Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, April 08, 1949, Page 2, Image 2

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    1 Capital Joiinul, Salem, Oregon, Friday, April 8, 1949
Kem Proposal
Beaten in Senate
Washington. Aoril 8 W-Th
senate today refuted to prohibit
use of the $5,580,000,000 Euro
pean aid fundi for nationaliza
tion or socialization of European
Industries.
It turned down, 62 to 20, an
amendment by Senator Kem (R.,
Mo.) to bar use of dollars or
dollar credits "By such partici
pating country directly or indi
rectly, to acquire and operate In
whole or in part any basic in
dustry as a nationalized indus
try." Kem and other supporters ar
gued that socialism was linked
with communism and made It
plain the provision was aimed
at policies of the labor govern
ment in England.
Senator Connally (D., Tex.),
floor manager who has been
trying to get senate passage of
the bill for three weeks, said the
Kem proposal would be "impos
sible to administer."
He quoted Economic Coopera
tion Administrator Paul Hoff
man as saying the restriction
"would undermine the entire
recovery program" and be used
to bolster communist propaganda
that the United States is trying
to dominate Europe.
Sens. Cain of Washington and
Morse of Oregon, both republi
can, voted against the amend
ment. Sen Cordon, Oregon re
publican, voted for it. Sen. Mag
nuson, Washington democrat,
did not vote but was announced
to be against the proposal.
Army May Bid
On Old School
The Marion county court was
given something else to think
about in connection with a new
courthouse when Friday morn
ing County Clerk Harlan Judd
tipped the court to the fact that
it is likely to have a competitive
bidder for occupancy of the old
high school building which it is
figured would be used by coun
ty offices when the new court
house is being built.
Judd said he had it from an
authoritative source that the
United States army plans to bid
for use of the structure.
"If it does," he said, "the
competition probably won't be
so much on a matter of the
amount bid for rental as the
fact that the army will probab
ly want it on a 10 or 15 year
lease Instead of a temporary
basis." Judd declined to com
ment on what the army might
want It for.
The county court has a ten
tative sort of arrangement with
the school board as to use of the
building and is setting up $9000
in its budget as an estimate six
months rental for the first half
of 1950. However, the matter
has not as yet reached a con
tract stage as the county doesn't
know definitely as to just when
Its planned occupancy might
start
Independence Opens
Annual Flower Show
Independence The Indepen
dence Garden club will hold Its
annual flower show in the show
room of Fulmcr, a service station
located at Second and C streets
on April 9 and 10.
The show will be open to the
public on Saturday, from 2:30
until 5 and again in the evening
from 7 until 9 o clock.
New
PIX
Theater
Woodburn Bar a Oregon
O-SO-EAST SKATS
Thurs., Fri., Sat.
Gregory Peck - Anne Baxter
In
"YELLOW SKY"
DANCE
TONIGHT
Friday and Sat. Klite
WITH
JOE LANE
And Hit
Western Dance Gang
"WILLAMETTE VALLEY'S
TOP WESTERN BAND"
(Gene Maleckl -Agent
Oregon Bldg.
SLOPER HALL
Independence
Tonita It Gala Spring Open
ing and Traasura Hunt In
Independence!
Join Hi Crowds!
Dancing from 8
until 12
Come Early
To Seek Cause
Of Dog
rs Death
Until an autopsy has been per
formed, doubt will exist as to
what caused the death of a dog
owned by Charles F. Simons at
1311 North Liberty street. The
death of the animal orphaned
seven two-weeks old puppies
which are expected to find new
homes without difficulty.
The dog was found dead
Thursday by youngsters who
had come to look at the pups
housed in a kennel made from
bales of hay. The kennel was
adjacent to an old barn that
harbored rats under which had
been placed small quantities of
1080," a poison that has prov
ed very effective in the eradi
cation of rodents, by L. M. Che
ney, municipal rat control offi
cer.
In placing the poison, the bo
dy of which is rolled oats, Che
ney uses a stick with a spoon
on the end. This substance was
placed In at least three places.
At one corner of the barn, some
of the poison has been scratch
ed out, supposedly by the dog.
If the "1080 was the poison
agency then the substance must
be particularly potent for the
amount left would almost equal
that which was originally placed
under the old structure, Cheney
agreed.
Simon stated the mother dog
was confined to a leash attached
to a clothes line except at times
after school when his children
took the animal out for exer
cise. However at the time Che
ney and Francis Reierson, coun
ty health educator, Inspected
the property about 2 o'clock
Wednesday afternoon, the dog
was not to be seen. There is a
possibility that the animal might
have been deliberately poison
ed although Simon states he
does not believe this is likely,
Cheney, himself, is not con
vinced that the "1080" is re
sponsible for the dog's death.
He expressed regret over the
incident.
Simon had agreed a year ago
either to rat proof the barn
which is badly decayed around
the bottom or tear it down. The
entire neighborhood is badly in
fected with rats.
At noon Friday the mother
dog was still on the ground
where she had died, and no ar
rangements for an autopsy had
been made.
Russians Try to
Conciliate Berliners
Berlin, April 8 W The Rus
sians today offered coal and po
tatoes at prices designed to whet
the taste of east Berliners for
their Red government.
Both items were placed on
sale in limited amounts In ration-free
sales for the first time.
And prices set were reasonable.
Coal is still rationed in west
ern Germany but potatoes have
been freed from rationing.
Hollywood
Kids Club
Talent Showj
Broadcast over
KOCO
Every Sat. P.M., 1:30-2:00 i
From the Stage of the
Hollywood Theater i
Program Made up of
Salem's Own Local Talent !
There will be an audition at
the theater every Friday p.m.,!
4:00-5:00 for anyone wanting!
to be on this program.
Now Showing at Regular Prices
FKATl'RK SHOWS: 6:009:10
Mymi loy Fredric Mirth
Otni Andrew . Ttftis Wright
Virginia Miyo Hoigy Ctrmiehttl
Plus Cartoon News
HOLLYWOOD KID'8 CLUB
TOMORROW
Doors Open 11:45 P.M. for
Special Kids' Matinee
TALENT SHOW
BROADCAST OVER KOCO
1:30 to 1:00
I tare Program prises
Cartoons Serial
Special Matinee Featare:
'BLAZING WESTERN TRAILS'
A Duranfo Kid Picture with
Chas Stnrrrtt - Smiley Rurneltt
Plus JUriuLE CbOSEUPB
AIM
BENSON'S BIRTHDAY CAKE
For
Shirley LaFlemme
Imrrf Vincent
Joan Weekly
Dartone Oboe,
Nancy AhaM
Hill Allea
Kathle B-ownhln
VIrM march
Charlea King
VlTl.n Rip
OeraMlne Ms mat
Donald KuMakl
Robert McDonald
Lydla Sleinko
Toddy MrKae
Ousted OSC Professors
Assail Their Dismissals
The problems of academic freedom and civil liberties were
presented Thursday night to a gathering at the Hollywood Lion's
Den by two Oregon State college professors who have been ad
vised they will not be rehired by the school.
A third speaker, Aubrey Grossman, a representative of the
west coast branch of the civil
rights congress, also outlined
his views for the group which
numbered about 50 persons.
Dr. Ralph Spitzer, associate
professor of chemistry, spoke of
the general problem of academic
freedom In the nation with rei
erences to dismissals at the Uni
versity of Washington, schools
in the east and his own case
The chemistry professor claim
ed his work as a teacher had
been above reproach and cited
the fact that for the past two
years he had received merit
raises totaling $1,700. He also
expressed the belief that no pro
fessor should "misuse his class
room" for furthering political
ideologies.
He termed President A. L.
Strand's letter notifying him of
the school's position as "ridicul
ous" and "foolish." He claimed
the college head was a victim
of "cold war hysteria."
Grossman, who followed Dr.
Spitzer at the speaker's table,
cited the case of the Oregon
State dismissals as attempts at
"through control" and as ex
amples of persecution similar to
the attacks leveled against Har
ry Bridges, west coast labor
leader, and minority groups.
The second teacher, L. R.
LaValle, assistant professor of
economics, confined his remarks
primarily to a discourse on the
investments of universities and
colleges in business as a result
of endowment funds. The im
plication was that theories alien
to the concepts of "big busi
ness" could not be discussed or
tolerated at institutions of high
er learning.
Advises One Sewage Plant
Independence R. H. Corey,
Portland engineer, told mem
bers of the city council this week
that Independence and Mon
mouth would save if they would
join together with one sewage
disposal plant in place of two.
Corey claimed that unier pres
ent conditions there would be a
savings and a much greater sav
ings in future years with the
prospects of each city growing
MAT. DAILY FROM 1 PM
VOW SHOWING!
BLAZING THRILLS!
GENE TIERNEY
RANDOLPH SCOTT
c
OPENS 6:45 P.M.
I'ow Showing!
H6HTIN6
AN
H0MAHCV
JOHN
WAYNE
in
"DA
KOTA" J. Walter
Brennan
Vera Bruba Ralston in
Lake Placed
Serenade
NOW! OPENS 6:45 P.M.
rKSTniai hiTTJ
It Ann Corio
"CALL OF THE JUNGLE
f 1 Opens 6:30 P.M. B-j
II Starts 7:15 If
1 1 DickPoweU I J
1 1 Marta Toren I I
I I "ROGUES' I
1 1 REGIMENT" 1 1
I II Bowery Boys
ill "Trouble Makers" Iff
ill CARTOON NEWS Iff
I
wo
L v . Iff
KAKTOON
KAJairrfAi. QCX
oa. Sbowi UTl
Albany Will
Greet Masons
Albany, April 8 Three
branches of the Masonic order
that comprise the York Rite of
Free Masonry will open a four-
day state-wide convention in
Albany starting Sunday, April
10, it was announced Thursday
by W. Walter Stuart, Jr., gen
eral chairman of convention ar
rangements. More than 200 Masons and
their wives are expected here
for the conclave, Stuart said
representing the Grand Com-
mandery of Knights Templar.
the Grand Council of Royal and
Select Master, and the Grand
chapter of Royal Arch Masons
Registration at 3 p.m., at the
Albany hotel will open the con
vention Sunday, followed by
Knights Templar religious serv
ices at the First Methodist
church. The Rev. Edward Ter
ry, pastor of the local church
will deliver the address. Assist
ing in the service will be Wal
ter O. Haines of Portland, Grand
Prelate of Knights Templar for
Oregon.
Men Aiding Escape
Of Girls Go Free
A charge against two men ac
cused of aiding the escape of
two girls from Hillcrest home
was dropped Friday in district
court on motion of Sam Harbi
son, deputy district attorney.
who said the case should have
been filed in Polk county.
The two men Allan Walling
and Vern Kosher were found
in a cabin near Hood River with
the two girls from the institu
tion. They had taken them there
by auto, but apparently had
picked them up in Polk county
fashioned
V
O'
A complete new line-up of Air Steps,
fashioned of fine leathers . . . coo-.
acious of color . . . doting on
- detail . . . watchful of new tricks.
Pumps, straps, sandals, flats and
ties all are represented in the
many styles to sun you off oa
the right foot in the
Easter Parade.
THI SHOI
WITH THE
YOUTHFUL FIEl
BLACK - BROWN
BLUE -GREY
GREEN - RED
COCOA
SMOOTH OR
SUEDE
LEATHERS
SIZES TO 11
AAAATOD
387
CourtSl.
Says Socialized
Medicine Fails
Socialized medicine such as
being advocated by President
Truman and is contained in Sen
ate Bill No. 5, would Increase
the cost of medical care while
decreasing the quality of service.
This was the assertion of Dr. M.
K. Crothers of Salem as he spoke
before the Salem Board of Real
tors Friday noon. He urged
members of his audience to ex
press their opposition to the plan
through letters to the president
as well as Oregon's representa
tion in congress.
Costs of socialized medicine
would go up because numerous
persons would take their most
trivial ailments to the doctors,
said Dr. Crothers. And because
the matter of expense would
be of no direct concern either
to the patient or the physician,
there would be little tendency to
curtail the costs.
The quality of service would
deteriorate, said the speaker, be
cause of the number of incon
sequential cases the doctor would
be compelled to consider.
Estimated cost of socialized
medicine run from 3 to 20 mil
lion dollars, to be paid for by
the taxpayer. Dr. Crothers stat
ed. He expressed the belief
that it wasn't necessary to "fash
ion the keystone in a socialistic
state" in order to correct faults
of the present medical system.
rather than in Marion county
where the charges were filed.
Judge Joseph Felton who dis
charged the defendants said
authorities at the school had
discussed filing of the same
charge in Polk county.
Dine and Dance
Club Combo
Finest Foods
Featuring
STEAKS
CHICKEN
SEAFOOD
GIVE US A TRY
for EASTER parading
1
c
-jOES
Stayton Wins First Prize
In Homeseekers' Displays
More than 450 Marion county women, representing 27 home ex
tension units, were in Salem today for the annual "Homemakers
Festival," at the First Methodist church.
Exhibits were arranged at the church while other units ar
ranged centerpieces for the contest that was a feature of the
luncheon at the Chamber of
Montez Talks
On Polio Cases
At the monthly meeting of the
board for the Marion county
chapter, Infantile Paralysis
Foundation, Inc., Thursday eve
ning, Felix Montez of Portland,
representing the national foun
dation, was a visitor and speak
er.
Discussion was held on the
program of work ahead, a pro
gram that will require volunteer
help. The chapter is asking the
American Red Cross here for as
sistance in recruiting volunteer
workers. The Instructor and
materials will be supplied by the
IP chapter and from the hospi
tals will come the supervision in
the care and treatment of pati
ents stricken with polio.
Bills for several local cases
were allowed at the meeting last
evening and a new case was
taken on to give assistance for
treatment.
Elmer J. Church, who headed
the annual March of Dimes cam
paign, attended to give a report
on the drive. Mrs. David Wright
presided at the meeting.
NOW IT CAN BE HAD
First Class Home
FOR
TURKEY - HAM - BEEF OR PORK
Including: Soup - Salad - Dessert - Coffee
ALSO
Those Wonderful Chicken Pies 75c
Including: Salad - Dessert - Coffee
DELICATESSEN LE GAME'S GOOD EATS
1312 Stale Street
A A
Commerce.
The Stayton unit with an ar
rangement of pink camelias, hy
acinths and ivy surrounding
pink tapers In ivory holders
was awarded first place honors.
Second was the East Salem
unit which had a Maypole ar
rangement in light green and
yellow placed on a round mir
ror. Flowers were arabis, prim
roses, forget-me-nots and alys
sum. North Howell unit took
third with white daffodils and
spirea in an oblong crystal dish.
Honorable mention went to
Lancaster Neighbors, Four Cor
ners and Union Hill.
Judges for the contest were
Mrs. W. E. Anderson and Mrs.
Paul Heath. Eleanor Trlndle,
demonstration leader, announc
ed winners.
The morning session was op
ened with invocation by Rev
Brooks Moore and a talk was
made by Miss Joy Hills, princi
pal of Leslie Junior high school.
Two 4-H club members, Nan
cy Hageman and Barbara An
derson gave a demonstration in
making a peasant apron and
Josephine Albert S p a u 1 d i n g
sang accompanied by Mrs. A. A.
Schramm.
At the afternoon session the
speaker was Dean Dan W. Pol-
- Cooked Dinners
$1.00
AIRSTEPS
EXCLUSIVELY AT
MARILYN'S
r : 2 KM
Phone
3-8155
Ing of Oregon State college. His
subject was "America and the
WnrlH TnHaV " Mmir.nl
bers were by the Salem senior "f
mgn scnuui cnuir directed by
Lena Bell Tartar with Miss
Dorothy Pederson as accomDa-
nist.
A feature of the flftemmn
was a style review of cotton
frocks made by unit members.
Models were introduced by Miss
Trindle.
Dance to the Music of
The 3 FLATS
In the new
BURGUNDY
ROOM
Shattuc's
Chateau
RIGHT NOW!
85GLAD
hi hit Hrtt
Technicolor
W..m
AND!
Melvyn Douglas
Phyllis Calvert
Wanda Hendrix in
'MY OWN TRUE LOVE'
NEW TODAY!
Another Great Capitol
Double-Hit Prorram
t Eagerly Awaited Hits
in 1 Huge Show!
milium . -
DELIGHT!
...with Disney
characters and
live peoplel
WAHMSNEHS
SO BEAR TO
MY HEART
WRPfK-KUllH tOMM
w,u " raiiiR jfr
MdlOIIYDinfOLL . fT
fettle, ty
uuuumm
I
IT
iu.nnayui.uKf -..
B7 "HT
2ND
(2
&?3s
rwWM-aTnwwo.
TV .
MARTA TOREN
VINCENT PRICE
m. a
Matinee
SUPERMAN
Serial
Matinees
hi i i A XT W I .
MBItf MOIST Kv fgtn
brwofrt ft H (Mr E-f )
35 000 0OO roirH-l f '
t3Hs, ' Arts
a, l ..'.nrnuM I
"ir
0
mm
"new-'sTEPHEH McNALLY
Evening Show Storta at S am