The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963, March 14, 1955, Page 6, Image 6

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    OUR BOARDING HOUSE
with Major Hoople
fNewest-Shakeup
The Bend Bulletin, Monday, March 14, 1955
SWEETIE PIE
by Nadine Seltzer
leaves Georgi
Out of Picture.
OUT OUR WAY
by J. R. Williams
mgh , - r
(Kdllurs note: W. A. Rywr Is
an uutliorlly o" Sovli-t and KukI
era Kunmui utfairn. In the fol
lowing dispatch he dlwusst the
DK'uiiiiiK of Koviet I'reniler Ni
kolai A. HulKiinin'g shakeup of
the top level of the government.
LONDON (UP) The sudden re
shuffle of the Soviet government
. she- use mv mm -r- ;' n t DOrtT Ll the way WReVl?B JSw
' ' I OJLV GOT OWE 5PEEP RUNNIM' LOOKlN' AT UNCLE AMOS'S T. 'wl.fZ-?T '
' 1 .T HAMD ANT KEEPS INTC? 'EM AN' I CHA.C LEAlODEK WHEM VOO ( 1 M 3L1ST W0,1DE(?,KlS WHER
I WJLTZIKf AROJNP ) DoTt TO KEEP SeT wS S ( WE C,OLO FlND A fCtfe?
1 LI VOUWITHIT J IT FROM 6ETTIW' ) "ItL 4,'" M av5 1 OP MICE $OPT SOtfT
L.T" 7 STUCK OUT, V V DULL 1 ! WV E' lT ALWAYS MEANS J 7 WITUVIT ptt,v
"T-7-l AM' YOU KEEP) VC-fT phW HEEECOM65 "7 S TCOOCWy T 'N
Boots and Her Buddies T1
Cotain.Easy ' ; ' ,
I FF1 lj WOT! THEY'RE BLOOWIN' 1 1 ftUT WJ' FfcRGET, I LIKE YOUR. MP THEy J DON'T WO.WJI-WU
tfj JJ-rU !.. 'J ; uKEI MIAEEKl THKfl ME HMJTTOL LET ATTITUDE. ACT- APPEAR TO HAVE HAS A PRIBUP, TRIED AN'
- HKZl, wVM 1 A.SYS PONE (AE DIRT BW0N6& BB BVGOklel UALLY,I..l HAD IAY INTERESTS TRUE, WOT CAM KEEP
Vic Flint ' '
UllS IA SHORT WHILE LATER A TRAMS-1 FLINTS THE NAME,) VIC, DIDN'T I I U PISSUISE, LOUIE I'D HATE TO
PORM6P VIC LEAVES. LOUIE.' I'M NO TEU. VA TO "FOR THE BENEFIT SEE PAT SET-
'Afternoon and vic ... . uh 'r lonser stayinsA leave the. r of a sal I'm j-' up after
CALLS AT THE OFFICE I T f WITH VOU AS , J PRIVATE EVE - V6ETlN6 IN r-- YOU'VE HAP A ,
of PR. Born. If jr ' vvnos tiu.man( Bii while va italsX pS spaghetti dinner
Martha Wayne
I J heueitis-tape- In juice's hospital roow... VP' , Ar ! At the radio I lws, we're setting )l IZQj
. RECORPEDFDRITS ttm 1 .nO'MO-0 . STATION... FLOODED WITH CALLS 1 I
, I J FIRST PUBIC PLAYW6r TS"' VQ?i I 1 rTT FOR A REPEATON (wfflfftF1
AT THE HAW-OUT II A SONS BYCENTERVILLE'S 11 foOV'SwSTWjieSO HA THE MEL OALEY ) - '
OF JANICE'S GAMS.M I OWN JANICE ROBERTS, WITH. II V A5S' TO tffl -vVlJSIkJ1 j JVE'Z-xi
i .LnBrjK-K. i :i i , 11 i i h . m i ri a v ix i n i i i 1 i-i1 rn . n
Alley Oop
I '' -'t-i' 1 BULLHL-W3.'"HAWnM I ..WF. WE &KMl', I I
' I. "" '. 7 , mu.MW HJXIVVN 10 GNAKK I YEH?
- BUT MY STARGNfiLUN' fOK MY EYE! IF Y0U Y WHERE I wlILN rt
I V I'M NOT MUCH OF VvjMriN EVER TIFP INTO 1THEKEG REAll IVGOIN'?
IrtH A FISHERMAN All G0OP.. A 6N00K, OUP F15H, t-Wi! A I
mMmuitMmm5 r i
Freckles and His Friends
&aiainij.ii.raf ut.cwxl i mkt wcir mc6. I ijey.'wwats all I-- J I ir stamos for I disiouXI
, YOU'D km erAse Kiufws.' uota iwck: wis fouOH' I So Unw uE Kates A. sue
Hilda, tmis is A one im my little op polls wait ino to stuff t me ooes mk n L i ySCT i-0-
- JERRY JENkS OF PUCK-CAT fILL V. AMUSE ME J IO PRINOLE fi.1f; HlMStLF V UT-SV!
:f Ptrf 4- n (r
WELL, WHY NOV
KV3HT NOW...
VWILN rt ALL VEVE GOT
TO CU '3 LOW
OUR GtAK ANl
4
ky
4tf
vjm . tvl f jr.
I. r ' '-hit
recently has brought new fa
ces into the heavy industry pro
gram and apparently shoved ex
Premier Georgi M. Malenkov
farther out of the picture.
Soviet experts assumed Malen
kov still was deputy premier since
his dismissal was not announced.
But his failure to gain mention in
the shakeup order made it clear
the fallen premier was being
passed over fop nromotion.
Premier Nikolai a. Bulganin now
becomes head of a group of five
deputy premiers:. Vyaeheslav M.
Molotov, Lazar M. Kaganovich,
Anastas I. Mikoyan, Maxim Z.
Saburov and Mikhail G. Pervuk
liln. These six men who now head the
government constitute a Presidium
of the Council of Ministers. They
also are members of the Commu
nist Party's Presidium, a body
consisting of nine men.
The government Presidium as
appointed does not Include the re
maining three members of the
Communist Party Presidium
Supreme Soviet President Kliment
Voroshilov, First Secretary Nikita
Khrushchev, and Malenkov.
In addition to this extension of
the group of first deputy premiers,
four new deputy premiers were ap
pointed: A. B. Zaviniaghin, M. V.
Krunichev, Paval P. Lobanov and
V. A. Kucharenkov. They are in
dustrial or agricultural experts.
Soviet experts here said it was
not clear whelher Malenkov, Alexei
N. Kosygin and V. A. Malyshev
have retained their positions as
deputy premiers. Moscow, though
not announcing their dismissal, ig
nored them completely.
The newly-appointed deputy pre
miers are assumed to be support
ers of the ruling Molotov-Bulganin
group. They are mainly heavy in
dustry experts.
KBND
1 P.M.
Mon. Wed'. Fri.
VqIw el --
y Affiliated Yfitn Mufwtl DcnlU Bro,
TONUJHTS PROGRAM
6 :00 Gubriel IkwtL-r
:SO Hehind the Story
6 :46 Sun Hay
6:5s Name nd Flares In the Newi
7 :00 riHrt to t)aydrmt
7 : lU-nJ lirBK Newi
7 :4l Remember When
7 :o(U 'Kvenlntr Melodic
It :l0 Broadway Cop
8 :90 "Srntencwl"
9 :00 New
9:1.1 Fulton Lc1i Jr.
9 :Sl -Off the Htvonl
10:S Top Secret File
11:00 Sin Off
Tt'ESDAY. MARCH IS. 19SS
:0O Triple T Ranch
6 :46 Farm Reporter
7:00 Hrrnfnfrwar New
7:1ft Breakfast Gan
7 : SO Morning Melodic
7:0 Newa
7:45 Mrnfnsr Roundup
9 :0t-t'!iff Knule New
8 -tO North wert New
8 :25 -Star New
8:Srt.-Haven of Rest
9:00 Bulletin Board
9:0ft Mdrnmit Special
9:15 A-Star Newt
9:S0 Morniiuj Spe4al
9:30 The S.mr l'h Star
9:45 Top Tune
10 :0iV Network New
10:15 Tello Teet
10 :SO -Kfthlon Trend
10:S5 Sin of the lay
0;4(W-It' a Woman World
10:45 Ntw
10:50 Man About Towm
10:55 Nrthwet Nwa
11:00 norida Callln
ONE DAY ONLY Patricia
Glad of Salt Lake City, Utah,
enjoys a hamburger sold at the
1913 price 10 cents. Hundreds
of persons flocked to the res
taurant, "for old times' sake."
Infantry Not
Out of Style
Yet, He Finds
By H. D. QUIGG
United Press Staff Correspondent
CAMP EDWARDS, Mass. (UP)
-To all former doughfeet every
where: Gents, your breed ain't out
of style yet. Not by a long M-l
shot.
Let 'em have their atom bomb
tests, lighting up the sky. Let the
flyboys go out and break the sound
barrier. Let the Navy plough up
the ocean with atomic powered
tubs.
When it comes to going in and
taking an objective held by the
enemy, what do you think they're
using nowadays? Atoms? Nope.
Jet planes? Hardly. They use the
infantry, just plain walking sold-
rs.
And talk about new-fangled wea
pons. In an attack problem carried
out by two battalions of foot slog-
gers here against a simulated ag
gressor force, the weapons they
used were, guess what? Rifles.
Mortai-s. ' Machineguns. Even a
clever little device called a bay
onet.
- For defense, they used holes in
the ground, the individual kind,
hand-tailored to fit your own chas
sis. .
Even the expense of the opera
tion, a 15 day, live ammunition
training exercise for 4000 troops.
was typical of the infantry. It
cost 30 cents per day per man.
Maybe that's why they called it
"exercise shoestring."
The troops who moved in for
combat training over the 14,000
acres of spongy, scrub-bearded
Cape Cod soil of this camp were
from Fort Devens, Mass., under
the command of Brig Gen. E. G.
Gjelsteen. They comprised the 74th
Regimental Combat Team, plus
supporting quartermaster, medi
cal, ordnance, and other units.
"This exercise has been made
possible only through the practice
of stringent economy and careful
ly planned utilization of available
funds, general Gjelsteen said.
The operation cost $18,000. Two
thirds of that came from First
Army funds and the rest from
Fort Devens.
In case you've forgotten, here
are some impressions of infantry
warfare.
Noise: Nothing makes so much
racket as an infantry company
blazing away with 10 types of wea
pons. Mud: Sticks to your feet,
Scurb oak: Your feet stick to it.
Signs: "If you go beyond this
point, you'll get shot sure as hell."
KBND
'. KilocyeUi
l"tj
11:26 6-Star New
11:30 Queen for a Day
12 :00 Noontime Melodka
12:10 Today'. Classified
12:16 Sports Review
12 :20 Noontime Melodies
12 :80 News
12:45 Fanner Hour
1 :00 Redmond IMgeat
1:16 Realty News
2:00 Pinter Preview
2:15 Bend Ministerial
2:30 Platter Preview
8: 15 Northwest News
8:20 Central Oresron New
S:25 Kraft 6-Star News
8:30 You Win
5:45 Teflo Tert
4:15 Frank Heroin iwmy New
4 :S0 Here's The Answer
4:46 Sam Hayes New
6 :00 Sirt Trnn
6:30 Melody Way
6:56 Kraft 6-Star News
8:00 Gabriel H ratter
6:15- Music Coaat to Coast
6 :S0 Behind the Story
8:46 Sam Hayea New
8:55 Name and Faces ia the New
7 : 00 Forward America
7 :30 Bend itarajte News
7 :45 Remember When
7 :50 Even in Msiodie
8:00 Mr. District Attorney
8tSO F-ldie Fisher Show
8 :46 Vern Larson Show
8 :50 Mutie for Enjoyment
9 :00 New
9:15 Fulton Lewi Jr.
9:80 Island Serenade
9 145 Off The Record
10:00 Off tit Record
10 -80 Treasury A sot
11 :90ei4rB Off
"He loves me tie
U.S. Industry Sets Expedition
By PETER HAVES
United Press Staff Correspondent
SAN FRANCISCO tUP
An .expedition will go to the North
Pole this spring to seek informa
tion about the polar basin that
will help the United States counter
the threat of reported Russian air
bases in the Arctic only 2,400 miles
Reds May Still
Hold Sensitive
Posts in U.S.
By LYLE C. WILSON
United Press Staff Correspondent
WASHINGTON (UP) Respon
sible individuals here concede that
Communist agents ore likely than
not are employed on sensitive gov
ernment projects and that one or
more Alger Hisses doubtless re
main on the public payroll.
It is reasonable to believe that
several highly placed Communist
agents at or near the Hiss level
are operating actively within
the government structure.
Belief that the government still
is seriously penetrated by Com
munist spies is based on deduction
drawn from known facts. These
facts include:
1. Positive evidence that the
Communists have not eased off on
their efforts to infiltrate the gov
ernment, labor unions, key indus
tries and vital institutions in gen
eral.
2. The vigorous and frequently
successful Communist propaganda
against government security and
loyalty procedures.
Secrecy Practice Condemned
A top Communist objective now
and for some time past has been
to compel secret informers to con
front the accused when govern
ment security or loyalty machin
ery begins to function. Some, per
haps many, of the loyalty accusa
tions against government employes
have come from FBI plants within
the Communist Party. They are
men and women who spy on the
Communists for the United States
government.
Not only Communists demand
that these accusers be compelled
to identify themselves and con
front the accused. A great many-
citizens of the United States con
demn the present 'practice of se
crecy and it is possible that the
loyalty and security procedures,
including the question of confronta
tion, may be made a major politi
cal issue in next year's presiden
tial election.
Unmasking Favors Reds
Granting the hazards to person-!
al liberty of permitting an accuser
to hide his name and face, the
other side of the story is that
United States counter-intelligence
in this country against Commu
nism would be crippled badly if
the accusers were unmasked.
The Communists would like it if
each accuser were compelled to
unmask and face his accuser in
the open, one by one. The under
cover career of that particular
counter - espionage agent obviously
would end instantly when his iden
tity was known. The loyalty pro
cedure would become a checkers
game in which the FBI would lose
an undercover operative for each
loyalty risk turned up, regardless
of how unimportant the disloyal
individual might be.
It apparently is Communist
theory that they have more pawns
in such a game than does the
FBI and that the supply of under
cover operatives soon would be ex
hausted. MOPE DATES"?
for firle who nafekrn kealinf
f externally Mated pimples by
Ttlin-inf Itchy IrriUtton with
RssIboI Ointment. It medtea
Uoa ta taaolia really work I
! re. WHt XtsMei 17. IsJtfswre 1, tf
resinol
loves me not!'
from major American cities.
The American Polar Basin Ex
pedition, headed by John F. Stan-well-Fletcher,
has set as its major
goal the discovery of practical
means of operating U. S. aircraft
off the polar cap from the 80th
parallel to the pole.
The 2u-man expedition, sponsor
ed by American industry, will tra
vel by plane and dogsled. It will
explore the north geographic pole
and the icecap between the pole
and the northernmost point of
Ellesmere Island in the Canadian
archipelago.
Three Planes
The expedition's chief of flight
operations is Capt. Marvin Griggs,
Nateca, Calif. A veteran pilot with
17.400 hours of flying time, he was
chief test pilot for Britain's min
istry of aircraft production and
served with the U. S. Air Force
Transport Command.
Griggs will fly one of the three
planes the expedition will use dur
ing the two-month exploration.
He also will seek information
on such problems as the speed
and direction of the drifting ice
and the types of ice. This would
be valuable if it ever became
necessary to rescue a jet inter
ceptor pilot forced down in the
polar area.
"By the end of 193S," Griggs
said, "the Soviets claimed that the
conquest, study, exploration, eco
nomic exploitation and transplant
ing of the 'benefits of civilization'
to the Arctic regions had become
routine and that the only re
maining factor was 'facilities for
transportation'."
Other Studies
To Griggs, "facilities of trans
portation" means air bases.
"Already," he said, "the Rus
sians are claiming 86 per cent of
the polar cap itself a claim the
United States has refused to ac
cept. 'But if they move more bases
down to the 80th parallel 600
miles closer they'll be within
1,800 miles of our major cities.
'And what have we got up there
to stop them?"
Griggs said other objectives of
the expedition would be to deter
mine the feasibility of semi-permanent
observation stations on the
polar basin ice and to make ocean
ozone and radiation, gravity, mag
netic and auroral observations.
The explorers also will study
marine biology, meteorology and
magnetic variations in the basin.
C0ING UP Rising Into the
iky at Bartlesville. Okla., is the
jdd-looking Price Tower. Near
ing completion, the 19-story
skyscraper will provide both
living quarters and office space.
World-famous Architect Frank;
Uoyd Wright is the designer.
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