The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 01, 1956, Image 4

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    ,4-(Sec. I) Statesman! Salem, Ore., Sat, Sept' 1, 1956
So Favor Suvy ls. AT Fear ShaWAwt." :
From First Statesman, Mirth it, IKl ' '
Statesman Publishing Company
CHARLES A. SPRAGUE, Editor Publisher
Puhtlihad evarv morning. Burlntss afrlca Xftt
Horlh Church St.. Salmi. Or. Talephona -aU
Entered at the pmtorftc at Salem, Ore, M eemnd '
eiau matter under art el Confraaa March S, Hit
Member Associated Press
The Aooelated Preaa to entitled ejtrluilTely to the uw
lu npublioaUon o( all local aewa printed m
thia Mwepaper. ' ' ' -.
The Bay Harnessed Once More ;
The magnificent inland harbor called San
Francisco Bay loses more of Its picturesque
ferry boats today and yields once again to the
transcendency of Its whirling waters. Open-:
ing for the first time to vehicular traffic is
the $66,000,000, four-mile-long Richmond-San
Rafael Bridge which links its Eastern short
with fast-growing Marin County north of the
Golden Gate span.'-' ' .' ' :
Heretofore, it has taken two bridges (San
Francisco-Oakland and Golden Gate), or a cir
cuitous land route to the noijh, to go from the
Eastern shore (Oakland. Berkeley, Richmond,
etc.) to Marin County (Sausalito, San Rafael,
etc.). Now, a driver may go via one bridge
f ome miles north of the direct span between
Ean Francisco and Oakland, j ;
It was just 20 years ago that the first
bridge was opened across San Francisco Bay
at a cost of $77,000,000. It linked San Fran
cisco with Oakland to the east with eight
miles of concrete suspensions, fixed spans and
approaches. A year later, the $35,000,000
Golden Gate Bridge went into use to the
dire predictions it would never pay for itself.
But upwards of 60,000 cars- a day now use it; -tolls
have been cut In half; it has allowed a
tremendous expansion of San Francisco sub
urbs to the north, and It Is an indispensable
link in the north-south Redwood Highway.
Now, with the new bridge, these north
shore settlements are linked directly with the .
East Bay, providing a circle route of bridges
for the entire San Francisco Bay metropol
itan area. But there is a little nostalgia, re-.
pardl ess of the tremendous progress. Of near
ly 50 ferryboats churning their merry way
across the bay two decades ago, hardly a
handful are left These are only to connect
San Francisco train passengers with the main
line terminus in Oakland.
The spectacular vistas from the bridges,
however, are unsurpassed and the economy -and
convenience of the bay's ascendancies are
a veritable monument to man's harnessing of
a bountiful nature to his own .best ends.
Progress in Fuel Electric Plants
In the West we are so accustomed to mam
moth hydroelectric projects that we remain
Ignorant of developments in fuel-powered .
generating plants. The fact is that water
power represents a minor proportion of the .
total energy produced in electric generating
plants. For 1953 hydro accounted for 23,055
thousand kilowatt hours arid fuel (coal, petrol
eum, Vs) 84,300. Nor are 1he steam-fired "
plants small in size. Tennessee Valley Au
thority for example has steam plants whose
installed capacity is greatly in excess of its '
water power plants. Two Kingston and
Shawnee are rated at 1,080,000 kw while its
biggest dam, Wilson, is only 436.000 kw, and
one, South Holston, is onlr 35,000.' -u,
, Now American Gas & Electric, one of the
country's biggest holding companies.
Morso Termed Confident Campaigner, But
GOP Planning Massive Effort for McKay
PORTLAND. Ore. The Inevi
table is , already happening.
Among the Republican leaders
r -
... here . in , . tne
1 ftJk.A4 ' tk.
word is al
; ' ready ' spread
!. ing that Presi-
d e a t : Eisen-
hower will take
( the stump after
, all. at least to
the extent of
coming to this
- 'section in order
IJob 1 At ' r to help the
two Republican
McKay in Oregon and Gov. Ar-.
Behind this tentative plan. In
turn, there is the usual "story of
picas from the politicians on the
spot for the aid of the man in
the White 'House. McKay denies
having entered any such plea;
but it seems likely that other
Oregon Republieaas have
plrsdrd for him, and it is pretty
well known that there have been
plflas from Washington. But be
eirlm these common cries of an
guish and alarm from the men-on-the-spot,
there is slso some
thing more.
- Even before the Republican
'National Convention, trouble In
the Nor!hwret had been revealed
to the White House br the poll
patronized by the Republican
ri -h command. The President
himself stood high 'in popularity,
l iit the Oreson and Washington
f -r. i!e candidate, who almost
h,ne to win if the Republicans
ure to orj uii-e the Senate next
v- r, ere shown to be much
j. t HI nfr. A rea'lv amazing
, .- of t( kot-splitting was
i I in V, a.Mns;ton, favor-
i ; t'.e r nocr?'ic incumbent
: V ,fren lacmlson. nd
. -n ( - n, ,Wayne Morse.
.n liimcd Dcmncrat
. : 'e House is most
ii , it, looked to be
, : ' ! f r the moment.
" ?r fTorse
; i: . !. la
r nrt
1 t
l s I -e
Farm Commodities to India. "
.i A few years ago Congress haggled a lot
ever authorizing the' shipment of a quantity
of wheat to India to avert starvation. The
deal was a sale on credit but Congress was
so vexed with Nehru's neutralism that the
authorization bill was kicked around until the
moral value of giving aid to the starving Hin
dus was pretty well wiped out No protest
- however, has arisen thus far since the de
partment of agriculture announced the sale
of a huge quantity of U. S. farm products to
India taking
For Indian
caaaat eteape the eraTk-tlaa that
be ta a f arm Wabla fighter wbt
will be hard to aewa.
The occasion was a picnic of
the Democratic faithful of Clack
amaa County, in the green shade
of a fir grove by Rushing Mill
Creek, outside the little village
of Mulino. The scene waa charm
ing. Nature had favored the
place, and man had not spoiled
it. Under the big trees, farm
wives spread over the picnic
tables a bewildering variety of
jellies and pickles, breads and
heartier foods, Democratic eld
ers gossiped. Children played.
got too near the creek, and were
shouted for. County Chairman
Rich,rd Greener passed the
happy word that Clackamas, '
, z:tjzz:. z
ai laijvi ij va a,wvw innwi aia
the next voting. -
lata this amiable rMfaslaa
pleased Marie, ta a harry as I
BaaL aad Waking aa asaal .
ralher aaaat .aad . araleaaarlaL ;
ralher gaeat and , praleaaertaL
Ha waa greeted with warns en
thusiasms bat the temperature
rase by several farther degrees
when Chairman Graeaer opened
the meeting. Graeaer and at hers
presented elate ta tl.SOS eel
leeted by the Ctaekamai Dema
erata far the Mara eatnpalga
faad. '
replied -with
but instantly
4' CrffionClattsmM
' .' Phona 4-S811
' fiubtcrlptlaa Rales ,
y rarrlar la clUaa:
Daily only 4. .... 1JS par ma
Dally aad Sunday $1.4S par ma.
Sunday only , ja watk
By snail. Dally aad Saadayt
(In advanca) . 1
. In Orafon $1 1 per ma
I S six ma
MJS yaar ( .
By mall Sunday aalyt ''
iin advanc
Anywhara ta US. $ M par ma
. , 3 IS SIX Bit,
S 00 yaar
In tl S. outalda
Oragon . $1.41 par ma.
Andlt fiTa r rirrnlaHAn
l.uraaa ( Artvartiilnf AfP4
Or,a NW4,aTfr
fii ,.Mri A.A'iatlaa '
A-V-.'? R.prtHliUartlt
VI atd-C.rll! h Ca
V - HnllMT ra.
t a li ! i !
nounees that Its subsfdiary, Indiana and Mich
. Igan Electric Co., will built a plant whose gen-
crating unit will have a capacity of 430,000
kw, which is 73 per cent greater than any oth
er single unit plant It will be located on the
. Wabash river.-
' Another interesting fact about this instal
lation is that its fuel will come from nearby
coal mines connected directly with a six-mile
railroad.' This location of power plants near ,
coal mines was made recently with an alum
inum plant in the Ohio River valley. Steam
generation is stall more costly than routing
falling! water through, turbines, but there
simply aren't enough waterfalls around to
supply the energy demanded. As time goes -on,
the ratio of water power is bound to di
minish because of the limited number of pow
er sites .available. . 1 ' '
Atorrtc energy as a source of electric pow
er is still remote, not only because of the con
troversy over government or private devel
opment, but also because of two other fac
tors: higher cost of energy "and danger from,
radiation. Coal is 'being favored more now
for firing generating plants, after losing con
siderable ground to oil and gas.
The point to remember is that, progress is
continuous in the business of generating elec
tric energy from fuel. We are happy over the
advantages of hydro power which, we enjoy, ;
but there will be no great calamity when this .
source is all utilized and reliance has to be
put on fuel, including fissionable material . .
payment m local eurrencyv-
money equivalent at prevailing
exchange rates to $360.1 million the United
States will sell commodities to Iridia which
cost Uncle Sam $652.3 million. Furthermore,
according to a report in the Wall Street Jour
nal, of the proceeds the United States will
make a grant of $54 million worth of rupees
to India and will loan to that country $234
million for use in industrial development
The bill of goods to be shipped to India
embraces: 130 million bushels of wheat worth
$200 million on the world market; 500,000
bales of . cotton, valued at $70 million; 440
million pound of rice, $26.4 million; six -million
pounds of tobacco, $6 million and dairy
product worth $3.3 million. Shipping costs
will amount to $54.2 million.
The exports are made under direction of
Congress to reduce the stocks held by the
government acquired under the price sup
port program. The value of the stored com
modities was over $7 billion at the end of the
fiscal year. This deal with India will cut the
surpltrs wheat stock by 15 per cent and rice
stocks by ever 20 per cent One condition of
the agreement is that India will make its nor-'
mal purchases of rice from Burma and other
countries, also buy usual quantities of cot
ton and wheat ,Thii is required so other ex
port countries may not accuse the United
States of dumping. - - .
This opening of warehouses granaries
is certainly, on a scale unprecedented in peace '
times. Most Americans, however, will agree
that it is better to let the commodities psss
into consumption than to let them pile up in
storage,, running up costs and depressing
market prices on new production. ; .
the fund to Chairman Groener,
instructing him to "spend it as
he thinks best, for the benefit
of the entire and mind you, I
say 'entire Democratic ticket In
Clackamaa County. Thence he
launched Into a fighting speech
for the whole party ticket, not
ing every local candidate almost
down to dog-catcher. And then,
when he had sufficiently proved
his fidelity to his new party, he
got down to real business. Pork
chops were his business. The
pork chop issues were all" he
talked about. (
It was net a prepared speech,
but at was fiery aad effective.
"Hepabllcaa reactloaariea" bad
. . ... ,,, ,.
ti V L ibl L.. k .
blacked the baa slag pragrara s
. desperately needest by Use paar.
aad sa fartaaately ealealated, as
to 1"r" eaadltlea af
Prfwd aad laeally vlUI
"aaber basfaess. "Republleaa
reacuaaartes", bad denied the
tanners the Just reward of their
hag hours af UU. Aad gainst
theae "Republican . reaetlerar
les", Ibesa deep-dyed enemies
af the welfare mt the masses. .
Wayae Merae premised ta wage
ferae leas battle aatee agala, as ,
' be had in the past, N weat ever
fc"- . ' .
Such Is the Morse line! Just
as the line of Morse's opponent,
Douglas McKay, is to charge
that he is the victim of "leftist" .
slanders, and to accuse Morse
of most of the crimes In the
calendar including disre-pecMor
President Eisenhower. McKay
says he has "an uphill fight"
on his hands. Morse breathes
confidence and so do all those
around him. Both men begin
campaigning before dawn their.,
achedules usually start with a t
a.m., call to make a bleakly'
early breakfast meeting and
both continue their campaigning
until long after dark.
As te which tnaa Is really
ahead at the moment, this re
porter offers Be eatlmale, trad
ing aa experiment with Inleaslre
palling aa the arraa. But ear.
talnty If Wa.rae Morse rhanees
ta be the victor here la Oregon,
k will prave that Prealdeat
rinrnhnwrr's aew Rrpubllraa
, Ism has not reached tht grass
(Onvrlrht P'V
h'aw York Jieraid Tnbuna nc.) .
i' ; tV'v .fSSsmtf SuIww. v.. . '.
' -m " '-LS. rVpl"------i ama ss-..
. :Jmm-& .... ..
, (Mlter'a Note: Letter tear Tke lUlteaii'i Safety Vale eelaaia are
ttvea prtar eeasMeratteja If they are lafaraaaUve aad are sat aaewe tkaa
Mt warda la leafta'. fereaaal attacks aad ridteale, as weU as. Hkel, are as
ae areided, eat aareae la tatttied fa air keUefs aad alalaas aa aay side
" a( aay taertlea.) . ,
"Poison" for Oldsters
To the Editor;
Answer to A. M. Church article
In Statesman Aug. 29th: A. M.
Church, do you ever expect to
become 70 years old r 4 to take
a dose- of poison Or did you
ever see any person or auimal
after they had taken poison? If
you had you wouldn't have writ
ten that piece. Poison is a most
horrible death. Couldn't you have
put it a little more easy on the
old people? We old moochers aa
you call us are not moochers.
We are as much a part of God's
work as you 'are. And if you
were to stop births, well, there
is a law that. says we shall not
commit murder. If the birth-
rats should be cut in two maybe, ,nd yioeM innu-ndoeg of a cer
you wouldnt have been put on uiB too-frequent contributor to
! yoV are- .And J ye.u, your column. It seems to us that
A. M. Church, want to bepots- J a gUpposed-to-be Christian
oned at 79 years more than Bt,ion M he is acting in an
likely you can find some one . MB ohri.ti.B .Dirit wh.n he. criti
willing to help you out. But I'll
bet a cookie that when you be
come 70 -years old you will
change your mind and want to
join those so-called moochers
and be in everyone else's way.
Charles C. Marsh
2104 Broadway
Editor's Note: For the informa
tion of the contributor we wish
to report that Col. Church is St
years old. We might add that in
the days when the colonel was
editor of what Don Upjohn called
the "Hollywood Itch" there were
plenty who may have wanted to
drop arsenic in his soup, with
out waiting for him . to be 70.
From his long experience in
writing. Church should realize
that satire is s two-edged tool
From Union Veteran
To the Editor: ,'
, With more intelligent member
ship, the ITU has for genera
tions been the most respected of
all unions, it never threw acid
or dynamited newspapers and
cannot be compared to other
unions. It it has a wage Increase
the price of the paper will in
crease,. Why don't it have the
boss do the bookkeeping. He- can
either do it or he can, like the
Brooklyn Eagle, close out. I
was a journeyman railroadman
more than St years, viewed the
scenic7. Rockies while working
and sampled the milder climates
"It's from cows 50 feet tall, w ho live on Saturn and Captain
Zorex has to fly the stuff through space at 80 times the ,
, speed of light to bring it to you , . . NOW DRINK ITJ1", (
- ' , ' ' ' , -
all about, have belonged to the
union s i a e a ltaz and have
watched the; union str ngth
grow. Any group having such
power over the national economy
should' br under strict govern
ment control. It is ethical for a
union to endorse a political can-
' didate or party but when a can
didate seeks such endorsement
at the start of his career he be
comes the tool of a strong pres
sure group and thus opposed to
other interests which is anything
but fair and ethical.
J. M. Campbell
Dallas, Ore.
Bit Tired"
Wa in a Kit tirerl nf the, iifflv
cizes personal features of any
human being. (Sunday, August
26th issue). If this man is so set
on this Personal thing let him
refer to Life magazine August
rth. 1 dislike to stoop to this,
but there he could find numer
ous examples on which to vent
his venom
Abagail M.' Martin
- Locust St. Salem
Bettef English
' 1. What ia wrong with this sen
tence? "One should alwaya try
and do his best to stay off drink
ing too much,"
2. What is the correct pronun
ciation of asafetida 7
1. Which one of these words is
misspelled? Locust, maple, ceder,
4. What does the word "eu
phuism" mean?
5. What is a word beginning
with lae that means "disbelief
or skepticism"?
. I.Say, "One should always try
TO do ONE'S best to REFRAIN
FROM drinking too much." 2.
Pronounce ass-ah-fett-i,-dah, prin
cipal accent on third syllable. 1.
Cedar. 4. Affectation of speech,
"The politician was known for
euphuism, s. Incredulity.
IT By Uchty
Cain Rules
Pension Union
Commie Led
WASHINGTON . t) Harry P.
Cain ruled for the government
Friday that the Washington Pen
sion Union is Communist-dominated.
The organitation had chal
lenged Cain's impartiality in the
case but later defended him
against a government challenge.
Acting as a member of the Sub-
versive Activities Contra Board
Cain said the Pension Union has !
been operated in a way that "ma
terially aids the Communist party
in the northwest United States."
The former Republican Senator
from' Washington state recom
mended that the SACB order the
organisation to register with the
He said the "large majority" of
its leaders "are functionaries and
representatives of the Communist
Cain resigned from the - SACB ;
last July 17 but stayed on the job
pending the appointment of a suc
cessor. President Eisenhower Fri
day names Mrs. Dorothy McCul
lough Lee, former mayor of Port
land. Ore., to the post.
A frequent critic of the federal
loyalty-security program, Cain
held extensive hearings in the
Pension Union case.
At the outset, the Pension Union
contended Cain's public record
showed "such a rabid approach
toward Communism" that he
could not hear the case fairlv.
The Justice Department sided
with Cain then but in November
1955 long after the hearings had
started it reversed its position
and asked the SACB to reconsider
Cain a fitness to hear the1 case.
The Pension Union opposed the
federal challenge and the SACB
directed Cain to proceed, noting
mat nenner side Bad accused him
of being unfair in the hearings.
If the organization ia required
to register under the subversive
"activities control act of 1950. It
would have to make financial re
ports and list its officers, but not
its members.
Brakes Fail
On Truck, 2
Cars Damaged
A runaway truck damaged two
cars Friday afternoon when its
brakes failed while crossing t h e
Center Street bridge. .
Salem police said the truck,
driven by Ralph Alfred Wilson
Jr.. Eugene, overtook and struck
a car operated by Dolores Eloise
Smith, Salem Route 1. Box 952.
moved around the Smith vehicle,
crossed North Comme-clal and
hit a parked car in the 300 block
of Center Street.
No injuries were reported.
The truck received front end
damage, officers said. The Smith
car and the parked vehicle, owned
by Karl George Hansen. 735 Cas
cade Dr., both sustained rear-end
damage. ' .
Time Flies-
10 Yfatrt Ago
, j ; Sept. 11H$
Traffic management problems
In five Oregon cities will be
studied by national and state
traffic experts, Secretary of
State Robert S. FarreU, Jr., an
nounced. A traffic engineer from
Chicago will be here. ,
( 25 Yrars Ago
Beat. 1, 1121 ' , . ,
James W Crawford. Portland
attorney, formerly, of --.lem, was
sworn ia as circuit Judge at
Oregon State Salaries
Up; Higher Pay Urged
4er also M page 1
Oregon state salaries, which
were in the bottom IS per cent
nationally at the end of World
War II. have risen to the top 25
per cent in the past U years, Rob
ert R. Johnson, State Finance De
partment director, told the state
Emersency Board Friday
To avoid losing valued employes.
Military Roundup
Salem Ann'v r
a '
Officer Wins
High Rating
.Ft. Lm. Vs. Col. Kenneth W.
Daltoo, MO S. 13rd St., Salem.
Ore., recently received a certifi.
cate . of achievement from the
Quartermaster Training Com
mand just before leaving for
Salem on. a 45-day leave. His next
assignment 'is as senior quarter
master advisor to the Republic of
Korea Army.
Mrs. Dalton and son, Greg, and
daughter. Judy, will remain in
Salem while the colonel is in
Ft. Rata He Ua. Tel. Army
nurse 2nd U. Margaret I Ja-
koski. daughter of Mrs. Leotta
Jaskoski, 285 Judson St., Salem,
Ore., graduated recently from the
military medical orientation
course at the Army Medical Serv
ice School, Ft. Sam Houston. IX.
Jaskoski has been assigned to Ft
Bustis. Va.
Camp Hale. CU. Army Pfc.
Arthur J. Longfield. 23, now is
participating in "Exercise Cold
Spot." at Camp Hale. His wife.
Nell, lives in Dallas. Ore. "Cold
Spot,".is a two-month exercise
that instructs army students in I
mountain and cold-weather war
fare. Private Longfield is a rifle
man in Co. K. 1st Infantry Divi
sion's 26th Regiment.
Ft Kabbe, Causal Zaaa Stf.
James F. Prosser, 22, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred A. Prosser, Mt.
Angel, Ore., has recently pene
trated a little known section of
Panama s Uarien country to ex-
plore possible routes for the Pan-
American highway. Sergeant
Prosser is a squad leader in the
an iniamry negimems neaa-
quarters Company.
VS. Farces, Censaaay Army
Sgt. Harland Mitchell. 20, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mitchell, 20
E. Oak St., Lebanon, Ore., has
recently participated in "Opera
tion Fireball, " the largest medi
cal field exercise held by Ameri
can troops in Europe. During the
week long exercise, Sergeant
Mitchell, a member of the 517lh
Medical Company in Bad Kreua-
nach, Germany. administered
treatment for simulated battle
Fraakfari. Cermaay Cpl.
Donald J. Massey. 21, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Donald R. Massey,
Route 1. Amity, Ore., recently
completed a Third Armored Divi
sion river crossing exercise in
Germany. Corporal Massey is a
section leader in Bridge Company
of the division's 23rd Engineer
O&C Counties
Against Plan
To Shift Fund
PORTLAND l Any proposal
to change the formula fordlviding
the counties' share of, receipts
from national forest lands will be
opposed by the Assn. of Oregon
Counties' public lands committee.
The group reaffirmed Ms stand
on the matter Thursday.
Counties, under the present state
law, are required to use 75 per
cent of the receipts for roads and
2$ per cent for schools. Some Ore
gon educators are expected to ask
the 1957 Legislature to increase
the schools' share to 50 per cent.
Counties now receive about six
million dollars a year, one-quar
ter of the gross revenues from for
est lands. Most of the money
comes from timber sales.
A spokesman for the lands com
mittee, Forrest E. Cooper, Lake
view, said, "We're certainly not
against education. But the school
system stands on three legs its
physical plant, faculty and the
road system.
"If we don't have sood roads I
for transportlngthe children to
school, and the working men out
to their job.;, there'a not going to
be money for anybody to do any.
thing." .
SANTA FE, N. M.. -State
Game Conservation Officer Rom
Rogers says during a recent 30-day
period motorists killed almost a
deer a day in northeast New Mex
ico. He aaid can killed 27 deer and
two antelope.
. , From The)
Statesman Piles
Portland by presiding Judge
W. A. EkwMl.He la rice-preai-dent
of the State Bar associa
tion and past president of the
Multnonaah bar.
40 Year Ago
lest. 1, 1911
The man who strode through
the streets of Salem, clad in
khaki trousers, flannel shirt and
pattees,' was not an advance
'scout from Company M. He was
Professor Eric W.. Allen, dean of
the school of Journalism at the
University of Oregon. Hiking ia
the professor's bobby.
however, salaries must be In line
with those of surrounding states as
well aa private Industry, and Call
fornla,. Washington and Idaho as
well aa the federal government
have raised salaries since the in
creases given by Oregon In July,
loss, ne said.
In recent years, the increase In
number of state employes has been
below the national average, al
though the atate population in
crease has been above average,
he added J
James Daniels, executive secre
tary of Oregon State Employes
association, said he was n
cord" with raises approved Friday
by the emergency board, but be
also urged raises for low salaried
A partial list of Jobs upgraded
In the board's action Friday in
cludes public welfare supervisor
where the minimum will go up
from XSM to $3S0 but the maxi
mum is dropped from S57S to $550
accounts executive. $420-460 and
t7l5-$773; bank examiner. $342
$380 and SfiO0-$6!S.
Income tax auditor. $295-1326 and
$575-1625; fiscal auditor, S310-S342
and S6U-S713: revenue auditor.
$400-$420 and $685-$71S: veterans
loan officer, $326-342 and $48o-$52S.
Statistician, $2-t310 and $550-
$600; personnel, officer. $360-$3(0
and S625-S715; personnel techni
cian, $342 $400 and S575-655; em
ploy meet security interviewer.
$265-$29S and $420-1440: vocational
education supervisor, $342-130 and
$575-$62S; school specialist, $400
$440 and $6S5-$71J.
Civil engineer, $360-1400 and $915-
$1,030; utility engineer. $360-1400
and $745-$775r public health engi
neer. $342-$ib0 and $655-$715.
Geologist. $342 $400 and $685-
$745; chemist, $310-$32C and $550
$575: draftsman, $250 -$265 and
$440-$500: appraisal engineer, $360
$400 and $00-$68S: food service
supervisor. $250-120 and $440-$480.
Public health nurse. $265-$310
and $550-$600; bacteriologist. $280-
$310 and $440-5480.
County welfare administrator.
$3104342 and $625-$57S; district
forest warden and staff forester,
$4404460 and $655-$713: game and
aquatic biologists, $310-$32S and
$500-$525; farmer. 210-$280 and
$40-1500; experimental aide, $210
$250 and $420-1440,
The board also authorized $106,
000 in raises forithe State System
of Higher F.ducaffan.
Widowof Former
Oregon Warden
Dies in Florida
Mrs. Jessie Glenn Minto, widow
of s former Oregon State Peniten
tiary warden, Harry Minto, died
August 24 in a Tampa, Fla., nurs
ing home at the age of 71.
Since her husband was killed 40
years ago in a prison outbreak
here, Mrs. Minto spent much of
her time traveling In America and
abroad. She resided in Florida
during the past -few years.
Survivors include three nieces:
Mrs. Robert S. Smith. Albany;
Mrs. Arthur Cos, Seattle, and Mrs.
Fred Foster, Vancouver. B.C.
Court Orders
Traffic Signs
Traffic signs along two Salem
suburban-street were ordered in
stalled by County Court members
Friday based on petitions from
property owners and recommen
dations of County Engineer John
"Watch Out For Children" si ens
will be placed along Brown Road
near its intersection with Barnes
Avenue and a "Stop" I'gn will
be placed on Reiman Street where
it enters Hayesville Drive. Both
streets are northwest of Salem.
Justice Employes
New Law Clerk
Justice James T. Brand of the
State Supreme Court Friday an
nounced employment of Miss Jean
Lowman. Vancouver, Wash., as
his law clerk. She already has
assumed her duties.
She was a graduate from the
Willamette University Law School
last June.
. ftlaMiii.J.aWaW.a
Savings al First Federal Savings Are:
SAFI-fech saver's funds are '
j insured $10,000.. - i;
AvAILAUf-Ne waiting years for
full earnings.
FlRST-ls federally chartered and '
ARNINGS Savings earn mar.
Salem's Oldest Savings and Laan Assn.
'Corfvenient Downtown Location . 129 Commercial
Office Head
Wayne Struble, Salem archi
tect, Is lrsving for MedforeJ
to head a new branch office
of the James L, Payne arch
itectural firm. i
Architects to
Open Office
In Medf ord
Salem's architectura' firm of
James L. Payne 4 Associates,
announced Friday that they are
opening an office in Medford.
Heading the Medford office ia
wayne struoie, saiem native ana
a Payne associate.
- Local buildings which Struble
played a part in desirning are
the State Department of Finance,
Children's Clinic. Candalaria
School and the remodeling of the
State Department of Agriculture.
Struble and his wife, Betty,
and their three children are mov
ing to Medford immediately.
Long Illness
Takes Life of
Mrs. Schmidt
SUtasaaaa News Brrvlrs
MT. ANGEL Mrs. Anton
Schmidt, 72,
died Friday after
noon at her home after a year
long illness.
She was born March 20, 1884,
in Austria, and came to America
in 1903, settling at Gervais. In
July, 1903 she married Anton
Schmidt and moved to Mt. Angel.
She was a member of St. Mar,y'a
Catholic Church, Mt. Angel.
Survivors include her widower,
a son, Anton Jr., and a grandson,
all of Mt. Angel: a brother in
Portland, and a sister in Chicago.
Recitation of the Rosary will be
at.S p.m. Sunday, and a Requiem
Mass. at 9 am. Monday in St.
Mary's Church. Burial will be at
Calvary Cemetery, Mt. Angel, un-.
der direction of Unger runenal
Mrs. Chamberlain
Services Set in
Dallas Saturday
SUIrsmaa Nawa Sarvlra
DALLAS. Ore. Services for Mrs.
Kate Marie Chamberlain. 71. Falls
City resident for the past 14 years,
will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at the
Bollman Funeral Chapel in Dallas, '
Burial will be at Dallas Cemetery.
Mrs. Chamberlain died Thursday
at a hospital in Dallas. She was
born Jan. 31, 185, in Illinois, and
was married Dec. I, 1915, in Salem
to Joseph F. Chamberlain who sur
vives. Before moving to Falls City the
couple lived in Monmouth.
1390 K. C
1 I
fv' I
UmuMtii.$ aaf aC.u i
, Current
Rate on
Rec'd by
Sept. 10lh
Earn frca
Sept. 1st