The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 09, 1956, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    I) Statesman, Salem, Ore., Tues., Oct. 9, '58
"iVo Favor Suatjs Vt. No Fear Shall Aue."
From First Statesman, March it, 1U1
; Statesman Publishing Company
CHARLES A. SPRAGUE. Editor & Publisher
Pubhshrd every morning. Business office it
North Church St., Saltm, Or. Telephone 4-cail ,
InlrrM at trie poatofftee l Salem. Or., a aecortd
cidta matter under act ei Lonfreaa Malta a, 1(7.
Member Associate Fress
The Associated Pmi n entiu.3 exclusively In the wse
tw republication nt all local aewe annlc 4t
. nla newapaper. -.
1 oil of r ire in Life, rronertv
.lav Statant uhn (al!.-f An fir nrvnfinn ,
. at the Chamber of Commerce luncheon Mon
day, is genuine evangelist He talks with ,
the fervor of a consuming passion for end-
ing the needless waste of life and property
through fire. For over 40 year he has been
preschinj his gospel, beginning in Portland!
and now to the "uttermost parts" of the USA. "
Officially he Is spokesman for the National
Bord of Fire Underwriters, "but his appeal
Is for saving of liuman lives rather than just
dollars. . , . . , r
One mi'ht thin; his work is in vain because
fire losses keen mounting they'll get near
to i. b!llion dollars this vean and thousands
of lives still are sacrificed annuallv to the
fire demon. We may be sure of this, how
ever, that were it not for the preaching et
Stevens and others and the diligence of prop
ertv owners nd fire department, loss figures
Would be still higher. The efforts do bring ,
results. .,'-
readers may be interested in some of the
statistics on fire 1wes. In 1940 the pronerty
1. was mwn.noo List year it was smi,. ":
2H,IMXC Vhv tHs terrific increase?. First,,
many more structures were standing in 1955;
also inflation doubled the dollar sign in front
,'of a loss figure. Even so, when one considers
that new building must conform to strict fire :
codes in nearly all cities, and that more fire
. resistant materials are used, to say nothing
about imoroved prevention and suppression
; practice, it does seem that we are not mat
'jne the progress we should. Oregon's proper
ly loss last vear was $11,414,000).
Loss of life in fires is much greater than
It ought to be. In 1955, 11,000 persons vera
'victims of fire, SO per cent of them in homes. 1
Motor vehicle deaths run to over 80,000 a
'year, and prompt continuing campaigns to
-promote traffic safety. We have throueh fires
' loss of over a fourth as many, with only
limited agitation for fire prevention. There
."ought to be more "dinging"the people to
; gurd isainst fires.
5 lat yr in Oregon 77 persons lost their
Hives in fires, 54 of them In dwelling houses.
XSeven of these were children left unattend
ed), Surelv. we can reduce this cost in hu
tman life. When there's fire there's danger.
;we cant get along wttnow lire, ui-we can
jby precaution, prevent it from destroying life
and property. This is fire prevention week
by public proclamation. But every week In
.the year should be fire prevention week in
homes, factories, forests, public buildings,
lores. . , .
Correction on
Cooperative Promotion
A lawyer friend straightens us out a bit
with regard to supervision of financing of co
operatives which we discussed in the Sunday
issue. He advises that cooperatives are sub
ject to state "blue sky" laws when they sell
to the public bonds or preferred stock.' In
the case of cooperatives dealing in forest
products a 1955 law appears to bring their
membership fees under the supervision of
the corporation commissioner. The instances
of losses oa plywood coops through such op
erations which have culminated In recent fed
eral indictments, occurred before this law be
came effective, t
i The point we were making was that no
loophole ahould be left in the law by which
the cooperative could be used as a means of
bilking "members." The state haa done a
good job in protecting Investors in corporate
securities against the fraud of unscrupulous
promoters. It ought to, and for forest prod
ucts coops apparently does, protect persons
against promoters of cooperatives who
through the bait of promised high profits or
employment suck in "members" at high fees
which then may be dissipated by the promoters.
Aired in Busy
Court Day
Senator Neuberger has been elected t di
rector of the National Humane Society. Some
may say that is in reward for his solicitude
for the squirrels on the White House lawn
threatened with displacement on presidential
order. Actually Neuberger is a man of deep
sympathies, so is well qualified to serve on
this board. His tender mercies, however, do
not extend to Republicans.
."..Maybe the best club the. ''users' associa
tion" could have-wtth regard to the Sues
canal would,' to Operate as a "dlsuserV as
sociation?' :, . -.
' Another big deal in Northwest timber was
announced last week. St. Regis Paper Com
pany, one of the country's biggest, offered to
acquire stock of the J. Neils Lumber Co. by
exchange of stock. At current market prices
the value of the Neils interest is put at
around $35 million. The latter company's
principal holdings are in Montana where it
' ' has mills at Libby and Troy. It also owns
timber lands in Southern Washington. St.
Regis says it will put up a pulp and paper
mill in Montana if the purchase is consum
mated. The Neils show is largely a family
operation, so here we have another instance
, of a concern built up by the energy and abil
ity of a family which passes into the hands
of national corporation. Our forest lands
and mills are fast becoming fiefs of big corp
orations. Some of the Democrats are talking as
though Stevenson can ride Wayne Morse's
coattails to a win in Oregon. Victory, thoush.
comes in the "stretch" and that's where the
campaign is heading.
V mmmtmm mmwmwm ansaaai mm satssasssasstaaaa sanaaanananaaaw-w
Editorial Comment
The Oldest of the Old
When one stands before one of the irsndMt of
ttnrgtant sequoia tA ffleets that when thu col
ossua first sprang from the earth Moses was prob
ably leading the children of Israel out of Egypt the
awesome majesty of the tree seems in keeping with
its antiquity. Now one may stand before a snarled
bristlecone pine, one thousandth the size, lumber
wise, of the biggest sequoia, discovered and dated
by Dr. Edmund Schulman of Arizona University.
- and -reflect that this tree , was likely, ! healthy
sapling before the Israelites ever came to Egypt.
The oldest of these "Methuselahpines" was a
seedling, perhaps, when men in the oldest of civili
sations were Just beginning to use bronze for Im
plements Instead of stone; It flourished in the sun
light of the same day on which King Hammurabi's
stylus affixed the royal signature to the code from
which the laws of 4.000 years later can claim some
sort of descent
The mere age of these denizens of America's
dry Southwest is impressive enough. But the elk
. ma tic record written la the rings of any tree trunk
now is carried back 40 centuries. What secrets this
may unlock is suggested when one recalls that
weather runs la cycles-cycles of wet and drought,
heat and cold. Cycles of, perhaps, a score of years'
duration are known; those of a century or more
. are suspected. Have there been swings between ex
tremes evea greater and longer?
Researchers from the same university some 15
years ago matched up tree ring records cored wit
of living trees and by overlapping them with well
preserved timbers in nearby prehistoric ruins built
' up a climatic chronology extending back to the
dawa of Jthe Christian era. , (This calender solved
the mystery of the abandonment of Mesa Verde
- a great drought in the 13th century.) -
These bristlecone Dines push the time horizon
1.000 years further back. What look Into the mete-
lt's very important to remember a husband's likes and
dislikes, girls!" ... No use feeding him his favorite
dish by mistake when you're mad at him!"
Politics on Parade
(CwiUnaH fma Page nt.)
distorted picture in the frame
which carries the name of Doug
las McKay.
He is attacked as though he
were personally and solely re
sponsible for alleged' dissipation
of our natural resources in power
and forests. His opponents never,
however, grant him an iota of
credit for the leadership he has
given in this very field of con
servation. Let me recite some of
his accomplishments:
1. Governor Martin appointed
him chairman of the Willamette
Valley Basin Commission. This
was the organization which pro
moted the Willamette Valley pro
ject, overcame many obstacles,
obtained approval from the Board
of Army Engineers and finally
appropriations from Congress
which have given us dams at
Fern Ridge, Row River, Dorena,
Detroit, Lookout Point, with
others building, providing flood
control, power and other benefits.
When many of us were skeptical,
McKay was optimistic, a persist
ent worker for this great under
taking. 2. When he became governor in
1M9 he devoted a considerable
portion of his inaugural address
to the need for conservation, es
pecially of water resources. He
set up a resource commission
which later was made a legal
body that now functions for the
Time Flies
10 Years Ago
Oct t, IMS
The 23th anniversary party of
Salem Kiwanis club will b ob
served at which Judge Arlie
Walker of McMinnville. district
governor of Kiwanis, will be the
The State Board of Control ap
proved the purchase pf five one
story frame buildings at Camp
Adair, for use in housing a num
ber of smaller state activities
pending the construction of addi
tional permanent state buildings.
25 Years Ago
Oct. i, mi
Two hundred thousand dollars
for additional work on the North
Santiam highway in 1932 was
assured when the federal forest
service in Portland agreed with
the State Highway commission
to allot $100,000 for work on the
W. A. Rahn, Millican. Ore.,
postmaster, reported to distinct
earth tremors were felt in Milli
can. The tremors, Rahn said,
were accompanied by a dull roar.
There are many caves in the lava
country of Deschutes county and
the quake was caused by a fault
slip by the dropping of a cave
roof. ,v
40 Yean Ago
Oct. I, lilt
With all lights extinguished, the
steamship Adrian of the White
Star Line, carrying 253 passen
gers and 18,800 tons of war muni
tions, was speeding south from
New York, well within the three
miles line of zone safety.
Eugene Charles Cameron. Pas
cal Traelio. R. Dale Smith and
Orley J. Leffingwcll, well known
young men about town, enlisted
and left for Goat Island training
Better English
1. What Is wrong with this
sentence? "I will be back inside
of an hour."
2. What is the correct pronun
ciation of "petite"?
1 Which one of these words is
misspelled? Serpentine, calcimine,
pantomine. kerosene,
4. What does the word "fan
tasy" mean?
i. What is a word beginning
with my that means "to puzzle,
or. bewilder"?
' ANSWERS ", . '
WITHIN an hour." I. Pronounce.
v am i eooi ae Ap-:juaaeryaoonjiuB0fnix
i 'l the penple are man." they would say. But they t, fe a formidable competitor. 1- Pantomime. 4. A producToF
f .uniry" he got a were going to vote for Wether- copVrihi "isss Imagination. 'The play is pure
1 tLe Kjresuoa by all the same, Maw York Herald Tribune, inc. fantasy." S. Mystify.
coordination of agencies working
to conserve soil, forest, wild life,
power and other resources of Oregon.
Pleas and motions on a variety
of criminal charges were made in
Marios CoOnty Circuit Court Mon
day morning at a busy docket of
Robert Keith Dial. 17, of Boring,
pleaded innocent to a charge of
contributing to the delinquency of
a minor. He was arrested last
week following a grand jury in
vestigation into a series of re
ported teen-age "wild parties" at
Silvertoa recently.
Another man, Norval Eugene
Jackson, Silverton, arrested ml
two morals charges ia connection
with the same investigation, also
was arraigned but his case was
continued until Oct. 15 for entry
of plea. He is charged with rape
and contributing to the delinquency
el a minor.
PrabaUaa MetH
Iris Jane Riley, 41S Pine St..
indicted recently on a charge of
; obtaining money by false preten
ces, involving a bad $20 check.
was placed on two years probation
by the court. Imposition of a sent
ence was suspended.
Continued for a trial date after
entering pleas of innocent to a
charge of attempted burglary of a
Salem jewelry store last Aug. 10
were Henry Wilmer Remmes,
Floodwater, Minn., and John
Harry Vintoo. Seattle. Wash.
Joe Charles B'ansfield entered a
plea of innocent to a charge of
escaping from a penitentiary. He
is charged with escaping May 21
from the Oregon Slate Hospital
where he was undergoing psychi
atric treatment. He was a state
prison inmate at the time.
He is accused as secretary of j Forgery Denied
the interior with actidns hostile! Harold Franklin Baily, 26S S.
to conservation. But his critics Commercial St., pleaded innocent
never call attention to some of i to a charge of forging an $85 put
his really constructive achieve- lie welfare check Sept. 7. Atrial
ments in this office. In setting up ; date is to be set later,
the "Mission 66" program he laid ' Continued to Oct. 15 for entry of
out a grand plan for developing pleas were George Alvin Kenney. i
and improving our national parks ' charged with obtaining money and
so they can meet the recreational
demands of our expanding popu
lation. In this he had to overcome
decades of neglect and failure to
appropriate funds of preceding
administrations. He added 130,000
acres to the national park sys
tem. To protect the scenic values of
parks he rejected proposals to
construct chairlifts on Ml. Rain
ier, in Rocky Mt. National Park
and Grand Canyon. I disagreed
with his approval of a dam at
Echo Park, but thai fortunately
was eliminated by compromise
It was, however, part of a big
consen alion project for the Colo
rado plateau. McKay also refused
to reduce the size of the "rain
forest" in Olympic National Park
as urged by Northwest lumber
Under McKay the interior de
partment rejected applications for
permits for mining in the Joshua
Tree National Monument and got
the Navy to withdraw its request
to use part of Death Valley Monu
ment for an aerial gunnery range.
McKay also rejected the appeal
of the Army for a large tract in
Wichita Mts. wildlife refuge which
the Army wanted for artillery
range. Those who are branding
him as a foe of conservation
make no reference to these de
cisions in behalf of conservation.
1 -Kj1
. Cudidat fat
Martta Caaaty ReprttentatlTe -(laitM'a
: Tk StatnaauTi "Palltlrat Panar." naiallT
tMftaw aa prima nr alaftlam, ta aw tl4 ta U atfht canal- -tain
(at aUU rcpmaitUliv froaa Maria Coamtjr arrant larta
ml lata art wrK-lBa a4 kai rrracalUaia rt(ailj. X ar
Mrlea art wrtttra my or tar ta caatliaalaa tajaalri, aUta
aaaa Uwrtia aaay mi au; ka la attar wit Ika aatWrlal t
' kin f lata aawtar).
A write-in candidate of the Democratic party la the primary
election, I am S3 years of age, live la Salem at 175S John St., and
operate a high-fidelity business with my wife. Lucile.
There are a number of issues in which I am a-- "'"' t.
especially interested, but two are of timely and I -
urgent character, namely: the sales tax and u
waie insuiuuona. i
With three of the opposition candidates
fourth non-committed as yet, I am taking a J -
definite stand of ooDosition on this issue. It has i t V
been turned down five times by the voters of J
Oregon, and, as a small business man, I cannot f -
in if uut vyyvac m 14M uim 1 im M Milieu tw uiv I . .. j
average and low-income groups. I am also op- faiii Aai
nosed to the movement on foot to place the cadi rim
authority to establish this tax as a law in the hands of the
As a result of my experience in working with the state hospital
group discussions and ia lecturing on this subject at Willamette
University, Reed College. University of Oregon, and at other in
stitutions, I feel that this direct contact and practical experience
gives me a better than average knowledge of the actual problems
involved; It has been a consistent effort of the opposition to try
to meet the demand for a larger number of patients by a "brick
and mortar" policy of erecting more and more buildings, and of
setting up larger fixed overheads for the taxpayer to me. I
feel that the needs of the patients which should be our first con
cern, and the increased opportunities for releasing a larger number
of patients, should be the proper approach to this problem. This
can be accomplished by an increased staff of doctors and special
ized workers together with a plan of positive approach that would
'be more effective.
County Clerk
Office Sorts
Voter Cards
k Registration cards of the horde
of voters who registered last week
just prior 1o the closing of the poll
books for the Nov. election are
being sorted and processed by the
Marion County Oerk's office this
A total of 1.200 persons was
registered on Saturday, the final
day. a count Monday showed.
A complete count of the registra
tion total will not be forthcoming
for, some time, said Clerk Henry
Mattson. Meanwhile about 500
cards of persons who had regis
tered with special registrars out
in the county came into the clerk's
office Monday.
More are expected to come In
In this campaign the Democrats have quit
tunnine against Hoover. And Republicans
have let up on denouncing FDR. Time does erologkal future may come from this panorama of
march on. the past? (Christian Science Monitor)
I ''
Ike's Coat-Tails May Become Slippery for
Rcoublican Candidates in Pro-Demo Areas
LOUISVILLE, KY. - Just how
solid and dependable are Presi
dent Eisenhower's famous coat
tails? To put the question an
wsy, is President Elsen
hower's undoubted personal pop
ularity always an asset to Repub
licans who are running on the
same ticket with him?
The question Is prompted by
the case of es-Ambassador to
India John Sherman Cooper, one
of two Republi
can candidates
for , the Senate
here. Cooper is,
something of a J
-phenomenon In!
Kentucky, which
is normally De-
vnnraHf hv mil F
avid. a margin t a
that running on 7 7 j
t h e Republican T ' ,
ticket is a labor V1," ,
of Syiiphus. But Cooper has twice
made the grade, serving two
short terms in the Senate with
real distinction.
To see how he does It, this re
porter caught up with Cooper at
the small hill town of Mt. Olivet,
in northeastern Kentucky, and ,
accompanied him to the pleasant
little river city of Maysville. At '
Mt. Olivet, Cooper made a brief
areech en the sidewalk, and thea
went "visiting" around the town, J
shaking hands with a sort of shy
but casual friendliness. In Maytvr
ville, he made a longer speech in
the packed tow bail. ' '-," ' -
Cooper is no spell-binder. He
lovei ai.uiiica, atid hit Speech
was full of facts about tobacct
production and Ohia Elver traf
f,c Yet it was a very effective
re h all the same, and whea
( niT at the end made a aim
j '? si, spment f his political
eonaciotts audience. "John Sher
man really sseaas what he savt,"
ene old sua remarked after
wards. Cooper's greatest polit
ical ascet, ia short, te saack like
Elsenhower's-aa ability, whkh
rami W leaned, ta project
earnestness and sincerity.
Yet partly because, they are
liked for the same reasons,
Cooper Is almost aa much in
competition with Eisenhower as
be Is. with his Democratic op
ponent, former Gov. Lawrence
Wetherby. This conclusion is
based on a long and arduous
day of ringing' doorbells and in
terviewing voters here in Louis
ville. By the end of the day,
two facts stuck out a mile. :
In the first place, the Dem
ocrats, who are confidently ple
in Kentucky la Adlal E. Stev
enson's column, may be count
ing their chickens prematurely.
At least la Louisville, (though
perhaps not in Kentucky's farm
areas) the President's popular
ity appears undiminished. - In
deed, the day's polling produced
almost exactly the same slim
majority for Eisenhower as he
sctuallv received In Louisville
Bwl the second fact that stuck
out a mile was that John Sher
ana Cooper, who ran ahead ef
Elsenhower la Louisville ta
1352 (aa he did la the state)
was running sharply behind aim
by a snargia ef snore thaa IS
per eeat. And this was largely
for a special and peculiar rea
sob. ?"'M;;f 1.-'
A heavy majority of voters,
in Louisville, ss in Kentucky as
s whole, are Democrats. Almost
all the Democrats who said they
were going to vote for Eisen
hower also liked and admired
When you talked to them, the
main reason became clear. In
the special circumstances of
1952, almost all these Eisenhow
er Democrats also voted for
Cooper. But many of them ob
viously feel that to do o gin
would jeopardize their amateur
standing as Democrats.
The situation Is further com
; plicated by the fact that Ken
tucky's second Kenublican Sen
, atorial candidate, Thurston Mor
ton, Is also well liked In his na
tive Lenlsville. Thus all three
Republican candidates are In
sharp competition with each
other for the votes ef the Dem
ocratic ticket-splitters. And the
President, as bead Of the ticket,
n-tnrally gets the best ef the
a -sin.
As always, there are other
complicating local factors. Gov.
A. B. (Happy) Chandler, a Dem
ocrat, is cordially hated in Lou
isville, and he is in an open
feud with Wetherby. The feud
is a great Wetherby asset in
, Louisville, since most anti
- Chandler voters see a Wetherby
vote as the best way of punish
ing Chandler.'
(But local factors aside, tbe
competition here among the Re
publican candidates for Dense-.
era tie votes haa real national
. significance. After all the Dem
.;: ecratlc Party is the majority
' party la the nation. Thus la.
i many areas, local Republican
candidates are competing with
the President for the votes of
Democratic ticket-splitters. This
competition Is certainly ene et
; .' planatlon for the surprising
slipperlness of the President's
raat-tafls, already demonstrated,
for example, la states as far
apart ss Maine and Washington.
property by false pretenses, and
Edward Took, charged with con
tributing to the delinquency of a
812 Taken
Iii Theft at
Pariisli Hi;li
A weekend burglary at Parrish
Junior High School resulted in
theft of $12 in cash, city police re
ported Monday.
School officials said $9 was re
moved from a desk drawer in the
office and the other 3 taken from
a classroom drawer. Also missing
were several sets of keys to class
rooms and closets.
The burglary was believed to
have occurred between 10 p.m.
Saturday and 9 a m. Monday. Of
ficers said there were no signs of
forced entry.
Toultry meat consumption in the
U.S. increased from 17 pounds in
1940 to 29 pounds in 19S.
S 14,000 Houftf Permit
IssueVl to Man by Qty
The city engineer's office Mon
ds. issued a permit to Earl Sher
wood to build a SM.000 house at
945 Hilltop Dr.
Also given permits were Lisle
H. Meloy. to erect a $2,500 work
shop at 1215 N. Liberty St.; Alice
Banfield, $560 alterations on a gar
age at 1162 N. 5th St.; and Name
less Market for S5O0 alterations at
that firm.
Set 111 lt far U 100 TatJttt 4lt
Wildlife lovers have been
stirred up over reports that Mc
Kay opened wildlife refuges to oil
drilling. The law authorizes such
drilling and leases had been
granted by his predecessors in
office. McKay ordered a revision
of the regulations covering such
drilling which give to the wild
life division much greater powers
for protection of wildlife. He
closed certain areas permanently
making them sanctuaries to pro
tect rare species. The total area
in the wildlife, game refuge areas
runs to 17.5 million acres.
It is absurd to say that no
drilling should be allowed in all
these refuges. I'nder McKay nine
new' refuges were established.
McKay's Democratic foes give
him no credit for improving the
efficiency of operations of the
vast establishment in the Interior
Department. I am confident those
dealing with its branches in Ore
gon have found them operating
smoothly and expeditiously. One
of McKay's greatest accomplish
ments was in Alaska. He "bor
rowed" an experienced traffic
man from the Southern Pacific
and made him manager of the
government owned Alaska rail
way which had operated for years
and years at a deficit. Soon the
deficit was replaced by profits.
The old rolling stock was retired.
New equipment was purchased,
giving the people of Alaska com
fortable passenger cars for travel.
I haven't agreed with all the
decisions made by McKay or by
the administration with regard to
the handling of natural resources.
There is not only sharp conflict
of interest in this field, there is
wide difference of opinion. A loyal
conservationist, still I supported
the Pelton Dam project which
was fought by fish conservation-1
lats. It is grossly unfair to McKay
to pick out items like Al Serena
mining claims (with which he had
no personal connection and where
his solicitor endeavored to carry
out the law of 1872) and then de
nounce McKay as "give away
king" and brand him as unfaithful
to his public trust. This distorted
picture needs correction.
McKay does not pose as a great
statesman he just is unable to
pose, for candor is his character
istic. He is a man who can think
clearly, with sound practical Judg
ment, ample courage, intense de
votion to his state and country,
willing to devote himself in the
public service, with a wide back
ground of experience in business,
in local, state and national gov
ernment equipping him Well for
eornpetent Jiseharge of the duties
"of" a sena67rAs"sucinrcbmr)iendr
. him to' the suffrage of the voters
of Oregon,
"Unduly Suspicious"
To the Kdilor:
Attention is hereby called to an
item published on page 7 of the
Sunday Statesman, namely a re
port tAP, Washington, October S
that the State Department has
just issued an official pamphlet
of quotations on the "Quest for
Peace" by President Eisenhower
and State Secretary Dulles.
This sort of material it seems
is "customarily" published,
abroad as part of America's
propaganda program, at home
to inform the American people
about U.S. foreign policy. But.
in as much as this particular ma
terial "highlighting the major
steps in the search for peace
through the security and unity
of the free world" has been is
sued so very opportunely, just
one month before the national
election: and since it presumably
stresses the words (and deeds?'
of two Republicans while ignor
ing, as usual, major steps taken
by their predecessors, one can
not help wondering whether per
haps the information and propa
ganda aspects of the deal may
not have gotten mixed up a bit.
Perhaps I am unduly suspici
ous, having the publication of the
Yalta papers still in mind. I
ought to say that I have not yet
read the "Peace, pamphlet,
which runs to 35 pages and "cov
ers" we are told 19 subjects! 1
have written for a copy by Air
Mail and I shall be most inter
ested to see whether it covers
Liberation v. Containment, the
unleashing of Chiang, the off
shore islands, Agonizing Re
appraisals, Massive Retaliation,
Appeasing Colonel Nasser, or
Tanks for Arab slaveholders. I
also wonder if there will be any
reference to the art of Brinkman
ship as expounded a while back
in tbe famous interview with Mr.
Dulles in Life magazine. Any
body want to bet'
Ivan Lovell,
Route 3.
Rhonda Fleming,
Mate Reconciled
Rhonda Fleming said today her
marriage with Dr. Lew Merrill is
on again.
She recently got a Mexican di
vorce after many split-ups and
reconciliations. The divorce, how
ever, will be set aside, she said.
?' Drrj3oa$tutf$uua
Phona 4-8811
. gebacrtpUaa Rates
By tarrlar ia clllaa:
Daily only 1JS par
Dally and Sunday 11.45 per mo
Sunday only .11 wak
By aaaU Dally an Sunday:
(In advance)
la Or(on II 10 per mo
S JO aix mo
19.M year
y naU Saaday aalyi
(in advancal
' Anywharf la VS. I JO par ma
I TS six ma
1.00 yaar
In VS. outalda
Oregon SI 4J par me
Aadlt Bureaa ef Ctrealatle
Barraa ef drtlln ANFA
Oreioa Nawapaper
Pakltahera Aaewtatloa
AdverUetai Bapreeenutlveii
Ward-Grlffltk Ce. ,
Wen alllday Ca -. '
Raw Vera Cklrare
Saa rraeclace' Detrelt
Elementary School
Principals to Be
Discussed by Group
A panel including aychool super
intendent, two teachrr and one
parent will discuss "What is ex
pected of elementary school prin
cipals" at a meeting Thursday
night of the Marion County Ele
mentary Principals Association at
China City Cafe.
Panelists have not been selected
for the program, but moderator for
the affair will be Austin Haddock,
state president of the association.
Presiding at the 6 30 pm. meet
ing will be chapter president Al
vin Hoerauf, principal at Salem s
Bush School.
I Rate on
' Savings
Savings at First Federal Savings Are:
S AFE Each saver's funds arc
insured to $10,000
AvAllABl!-No waiting years for
full earnings.
Rec'd by
Oct. 10th
Earn from
Oct. 1st
IRST-ls federally chartered and
LARNINGS-Savlngs earn more.
Salem's Oldest Savings and loan Assn.
Convenient Downtown location 129 N. Commercial
Mors said Demecrol Party
"created a terrible matt"
PROOP "... I think it Is going to require of
us that period of lime (1948-1960), by way of
Republican administration, to correct the terrible
mess into hich the Democratic party hu plunged
thii country.
Sen. Morse in the Congressional Record,
Feb. 23. 194S, page 1331.
Mors said Democrat Party
places corrupt machine politics
above aenaral welfare . . .
PROOF "Liberalism is dead in the Democratic
party, and that party has reverted to its traditional
role of placing political privilege and corrupt ma
chine politics, a la the Missouri gang, above the
general welfare of our people."
Sen. Morse quoted in the Des Moine Register,
Jan. 13, 194.
Morse sold Democrat retard
ene of indoclsien, confusion,
and Incompetency ...
PROOF "Senator Morse termed the Democriti'
'11-year record in the White House as one of inde
cision, confusion and incompetency ...''
Oregon Journal, Oct. J, 1930.
ITnr ahneld ymm Irntl e man vIiqm word ta not good frofa
n vrar to ihe nrat, one mnnlh le the nut; or re
Br day to the aril?
Hie I'nilrd Stale. Srnale 4oi not brlirr In avne
Mnrir . PROOF: Thrr have ahrlrrd or nVfratrd more thaa
90 of the bill, he haa introduced.
At Ei-Governor Charlea A. Spragne put. Ill . . hr ha.
rmd hianae If ae often, allrred hi. own rourir, joined
what he rieted, aparneii what nnre he rndorwd, thai
hi own action, hrlie either the purity of his motive. 0
tbe alnr of hi. judgment.
Here are the fart.,
Morse was strong for Ike .
PROOF "... I am strong for Eiaenhowef . , .
"I know him to be a very intelligent nan with
complete intellectual honesty and a marked impar
tiality. I have never seen him duck or hedge aa
iue or misrepresent a fact.""
"I am for Eisenhower because I think his election
will give the people of this country something they
sorely need, and that is a rallying point for a renewed
faith in the future and destiny of our country."
Letter from Morte to Fred Haas, publisher of the
North Bend News, North Bend News, Feb. 7, 1932
But whan Morte foiled to got the
Republican nomination for
vice president he changed his mind . . .
PROOF "1 have absolutely no confidence in him
and I am satisfied he it completely lacking In all
political morality."
"In my judgment, he it the most dangerous man
who will ever have been In the White House."
Sen. Morte, quoted in the March 2, 193J
New Republic magazine.
ils this thi kind of man you want
reprmnting you and your family ?
The abova documented excerpts are from tha booklot "THE RECORD WAYNE MORSE WOULD
UKE TO HAVE YOU FORGET' published ay the Republican State Central Committee.
raMAMcKertoaeiiwteeCa S. w. W , ferHead J, Oreoaa