was stolen from
the hospital. The story was widely publicized
and solved when a woman became suspicious
over the showing of infant laundry on a.
neighbor's line.
There seems to be no fixed rule for to
ltors to follow in such cases.
voters actually registered as Independents.
In Marion County, independents comprise
less-than one half of one per cent of the to
tal registration. Then there is another half
per cent listed as progressives, socialists, pro
hibitionists and miscellaneous. That means
several hundred votes completely unpredict
able. And in some areas where party loyalty
is not as strong as it is here, the percentage
of independents and other minorities it con
siderably larger.
One factor seems certain there will be
more effort than ever, so far as the major
parties are concerned, to "get out the vote.
With a reasonable assurance that most party
adherents will vote as registered, the Demo
crats will try harder than ever to overcome
their traditional handicap of failing to turn
out percentagewise as well as Republicans.
And the latter can be counted on to try ev
erything to keep their edge...
Communifttfl At It Again
Were it. not that logic was on the' other
side, one would think Bed China's new ban
ditry in the air was in pique at the political
platforms which oppose her admission to the
United Nations. But logic has never been
worth applying in analyzing the Red mental
ity. ,
There have been times lately when there
were signs of weakening in the front which
has kept Communist China from the com
munity of nations. Truculence and hoodlum
ism remained, but with' no serious overt acts
in recent months there appeared hope that
China might be trying to take on a new in
ternational front. Whether she would get any
where with such tactics remained to be seen,
but certainly she got nowhere with previous
ones.
Now she not only shoots down an Amer
ican patrol plane over international waters
but protests the violation of her frontiers by
rescue planes seeking to find the downed
men. If by any chance her recent slight
change of pace had been designed to inveigle
herself into the good graces of nations, she
has undone whatever along that line she may
have accomplished.
Just a hundred years after the skull of a
prehistoric man was found in the Neander
valley in Germany, the skull of a Neanderthal
woman was picked up in a stream wish, and
an archaeologist says it is more than 120.000
years old. The woman has the last word
again.
The Eisenhower Adminiitrntion fTTF" I
l . UU
.1
- Safety Valve .
(Fdltnr'l Natal I ertert tor Tha SlaUnnan't Safety Valra column ara
Siva prior eonilderation II they ara informative on ara not mart thaa
M worde la length. Perianal attarka and ridicule, at well aa Itoel. art to
aa avoided, ant anyone la entitled ta air keilefi an opinions ra any ilda
af anjr aiueiUea.) .
number of critical Issues. He has
served Eisenhower well on foreign
assignments. This is not the whole
Nixon story o( course., but it is
"solid." If one wants to go fur
ther into the Nixon debate he
might read the "f o r" and
"against" articles in a recent is
sue o( Life magazine.
on SALE now
Housewives between the age of 20 and 40
are declared to be responsible for most of the
hop-lifting which costs merchants at leat
$300 million annually. At least there is some
thing for which our teen-agers aren't wholly
responsible.
Editorial Comment
The Independent Voir r
The remarkable degree of unanimity with
which both major parties chose their ticket
for the November election puts the so-called
independent voter In the driver's seat more
than ever this year.
There need be little or no time or effort
wasted to assure party unity there are no
major offshoots of disgruntlement on either
side, and probable in greater measure than
ever before Democrats will vote Democrat
and Republicans will vote Republican. The
defection of those not entirely satisfied with
the vice presidential nominees will be neg
ligible. The independent voter, however, by no
means is always registered as such. He may
be the luke warm party affiliate who keeps
hit registration just so he doesn't lose his vot
ing franchise in the primaries. But even out
side of this segment, the size of which is im
possible of accurate estimate, there are. many '
Republican Sessions Lacked Un
Messiness Which Flavor Pol
Confuted State of Affairs
While the Oregon Game Commission has been
steadly tightening game laws and bag limits for
purposes of conservation, the Oregon Fish Com
mission has been freely granting commercial li
censes to skiff fishermen, resulting in much con
fusion and criticism.
State police recently checked an angler at Coos
Bay. The man had a large catch of fish. The officer
thought, he really had a serious violation when he
learned that the angler was a non-resident. '
The angler proved to be a college professor
from another state. Coming to Oregon for a vaca
tion, he investigated the license situation.
A non-resident anglers license would cost 110. He
would be restricted to two fish per day and not
more than four fish in any seven days. He could
buy a daily license tor 11 per day. with a maximum
of four fish in seven days. He had a friend operat
ing a commercial fishing boat. So the visiting pro
fessor paid $7 50 for a personal license 'boat
puller's license! and was entitled to catch as many
fish as he could land, with the privilege of selling
his catch.
A good many sports fishermen are taking out
commercial licenses. They feel that as long as this
opportunity exists they might as well take advan
tage of It.
It is to be hoped that the next Legislature will
take steps to remove the confusion and discrimi
nation now existing in the license situation.
iRoseburg News-Review)
m
A
Beaert Smith
By JOSEPH AND STEWART
ALSOP
SAN FRANCISCO - One thing
the Republican Convention which
has just ended here has proved
beyond dispute.
Th host pro
fessional tech
niques f tha
admen and the
electronics ex
perts a r e no
substitute for
the unique, pe
culiar and tra
ditional Ameri-
t t ii Pinici
"""T processes.
For weeks before the Conven-,
tion opened, there was a great
deal of talk about how the Re
publican convention this year
was to be something entirely
new, a clean
break with tra-
dition. T b i s
year, the con
vention was not
to be the usual
messy and un
pre dicta-
able chaos.
It was
instead,
illusion a how
pro f Vision- ,s'"""rt.tUp
ally staged, and designed, like,
any major television production,
to beguile, and-persude the mil
lions at their television sets.
There was to be an absolute
minimum of the traditional
cliche ridden politiran oratory.
There was to be an absolute
maximum of pretty girls, pag
eants, performances, and general
electronic hoop-la.
Te bear the Republics Impre
aarlM talk, yea would have
thought that the politician were
to be almost entirely shanled
aside In favor of, say, Mrs. Mart
Iva Monroe Miller, of Miss Kim
Novak, ar other preven attrae
tion. la the event, Instead al
Marllra Monro, the televiewers
gat Mrs. Elphle 8Julls af I"wa,
mother af alas aad grandmother
tt twenty-Art.
s to be. I
r
V
v
A I
Mrs. Sjulin spoke, and very
nicely too, for exactly ninety sec
onds, on the subject of "Moral
ity". She was one of fifteen
ladies who appeared on some
thing called "The Women Speak,"
which was typical of the kind of
"production" the Republican im
presarios talked 'about so confi
dently. - .
F.ach of the fifteen ladles (one
for earn letter of the word " Re
publican Parly") was aeronv
panted by a young girl bearing a
placard spelling out the ehoaea
nhJert. -The gtrhi --were pretty,
but only fairly pretty, beeaaac
they were volunteers, not profes
sionals. Rome of the ladles spoke
their pieces vary well. But they
were, lor the moat part, eiarlly
like lady orator at any conven
tion.,,' with their Iron eurla. their
sometimes quavering fervor,
- their, impress! forum, a d
their habit of bobbing their brad
aa If admonishing naughty child
ren. The harsh fact is that "The
Women Speak" and the other
productions dreamed up by the
impress-os, were something less
than electrifying, and a 'ar cry
from Marilyn Monroe. And the
further harsh fact is that politics
and the professional techniques of
the. advertising, entertainment,
and television industries do not
really mix -ery well.
They do not mix well because
the main participants at any poll
tlenl arrailnn 'are not entertnlneri
but polltlrlnna, whlrh Is a very
different breed of eat. George
Murphy, the Hollywood nrior
who rather frantically directed
the convention proceedings, ac
knowledged as much In a chat
with ant at these reporters.
Some day, he said, conventions
, would be run as they ought' to be
run, in a proper theater, with pro
per direction and control. Mean
while, he said, he would he happy
to settle for an automatic trap
door to get rid of tha politicians
predictable
itical Meetings
who insisted on speaking too
long.
Kven without his trap door,
Murphy and the other able pro
fessionals from the communica
tions industry, did succeed in
making the con-ention run more
smoothly than usual. But the fact
.remains that the convention was
a tooth-aching bore, at least until
the final climactic moment of he
President's acceptance speech.
II was a tooth aching bore
partly because the outcome wa
foreordained, and thero was 'none
of the conflict and suspense
which lends to the American
political convention Its peculiar
fascination. Rut It was a bore
also, la part, just because II was
la smoothly run, and lucked the
ilea lends flavor I a convention.
All this suggests a lesson which .
the Republican high command
might well ponder. Kven before
the President's illnesses, the
word was passed at Republican
hradqunrters that the campaign
to follow the new kind of conven
tion would also be a new kind of
campaign. Instead of the usual
frantic beating of the hushes for
voters, he strategy would center
on the techniques of the commu
nications industry five minute
pats," saturation campaigns,
carefully planned full length
shows, and so on, with the Presi
dent's role limited to half doien
or so television appearances. ,
Obviously, television and the
new communications technique
have Introduced aa Important
new element Into American poli
ties. Rut the experience of thla
convention rlenrly suggests that
the new techniques are Rat ade
quate substitute for the aid. And
thla la tun suggest that before
very long the pressure ' the
President I take th slum, In
the old adlllonnl way, will be
very heavy Indeed.
(Copyright 1s.
Now York Herald, Tribune- Inc. I
Line Held in Social
0)
Welfare Ventures
, By A. ROBERT SMITH
Statesmaa Washington Correspondent
(Third la a series)
WASHINGTON One of the favorite targets of Republicans
during the Fair Deal days of the Truman administration was what "
they called the drift toward a "welfare state" so it is ironic
that one of the first major actions of the GOP
ry-T'j nam iji "inj Congress in 1953 after President Eisenhower
. flr"3tv1 took office was to grant his request for crea
tion of a new government department ta handle
federal welfare programs. ,
Congress had twice, rejected similar pleas
from President Truman, but under Eisenhower
a new cabinet office was created to head th
Department of Health, Education and Welfare.
This first cabinet officer was Mrs. Oveta Culp
Hobby, who was later to bow out under fire for
dragging her feet on federal aid to education
proposals and the administration of govern
ment supervision over Salk vaccine production
and distribution for national polio inoculations.
More Money Than Ever Goen to Welfare
Mrs. Hobby wanted to call it the "Department of The General
Welfare," referring ot that phrase in the Constitution's preamble,
which states that one purpose of the nation's basic document is to
"promote the general welfare." The late Sen. Robert A. Taft
quashed that idea, saying, "That's just what 1 am trying to get
away from."
President Eisenhower had no such anti-welfare state convic
tions. On election eve in 1952, he told the American people: "I
pledge that the social gains achieved by the people, whether en
acted by a Republican or Democrat administration, are not only
here to stay but are here to be improved and extended."
If budget figures are taken as a criteria, that pledge has been
kept. The Eisenhower administration today is spending more money
than the Truman administration for the government's various
welfare programs.
Also, social security benefits have been extended to 10.000.000
Americans, raising the number covered today to more than 55.
000,000. But one other program public housing has been cut
back from 75,000 new units annually to 35.000.
Congress Generous With Welfare Funds
Shortly after Congress adjourned this summer, Eisenhower signed
a new social security bill which he had not wanted but was handed
him hv the Democratic S4th Congress. Its main feature was to
drop the age of eligibility for women from 65 to 62. Other instances
show that Congress insisted on appropriating more welfare funds
than the administration asked for.
Mrs. Hobby, for example, tried at first to cut hack funds for
Wellare programs but was stung by angry outcries from profes
sional welfare groups. Subsequently her budget requests were
pared to the previous year's amounts but no further. Almost in
variably. Congress raised the amounts substantially. So, in effect.
Congress implemented the president's campaign pledge despite
Mrs. Hobby.
On the other hand, Mrs. Hobby earned credit for advances in
work on vocational rehabilitation and tor broadening the Hill-Rurton
hospital construction act. Her proposal for federal re-insurance of
private insurance policies covering hospital and medical care was.
rejected by Congress in 1954.
.Runs Into Trouble on Education .
The only lady in the cabinet ran into trouble on federal aid lor
school construction, an issue raised by overcrowded public schools
in many rapidly expanding communities throughout the nation.
Despite the President's urging for her to devise a program, she
delayed for two years while studying the matter. Finally, she came
forth with a" complicated plan for federal purchase of local school
" bonds plus limited grants to impoverished school districts. It went"
over like a lead balloon.
Mrs. Hobby's worst trouble came in the wake of medical pro
nouncements in 1955 that the Salk polio vaccine was safe and
effective, for she was blamed for having no advance plans to assure
federal testing and distribution procedures. She resigned July 14, ,
1955.
. Eisenhower named as her successor Marion B. Folsom, who
had been under-secretary of the treasury. He immediately went to
work on a school aid program.' which went 1o Congress last .lanu-
ar) It was a five-year program of $2 billion in loans and aid.
Sfjtrepalion Confuse. School Issue
The Democrats in Congress, however, came up with a mnrc
extensive aid program hut the. whole issue became ensnarled
over the question of whether aid should be withheld from school
districts which continue racially segregated classes until they inte
grate the races in conformity with the Supreme Court's decision.
So no bill passed.
In the area of research, both the President and Congress have
. Increased funds for a stepped up program. The budget of the Office
. of Education has been doubled. . allowing., for .research into .such .
questions as educational needs of low-income families, the causes
and remedies for students dropping out of high school, and in
struction of mentally, retarded children.
Rv almost any standard, the Eisenhower administration has
brought the Republican party a long way in a short time toward
acceptance of the New Deal-Fair Deal welfare philosophy. The
administration has led an often reluctant Republican party in car
rying forward and expanding practically every major undertaking
In this field other than public housing. It has introduced new Inno
vations in providing federal aid for private housing development,
and augmenting alum clearance. , ,
Social Caitm Kept But No New Venture.
At the) same time, the administration has not pushed ahead
much into unexplored terrilory. More often tnan not, it has re
sisted any major new concept of social welfare aid by the gov
ernment. The main example was their opposition this year to re
ducing the social security age for women and against benefits for
disabled workers, which had to be forced on the administration by
the Democratic Congress.
(NEXT -What about falling farm prices?)
3MUJ3
(Continued from page 1.)
respectable homes. Many a lad
had to read them in the haymow
on rainy days, copies he had
smuggled in from some compan
ion with access to such literature.
The Merriwell books had rivals
of course. The Horatio Alger
series were rather more respec
table: "Luck or Pluck." "Sink
or Swim." because they glori
fied ambition and industry which
up to New Deal days were ac
counted virtues. The 'Henty books
were a moderate grade of his
torical fiction written for Juve
niles, and probably poured more
world history into many young
sters' heads than did the schools.
The Pover Boys had adventure
a-plenty, and Tom Swift was a
prototype of the Buck Rogers in
ventive type. Taste in late juve
niles runs now to westerns with
cowboys and Indians and to
space flights, and is sated prin
cipally by cartoon books. Merri
well was served in cold type with
wood-cuts for illustrations. Boys
at least had to be able to read
to enjoy Frank Merriwell.
What, one wonders, will be the
reaction of teen asers today to
the Freank Merriwell TV spectac
ular. Vale never gave him a
diploma, thoogh "Merriwell's
double-shoot pitch, which curved
twice on the way to the plate,
was God's gift to the Yale nine."
as Barney Lefferts of the N.Y.
Times Magazine staff writes in
discussing this "return" of Frank
Merriwell. It is doubtful if to
day's youth will appreciate this
sliited paragon of perfection, ath
letic though he was. Certainly
the Standish style of writing is
too exaggerated, too prolix to
suit t h e faster - paced menial
reactions, of today's juveniles.
But in the horse-and-buggy age
the Merriwell stuff was fast
enough, and boys held bug-eyed
to the text until the victory was
clinched with some thrilling, al
most impossible, exploit from
Merriwell. And at least the book s
were clean even though they fell
under parental disapproval. -
Merriwell on TV will surely
stir nostalgia - in the- minds of
many who years ago shared
vicariously in his adventures.
Now Ivaa Doesn't Like Me
To the Editor:
Near election time, and espec
ially after the well staged orgy
of love and mutual admiration
put on by the Republicans at San
Francisco, a certain poetic li
cense is doubtless allowable to
American editors, of whom the
vast majority are at all times
faithful fugleman of the G.O.P. rsii
But with all due respect, it does I'dltUCle I llCaiCr
seem to me that your column
today goes over from eulogy to AuVilllCC 1 lCliCt
idolatrv. iTonstant weader
fwowed up!) Sales Set Mark
Does the unanimous renomina
tion of Eisenhower .and Nixonj f g n , kf ,e
iVn tTS p" Theatre history retu.,-
then as before to continue ois- ..; i.m ti,.. i
. . ... i juii -n rent production, Of Thee 1 Mng,
regarding his leadership!- really .. . Dublicitv director reDort-
prove that the President "com- Al La e, pubUcity atrcctor, report-
mands .-. .the love and respect fdJa'urday' .- , ... -.,
of millions of Americans vithout There arc still 30 tickets avail
recard to partv ... and remains able for Sunday , night s perform
above the fencing and jousting ance." Uue said, "but they can be
characteristic of professionals in ny ' ,he theater box of
politics." Not that I deny the fice." Salem ticket out lets for the
love and respect he deserves as theater have air but sold our for
' a man. But the fact is that as the remainder of the run, which
candidate and President he was ends next weekend, Laue said.
"put over" by professionals 'of
politics public relations); and the
methods they have used since
1952 are scarcely -covered by
your euphemistic term "fencinc
and (ousting. " It is all very well
to talk now of Ike as a tolerant
father. In 1954 he was a political
partisan who prophesied a . cold
war with a potentially Demo
cratic Congress! and went out of
his way to praise his chosen run
ning mate for highly unscrupu
lous campaigning.
This sort of thing. I suggest.
1? scarcely compatible with your
comparing Ike 'of the face solit-i
ting grin and the double hand
wave) to the Father of our coun
trv: In view especially of your
' admission "that V.'ashlntrton -was
resneeted hut . . . remote and
austere. While you're about it
whv not bring in Ahe. Lincoln.
Ethan Allen nd llysses S.
Grant. Clearly Ike bears a "con
, siderable resemblance" to all
three!
Then what about his "frank
ness . . . honesty of purpose . . .
and lack of evasiveness" as al-
lejed? Thee virtues tin which
he never had anv mononoly'
were scarce'" v'sib'e, were thev.
in Ike's political dealings with
McCarthv ind Marshall. Air Sec
relnrv Tnlbott and Wentell of the
Dixon Yates deal? But all thisr
and the give-aways and the
Brink of War are under the rug
till next November: along with
your own expressed preference
for Christian Herter over Nixon.
My boy Dick is in again so.
most opportunely and conven
iently, "a solid basis" you tell
us has been found for the "arm
and sincere" tributes paid him
at the Convention, by Harold
Stassen if von please among the
other reunited. What more can
b said?
Ivan I-ovell.
Croisan Road
Tim$ Flies
fROM STATESMAN Hl-Eg
10 Year Ago
Aug. M. 1141
Vines laden with unpicked beans
are Trashing to the ground in
several yards, representing a to
Ul loss to the growers, the farm
labor office reported.
23 Yearn Ajo
Aug. . 1931
With his 19-year-old grandson,
Robert Hofer, as pilot, Colonel E.
Hofer, 76, veteran , Oregon pub
lisher, took olP from the Tex
Rankin airport. Portland, to fly
to Cleveland. Ohio, to see th
national air races.
40 Years Ajjr
-Aug. 26, Hit
With the dissolution in Sen
lembcr of the firm of Ruren k
Hamilton, who have been in bus
iness together for 22 years, the
furniture stock of the two part
ners will be divided and each
one will rmh. k in the same bus
iness for himself.
Kdilor's Note Our "consfant
critic" disagrees 'as we know h
would1 with the editor's attemnt
at a fair, thoueh friendly, analysis
of a real phenomenon of our
time: the great popularity of
President Kisenhower or does he
deny It? We persist in the view
that one reason for this popular
ity is the public's impression of
Ike's sincerity, which this writer
shares, in spite of Dr. Lovell's
strictures. We persist, too, in the
view that the public regards Ei
senhower as above the level of
political brawling.
This editor has never been an
admirer of Richard Nixon, hut
must admit there was some "solid
basis" for his endorsement for re
nomination. These appear to be
farts: that no Vice President in
history is as well acquainted with
national problems and national
policies as Nixon. He has proven
very effective as a liaison man
for Kisenhower on Capitol Hill
and has rendered service on a
ilia aw m v m.M m
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Store Hours: 9;30 to 5:30
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aSt II : y. m.SJ. 1 1 1 1. . "Wy,W'
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" Funeral services for F.dward .1.
Cinther, 4950 Delight St., will be
held Tuesday at 9 a. m. at St
Vincent's church. !,
Cinther died .Friday at the asc
of 55. He was the operator of the
Wrought Iron Shop here
Itnsary will be said Monday at
p. m. in the chape of the W. T.
ftigdnn funeral home.
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fan rranrliea Deftrolt
iiih Him i swawwm" i 1 Him 1 1 ip i ' 1 1 ii i i m e-.
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Vi -gil T. Golden
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Virgil T. Golden Co.
Serving Salem and
Vicinity as Funeral - r
Directors for 25 Years
Cenvaniant lo catlo n-S. Commercial
Street on but line-direct route lo ctm
eterles no cross traffic to hinder tervi-
' ces Salam's most modern funeral home
with seating capacity for 300. Services
within your moans, always.
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Orac S. Golden
605 S. Commercial SI.
FUNERAL SERVICI
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