The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 10, 1956, Page 8, Image 8

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C-C ;c. I) Statesman, Salem, Ore, Wed, Oct. 10, "58
3 i g Government Taxe, Morse Draw
Ire of McKay in Speech at Willamette U.
By THOMAS C. WRIGHT JR.
Staff Writer, The Statesman
Bi government, big taxes and
an opponent whom be accused of
being at the extreme left wing en
big spending policies drew the
campaign fire of Douglas McKay
In an address to a Willamette Uni
versity Convocation here Tuesday
morning.
"Do you want to go back? Do
Reformatory
Chief Long in
Prison Work
(Story also Fage 1.)
P. J. Squier, whose appointment
ti superintendent of the. state re
formatory to be built near Cottage
Farm was announced Tuesday,
bas been engaged In prison work
more than a third of a century.
His experience includes ail levels
of orison operation, including
building planning, guard training,
and. Inmate rehabilitation, work
and correctional programs.
A native of Yakima, JVash..
Squier began his career as a guard
at Alcatrax Federal Penitentiary,
San , Francisco, Calif., about 35
years ago. He transferred to Mc
Neil Island, Wash., as a guard in
1924. After serving as guard cap
tain and then deputy warden,
Squier was named warden in 1940.
He served In that capacity for 11
years before retiring from the fed
eral service in 1951 to become ad
ministrative assistant in the State
of Washington Department of In
stitutions. He went to Monroe Re
formatory as warden the following
year. : ' ,
Squier is married and has two
children,, a son who is a probation
officer in Seattle, Wash., and a
daughter attending St. Louis uni
versity
Cat Flmo Smith, in announcing
the appointment approval by the
State Board of Control, said the
state is "fortunate in attaining the
services of such a well-trained, ex
perienced and competent man for
superintendent of the correctional
Institution."
Dutch Queen :
Still Seeing
Faith Healer
THE HAGUE. Netherlands.
' Oct. on Responsible sources
said Monday QSeen Juliana still
maintains contact with faith heal
er Greet Hofmans, focal figure in
the royal Dutch rift of lsst sum
mer. A new government crisis
may result. '
The sources said nothing had
changed at the Dutch royal Court
"despite the recent palace an
nouncement by the Queen and her
husband. Prince Bernhard, that
they had settled their differences.
Miss Hofmans was introduced to
Queen Juliana by Prince Bernhard
several years age in the hope that
the faith healer might bo able to
euro the near blindness of the
youngest Dutch princess, Maria
Christina, now 1 Bernhard later
lost faith in Miss Hofman's se
ances and ordered a stop to her
palace visits. . ' ."
His objections to Miss Hofman's
, reported continuing influence over
the Queen ted to a series of crisis
touching the relationship between
the throne and the government.
Officials Worried ...
Now, informants say, official
quarters are worried more than
ever before over this relationship.
The faith healer still lives near
ths palace and still bas a following
at court. And the sources said
Juliana is still in contact with her,
through a go-betweens, although
it is doubtful that any actual
meetings have taken place be
tween the' two.
Informants said the royal crisis
Is back at full tilt during the pro
inn red ahxence in Rant Africa of
Prince Bernhard.
The troubles of the royal couple
are no longer a private family af
fair. They have received enough
publicity to weigh heavily upon
the nation, and government offi-
. cials are freely saying they will
provide one of the first ' major
tasks for the new Dutch Cabinet.
still In the throes of composition
after a four-month political crisis
Frisco U Betans . r--Ar--,
Prince Bernhard makes fleet
ing return to Holland Oct. IS after
a full month on his East Africa
estate. He is scheduled to stay
. only one day during, the state
visit of Liberia" President Tub
man before traveling to the
United States for 10 days more
away from home.
t With talk of abdicating reviving,
It . year old Crown Princess
Beatrix now studying sociology
in the university town of Leyden
is pictured as strongly backing
her father.
Paul do Groot, secretary general
of the Dutch Communist party,
touched openly on the royal rift at
the annual Communist congress
'last weekend, lie said Prince
Bernhard's Influence In the coun
try would be increased by his
daughter s succession and added:
"liiS sympathies are known."
Largest number of visitors to
Turkey today are those from the
United States and Greece. ;
3 Timei Faster When
-- -' 1 -i si J..l
C I- ' Wft prv ali-n
' S lliMt at KlKh
r.,-r inuiult many
t t ! UkiHa. Get BU-.iw
k rt f - fst kaetri.
i - -
I
you want, for your future, years
of economic insecurity, of fewer
opportunities and reliance on the
handouts of big government?" the
former governor and Secretary of
Interior asked.
"Or, do you want better oppor
tunities, a bigger budget for you
and your family because there is
a smaller budget for government?
When government burgetf get big
ger, yours get smaller," McKay
said. . .,,
On tax matters, McKay aald he
and Ms oppoaon t, Democrat
Wayne L. Morse, differ sharply.
"For at the extreme of the left
wing, the big spending policies be
is urging during his campaign are
a guarantee of bigger and bigger
government with bigger and big
ger taxes. If there is any pressure
group to which he has not prom
ised a slice of the federal treas
ury, it is not of record. ,
.". . Ko ono has mora at stake
in this coming election than the
young people of Oregon, thoso who
are starting their first Jobs, for
others cr on their own, for the
young married couples that face
Jobless Fund
At 3-Month
Ali-Time Mark
Employes contributed $3,155,805
to the Unemployment Compensa
tion Fund during the third quar
ter just concluded for the highest
amount ever collected in a three
month period during the 20-year
history of the Unemployment Com
pensation Commission.
Although tabulation of the 25,000
reports has not yet been com
pleted, the figures from the com
mission Indicate covered payrolls
totalling more than, $380 million
during the second quarter of 1956.
The amount may exceed the for
mer record of $382,371,801 estab
lished In the third quarter of 1955
a mark that probably will be
shattered when reports art made
on wages paid during July, August
and September.
Wider coverage, an Increasing
tax rate and steadily, rising wages
ana employment arc neia respon
sible Jorthe record Inflow, of
funds. Full effect of the two- or-
more employe coverage is Just be
ginning to be felt with about LOW
firms already sighed up since last
January when the 19SS Legislature
amendment was effective, officials
said. - '
Another important factor is the
provision raising the taxable por
tion of the individual's annual
wage from $3,000 to $3,600. Aver
age tax rates now are close to
1.3S per cent comparing with a
low of 1.12 per cent during 1953.
Despite the record contributions,
the trust fund at $53,908,839 on
Sept JO was nearly $2,000,000 un
der the corresponding date last
year. Payments to unemployed.
workers reached $1,578,389 during
the third quarter, which was
slightly under the amount paid out
during the same period la 1959,
but heavy payments last winter
brought the outgo during the 1955-
56 benefit year to $18,242,645.
kTi firs j
f'rt " '--- -- ' W l iOU-Off WBIAOY 10 Ml WOM i
doors and walls are no problem at f OM 1HI aoiTM. Rtmovn dirt in- 4'lV
oil tow that Soil-off is here ! If itantly, tha modrn"wipa aasy"way. 4
' -J 1 , J' ; V
THen'i nothing olso like SoH-ff, the modern
liquid cleaner, tor cleaning painted surfaces, appli
ancea, Venetian blinds! Use this modern miracle .
cleaner and skip the bother of dripping buckets.
Stop dipping handi fa old-fashioned, harsh solu
tions that often cause rough,' red hands.
Just pour loll-off on a cloth and wipe dirt off
There's never a trace of dull film or streaking with
Soil-off ... never a scratch or gritty coating.
, StopdiWmghdifaol(W.shlone(Lharh8olu, iSU -FW
Soil-off leaves everything It touches sparkling
cleart-lnstantfyl Nothing else can do it like
Soil-off because it was developed by a woman . . .
someone who really understands your need for
you rtitca.to S3-if I
,
the responsibilities of a growing
family, all those whose future lies
ahead, , -
Future Contrasted
"As ! think about you, and your
problems, I cannot help but con
trast the future you face with the
future I faced when I was the
age of some of you. Government
entered our lives only casually,
compared to now. There was no
conscription into the armed forces
to separate our school from our
career and marriage.
"When I started my first jobs,
there was no income tax. When
a man made a dollar, he put it in
his pocket, it was his to spend
as he saw fit. Even when the
Democrats took over control of the
country in 1933, the income tax
was only 3 billion dollars.
"Then came the New Deal and
the Fair Deal. And when they left
office in 1953, federal taxes had
reached the staggering burden of
65 billion dollars. Well, the Re
publicans .came in In 1953 and
taxes stopped rising."
McKay, heard by 800 students
and faculty members ,,-in the WU
auditorium, shifted his criticism to
Morse who he recalled "was the
one who ridiculed the efforts of
President Eisenhower to halt the
war in Korea, who called his per
sonal tour of the battlrfront a
'grandstand play.' He was the one
who fought hardest to block thr
president's plans to avert war in
Formosa. He invited a surprise at
tack by predicting that the presi
dent's policies would lead to war."
Uadeolable Truth
Returning to his "big govern
ment" charges, McKay said "this
much can be said with undeniable
truth, they (the Democrats) have
never solved the problem of how
to get full employment except in
time of war." He said the Demo
o
flUOtlDt WTHPAm
AUMirCOLGATf
Contains the same fluoride
dentists use I
A... r - .
crats spend a mountain of money,
trying everything but a free econ
omy during the-depression. "Their
record was ssved by World War
II," he said. "But by 1949 their
policies produced another sharp
economic depression ' and unem
ployment rose to approximately 4
million persons. The Koresn wsr
saved them again."
"Do you want your future In the
hands of the spenders of big gov
ernment with its big taxes, big
debt and big inflation?" McKay
asked. "I do not want that for my
children and my seven grandchil
dren. "The evil thing about big gov
ernment is evil itself. For big gov
ernment becomes lazy, callous,
snd slwsys it becomes corrupt.
You need only to look at the Tru
man sdmlnistration for proof of
this fact.
"On Nov. 6th you will vote for
president of the United States snd
for the men who back his pro
gram or can destroy it in the Con
gress. But more than that, you
will be voting on your future," he
concluded.
Motlier-iu-Law
Proves Superior
WASHINGTON, Oct. 9 W - A
federal employe was filling out an
application to take a promotion
exam in his agency.
One of the questions was:
"Who is your immediate super
visor?" Without hestitation he wrote:
"My mother-in-law."
TRAFFIC KILLS 7
TOKYO, Oct. 9 UTV Traffic ac
cidents killed seven persons In
Tokyo Monday. It was the second
highest day's toll this year. Eight
were killed on Jan. 1.
Brisk's fluoride is the same
tooth -decay fighter proved for
10 years in drinking water!
Irfsk makes totlh stronger Britk'i fluoride fonecn
trates in weak or "10ft" apots where decay onually
ttartt and can thus protect acaint ravitiei as no
other kind of deeay-fi$hter ever could!
REMOVES DIRT
ON THE SPOT!
Ik
ii 'lAKi 7T.i TU
war Ktfm
&Tfl L J S5J!UI
Malpractice
Suits Eyed at
Hospital Meet
The possibility of losing their
immunity against malpractice
suits via legislation by the forth
coming Legislature was up for dis
cussion during closing hours Tues
day of the Oregon Association of
Hospitals convention in Salem.
James G. Swindells of Portland,
attorney for the Association, re
ported on moves afoot to render
Oregon's hospitals open to mal
practice suits. Under their elee
mosynary status now, hospitals
are immune against such suits in
the courts.
In connection with this matter
was the discussion Tuesday after
noon of hospitals increasing their
insurance to cover professional
liability. Fire and safety insurance
matters also were talked.
Meanwhile the auxiliary groups
toured Salem Memorial Hospital
and conducted a workshop there.
Following that they attended a
tea, sponsored by the Salem Me
morial Auxiliary unit.
A panel on hospital finances and
the role of the auxiliary program
was held Tuesday morning with
more than 100 auxiliary members
in attendance.
The three day convention ended
at the Senator Hotel late Tuesday
afternoon.
About 33 per cent of the total
ore imports into the U.S. in 1955
came from India.
in riir-
I v?JL cloth
I
Sul? for Holt '
In Portland
With Orphans
PORTLAND, Oct. IK - Molly
Holt, subbing for her fsther.
Creswell rancher Harry Holt, ar
rived from Korea today with 18
tiny orphans.
Miss Holt, 1, left Korea with
25 but seven were switched to
another plane in Honolulu tor a
flight to their new homes In the
Los Angeles area..
The new parents of all but two
of the children arriving here were
at the airport. Those two go on
to Kansas City and Detroit.'
Holt, who has devoted his life
in the past year to promoting the
adoption of Korean orphans fath
ered by American service men,
suffered a heart attack in August
and is continuing his activities by
correspondence. Others have
taken over the actual shepherding
of the children.
sikkV . "r
Reservists in v-" '
Britain Must Wait
Suez Crisis Ease
LONDON, Oct. 1 - British
military reservists called up in
the Suex crisis were told tonight
that the emergency was still seri
ous enough to prevent releasing
any of them.
The government's statement
came after "We want to go home"
demonstrations by troops in
Cyprus and Malta.
The issue was taken up at a
Cabinet meeting.
. French anthropologists discover
ed a human jaw in Algeria they
estimate to be more than 500,000
years old.
"I trust St. Joseph
Aspirin For Children""
5yMRS.&.HOLLISTIIt,
I Amttn. Ill tnuirt ky
awn mtktn, twmnt ki
Mora doctor. liked kr mart
ckildm rkja in? Stktr kraaS.
Aceartia SaMf il Mural,
ST. JOSEPH ASPIRIN F0K CHIIDIEI
res
S. R moves
an average of
m
of Oregon forest
In the past ten years, Southern Pacific has
moved 1,810,708 carloads of forest products
out of Oregon. From 132,802 in 1946, the an
nual figure climbed to 222,781 in 1955 an
average of 610 carloads a day.
It takes a lot of freight cars to do this job
and jve have done our best to provide them.
Since World War II we have acquired or
ordered 56,854 freight cars, including 34,850,
boxcars, at a cost of $356,000,000. In 1955
alone, S. P. committed roughly three and sl
half times the company's net income to pur
chase of 15,475 new cars-a $183,000,000 order.
The Oregon forest products industry and
Southern Pacific freight service are going
forward hand in hand. We believe the rec
ord shows our earnest desire to meet and
anticipate shippers' requirements in Oregon
and throughout the territory we serve.
PAKISTAN TO VISIT
KARACHI, Oct. t-PkIstan's
Prime Minister Husseyn Shsheed
T
WITH
1
not loo hot... not too bland I
Slow-slmmered for just-right
home-kitchen flavor
Carloads
every 24
ISuhrswardy flies to Pelping Oct.
18 for a IS-day state visit in Xef
I China.
BJANII W N
Products
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