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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1957)
GRADUAL CLEARING tonight
with patches of tof : partly cloud;
Friday, partial afternoon clearing.
Low tonight, 34; high Friday, 60.
Ike Urges Gash
Of 8 1.8 Billion
Congress Advised to Revise Laws on
Obligated Appropriations; Hope
Held for Future Tax Cut
WASHINGTON (AP) - President Eisenhower
spelled out for Congress Thursday how it can cut ap
propriations by $l,858,000,000-but he still said there
can he no "substantial reduction" in actual spending
unless Congress reverses at repeals some laws.
in a letter to House speaKepj
Rayburn,- the President listed half
a dozen places for possible eco
These, (he White House said,
misht bring about a slash of 300 to
450 million dollars in spending in
the fiscal year starting July 1.
Foundation for Tax Cut
And the President said:
"Given continuation of healthy
economic growth and of fixed ex
penditure control, these figures
combined will begin to lay a firm
fiscal foundation for the time when
we can be sufficiently assured that
our income will so exceed our ex-
Ike Goes to Augusta
WASHINGTON '(ft - President
Kisenhower left by plane Thurs
day for a golf-work vacation at
Accompanied by Mrs. Eisen
hower, the President expected to
spend about 10 days at his cot
tage on the Augusta National Golf
This is Eisenhower's 15th trip
to the Augusta golf club since his
election to the presidency in 1952.
penses as io justify a reasonable
tax cut for every taxpayer while
we continue to reduce the gov
Eisenhower, however, laid out
no timetable for a possible tax
In addition to suggesting places
for whacking appropriations, the
President proposed that Congress
take steps to improve the budg
etary situation through a 10-point-legislative
program; Many of the
points: such as boosting postal
rates, he had mentioned before.
(Continued on Page S, Column 1)
B52 Output to
WASHINGTON Ml The Air
Force announced Thursday that
production of the B52 ' strategic
jet bomber will be leveled oif at
"substantially the present rate of
15 per month" instead of going
up to 20 a month, as proposed
The B52 is the backbone of this
country's long-range atomic strik
The announcement said the
change in plans did not affect the
total number of 603 planes pro
jected for the B52 fleet. It will
extend the production period by
about six months, the Air Force
This will mean that the B52
production program would be due
for completion in the latter part
The new production schedule,
the Air Force said, will make pos
sible delivery of a "substantially
greater proportion of a model-improved
version ot the B52 which
will have much better perform
ance than the current model."
This presumably means the im
proved models have a greater
range than the 6.000 miles, with
out refueling, of the first models
of the bomber. It also could mean
some increase in speed and op
74 Boy Scouts
LANCASTER. Calif. UJPI-Four
troops of Boy Scouts, missing since
Wednesday on a 58-mile hike,
w ere found sale today by a mount
ed sheriff's posse. The scouts had
holed up for the night because of
The 74 boys and their leaders
were reported in good condition by
the walkie talkie-equipped party
which had started out at dawn in
snowy, windy weather to search
the Angeles National Foresl.
He Was Here
Id the Tillage of BethinT,
where Christ prepared for his
triumphal entry into Jeru
salem, every detail of hit last
visit Is commemorated with
markers and shrines. You ran
t.sH that dusty town by read:
Inc the fourth story in a Holy
Keek series on the modern
appearance of famnu sites
tn PalMtlne. Today's report
Is on Pagf , Sec. J.
FACE PERJURY ACTION
WASHINGTON HI Three Teamsters Union business aecnls
of the Scranton, Pa., local denied under oath Thursday making
threats and ordering violence as attributed to them by previ
ous witnesses before- the Senate rackets investigating com-
PARIS- Wl A battle between
striking rail and subway workers
and police broke out Thursday aft
ernoon on the boulevard in front
of the Transport Ministry.
About 1,000 workers, - members
of the Communist-dominated Gen
eral Labor Confederation (CGT),
assaulted police lines with stones
and metal bars in an effort to
break through to the ministry. Po
lice struck, back with batons and
showered the crowd with firehoses
and tear gas bombs.
Police-rushed up reinforcements
to disperse v the strikers.
The workers went on a two-day
strike Wednesday . for higher
wages. Some 'of the strikers were
drifting back to their jobs Thurs
day. . .
The clash Was the first violence
in the nationwide strike of rail,
subway and bus employes which
has slowed but hardly stopped
. Officials said the fight was
touched off when 300 of the dem
onstrators tried to get through po
lice lines to the Transport Min
istry with placards and union slo
gans. Other groups of workers
swarmed into the area to swell
the ranks of the demonstrators.
Police opened firehoses, but the
demonstrators - marched through
the streams of water, bringing a
truckload of debris to their first
line and hurling the contents at
police. Other strikers picked up
paving stones and threw them at
Police guards fell back under
the blows of stone and metal until
Death in Car
C0RVALL1S (UP) Benton
County District Atlorney John B.
Fenner said today that the county
grand jury would investigate the
April 10 death of Jack A. Mc
Donald, 17, of Albany, Ore., in an
Fenner said the study was or
dered because of evidence indi
cating that McDonald was run
over by another car after being
thrown from his own vehicle.
The Albany youth died afler his
car went oif Springlield road in
north Kenton county and over
turned three limes in a plowed
Fenner said evidence gathered
by state police indicated a second
car also went off the road at the
same time. Fenner said he did
not believe the McDonald boy's
body was run over deliberately.
Commission Defers Decision for
WeekonFiremen's Outside Jobs
By DOUGLAS SEYMOUR
1'apllal Journal City Editor
Salem civil sen-ice commis
sioners will study a transcript of
a Wednesday night hearing and at
torneys briefs befure deciding
ZT, Z :L. 'S.'ZS'lhe reflations are Copt. Peter D.i
lations by being employed outside Aid Capt. Gerald Hall, 3130 Jack
of the department. "-i "d Dene D. Ray, 360 Stark
Briefs are to be in the commis-1"- a"e7rh" '"nMe the
sion's hands within a week ndldfPart.
William Entress, commission l?i men have approximately
chairman, said Thursday that the '" semce eacn-
commissioncrs would probably 1 Tnc ,w0 '"d a na" nour hearing,
spend at least another week before Mi belore the nearly-filled City
coming to a decision.
i narr civu service reiuiaunns. ,
Htv iv,lir nH Krempn r. w
cit police ana firemen are sub-
C apital JLjoii r ma
69th Year, No. 92
HONG KONG (IP Soviet Pres
ident Voroshllov accused the
United States Thursday ot at
tempting to restore colonial rule
In Red China and Asia and of
"unrelenting hatred" for China.
He made the statement before
a mass welcome rally In Peip
ing. The tax program submitted by
the House taxation committee
Thursday was described by Gov.
Holmes as "a realistic ap
proach." Holmes said he believes
it would work out "in the fairest
way" for all taxpayers
- WASHINGTON, m The House
'sent to President Elsenhower
Thursday - a bill appropriating
275 million dollars for social
security grants to states. This
cleared the way for a 10-day
With their testimony, the com-
mittee wound up its public inquiry
into allegations of terrorism by
union leaders in the Scranton
Chairman McCIellan (D-A r k)
said the entire record of the hear
ing would be referred to the Just
ice Department for a study of pos
sible perjury. ,
'Pretty - Obvious'
McCIellan noted the conflicting
statements of persons charging
acts of "terrorism" and denials by
the union officials, and declared:
"It is pretty obvious that some
body is committing perjury."
In a last hour development, it
was disclosed the committee has
asked the FBI why -a-Virginia
manufacturer who allegedly made
"payoffs" has not been indicted
along with union officials indicted
on charges of taking the money.
The disclosure came during
questioning - of
one of the business 'agents of
Teamsters Local 229 in Scranton.
McHugh said he is under fed
eral indictment on charges of re
ceiving several thousand dollars
from E. P. Bettcndorf, a former
Sandston, Va., manufacturer of
warehouse pallets for sale to the
Tobyhanna (Pa.) Army signal
The indictment charges McHugh
and Robert Malioy, also a busi
ness agent for the same local,
with "extortion" of the money "by
use of threats and force and fear."
Earlier in his testimony, Mc
Hugh had declared he got no mon
ey from contractors other than
Bettendorf and "I didn't get any
from the Tobyhanna job either."
The indictment alleging extor
tion of Bettendorf was placed in
McHugh, Malioy and John Durk
in. the third business agent of Lo
cal 229, all denied the truth of
some testimony other witnesses
had given about them
WASHINGTON Wl Harris
Ellsworth of Roseburg, Ore., was
named chairman of the Civil
Service Commission by President
Kisenhower Thursday after being
sworn in as a commission mem
ber at a While House ceremony.
Christopher II. Phillips of Bev
erley, Mass., was named vice
Under a new law, all three com
mission members including hold
over Frederick Lawton of Wash
ington, were sworn in as CSC
Ellsworth, a former Republican
congressman, steps into a chair
manship vacated by Philip
Young. Young resigned and Eisen
hower nominated him ambassa
dor to the Netherlands.
outside of their city duties unless
Ihe commission declare! an emer
gency lo l in effect.
Firemen rhureed with violalin" ;
.Mccaiiery, r.ms mt.; nisi
Council chambers, was the first
ever nc o wnern a cnmD aim was.mai nv-i nervir. re7inaiirinc nrn.
, . , , . ., ..!
lilerf Irnra umaAna nnl.iil lha -ih,
"""" -"-- y i
administration, tniress said. ;
Set Off5th Shot
In Pressure for .
Soviet Union renewed an
appeal Thursday for a ban
on nuclear weapons tests
as "a first modest step to
ward ending the atomic arms
Valerian A. Zorin, the Kremlin's
delegate at the five-power sub
committee of the U.N. Disarma
ment Commission meeting here,
told the Foreign Press Assn:
"An agreement to end the tests
would be an important, practical
step toward a soluuon ot the whole
atomic problems toward halting
I he production of atomic and hy
drogen weapons, prohibition of
their use and the elimination of
these weapons from the arma
ments of states, with the destruc
tion of existing stockpiles of atom
ic and hydrogen bombs."
Big Blast Set Off
WASHINGTON Ml The gov
ernment said Thursday that Rus
sia exploded on Tuesday a nuclear I
weapon which was "one of the
largest thus far in the current
Chairman Lewis L. Strauss of
the Atomic Energy Commission
(AEC) said this was the fifth in
a series since April 30. Just last
Saturday, he had announced that
four tests had been conducted in
the previous 10 days.
The Russians have exploded
five nuclear weapons within two
weeks and Zorin's listeners im
mediately drew his attention to
this. He was asked how he re
conciled Russia's call for a ban
with its series ot tests.
"The Western powers, namely
the United States and Britain,
still refuse to conclude an agree
ment for ceasing tests of nuclear
weapons," he replied. "In these
conditions, in order to provide for
internal security, the .Soviet Un-
ijoa is. compellod 'to- continue its
Own tests. But as soon as the
United States and Britain agree,
the Soviet Union will suspend
tests at once."
Zorin proposed as Russia's sec
ond step toward an atomic dis
armament accord that the powers
promise . "not to use atomic or
hydrogen weapons, including
rocket weapons and atomic artil
lery." He said Russia is ready to do
Gas Price War
Salem service station operators
were sitting with crossed fingers
Thursday as they faced the pros
pect of a price war.
Most major operators believed
prices would hold firm. A few
J stations were down about three
cents a gallon on both regular and
ethyl gasolines but about 90 per
cent of the stations were holding
the usual, price of about 34' and
One reason for optimism among
dealers is that no one has signs
out advertising Ihe reduced prices.
That generally is the kick-off ot
a full-fledged price war.
Most dealers are prepared for
a price war, with signs ready to
go. One said he hoped to drop
prices to 20 cents if a price war
Dealers are fully aware of a
price war that lias just ended In
Prices that dropped to as low
as 25 cents a gallon for regular
gasoline during a week of price
battling there returned to normal
Customers took advantage of the
price differential and filled tanks,
cans and barrels with the low
priced fuel. One station reported
that it pumped 2.1.000 gallons of
gasoline over Saturday and Sun
day as compared to a normal
firemen was Charles Westergard.
34W Neff Ave., secretary of the
Salem Building Trades Council
who charged McCnlfery and Ituy
with installing antennas for a Sa-
lem firm and Hail with building
proccedin(,, agatnst the three
;,ircrn.n were cnauenged by their
atlorneys who c,aimed that Wm1"
j anj tnerc(ore was , cigjbe ,
j file the complaint. Upon examina-
tion. Westergard said he did not
know whether he lived in the city.
The commission ruled. hocver
...J. lU.t ............ - .
- - - --- -- -
" .""J -.-"i.-im pvi uu
could MeShe complaint
Salem, Oregon, Thursday, April
A reorganization of Salem city ordi
nances will turn the pile of books on the
- right into a bonk even smaller than the
one being examined by Mrs. James Speti,'
secretary to City Atty. Chris Kowitz. Ko
witz and Mr. Spetz are reading proofs on
Prpofshects have arrived at the
office of City Attorney .Chris J.
Kowitz from publishers in Los An
geles for the codification of Salem
city ordinances, which' will be off
the press between now and July 1.
Contract for the codification wns
let last year to Michie City Pub
lications Co., which is among the
best known publishers of city and
state codifications and law books.
This codification is really the
first the city has ever had. There
have been several compilations of
ordinances. The latest was put out
by the Works Progress Administra
tion with paper covers in 1938.
Other compilations had preceded
it in hard covers in 1912, 1916, and
The codification, now being pub
lished, differs from these in that
the whole book will be known as
an ordinance, and citations of city
legal provisions, now each an or
dinance in itself, will be by chap
ter and section.
It will be in loose-leaf binding
so later changes may easily re
place present enactments. Un
necessary matter has been deleted
by the publishers, who also do the
To avoid making the code too
large, most of (lie special codes,
such as the building and electrical
codes, are not included. The city
has most of them hound in sepa
The planning code appears as
an appendix in the book for ttie
reason that when it is amended
the changes are preceded by pub
lic hearings. The city charter is
included in the codification prac
tically in full.
P01TIKIIS. France UJI'l-Pvt.
Vitn Sala, a 31-year-old Now York
er who liecame a French Foreign
Legion hero, was found guilty to
day of deserting his U.S. Army
unit on a German battlefield 11
years ago. He was sentenced to
imprisonment at hard
It look a 12-mcmber general court
martini board only about an huur :
.to lind Said guilty, despite his pica
that he had been a victim of :
amnesia for most of the 11 years 1
since he vanished in battle from :
a unit of the U.S. 100th lnlantry
Division near Heilbronn, Ger
many, in 1945.
Maximum y-ili.rrijv. M: minimum
lona V. IP) Tntil 9t.hfti,r n,M-int.,inn -
irKf; ior minin:
pnfmm. i si.
: c 1 . . ' !
i.rr,jr-n-non nnrm-i ;
to Condense' Ordinances
I ' 1 jj
'Bounce Cloud' Aloft
PALO ALTO, Calif. Ml - Mili
tary and civilian scientists dis
closed Thursday they will produce
a big gas cloud in the atmosphere
70 miles above Alamogordo, N.
M., in an effort to create an arli-
PORTLAND W Recordings the
government says are wiretaps will
be played in open federal court
late Thursday but the jury
charged with deciding whether
gambler Big Jim Elkins and his
employe made them in violation
of law', won't be present.
Federal Dist. Judge William 0.
East said the jury will be excluded
while the recordings are played
for In benefit of attorneys repre
senting Elkins and his aide, Ray
But, he said, aside from ex
clusion of the jury, the court ses
sion will be an open one-with pub
lic and press admitted.
Selection of the jury was com
pleted Wednesday uflcrnoon. Afler
meeting Thursday afternoon to
see Ihe recordings presented for
identilicalion. the jury was to he
excused under guard. Judge East
said that lor Ihe duration oi the
trial jurors would be quartered In
a downtown residential hotel and
be denied access to newspapers,
radios and television.
Over Bohlen9 8
Giant Air Van
MOSCOW m - U.S. Ambassa
dor Charles K. Bohlen left Mos
cow Thursday on a plane so bjg
it made the Russians gasp. He is
flying lo the United Mates
route lo a new assignment as am
bassador to the Philippines.
Moscow's diplomatic corps over-
Mowed the airport building in a
farewel tribute to Itohlen's ac-
knowledged leadership of the
Western diplomatic colony during
nis lour years as amnassaoor
A giant U.S. -Air Force CI24
Globemaster the United States'
biggest troop transport plane
came from Germany to pick up
Bohlen. his family, and eight
other embassy officials. The plane
can carry more than '200 troops.
It was the first trip of a Glnlie-
master lo tne Soviet capital. The
. ' '
iiussians nan never seen a plane,"'"" "- "!"" "
hi as the 90-lon. douhle-derk many ministers during Good Fri -
uoSeao J 419V0
the now- book, which Is condensing and '
codifying city ordinances Into one. small
volume. No one should have trouble find
ing what the law is then. (Capital Journal .
fldal ceiling for Ion? distance rn.
dar and TV transmission.
The operation is almost certain
lo yield results of military value
and may become the break
through for a revolution in civilian
long distance radar and TV com
The gus.- to be carried in an
Aerobee HI rocket, is intended to
electrify a mass of air, and this
charged mass in turn will bounce
the very short radio waves hack
lo earth Instead of letting them
go on into outer spuce.
The project, to be known as
"Operation Smoke Puff," will be
undertaken some time in July. It
will be a joint effort of Ihe Air
Force Cambridge Research Cen
ter, the Itadio Amateurs of the
Southwestern United States and
the Radio Propagation Laboratory
of Stanford University.
Somo of the procedures will re
semble the firing ot an atomic
bomb. Itadio amateurs, standing
by within a 700 mile radius of Ala
mogordo, will hear the count-down
in their earphones. Afler the rock
et has soared aloft and spewed its
load of gas into the air, Ihe radio
forces will start sending short
wave messages lo euch other,
pec-ling lo bounce their transmit
ted signals off Ihe cloud.
Stanford equipment In charge of
Prof. O. G. Villard, electronics en
gineer and expcrl meteor troeker,
will plot the course of the cloud
and (he results of the radio trans
Holy Week Services
Build Toward Climax
Kyenls in commemoration of the
crucllixion and resurrection of
Christ will unfold in individual
churches and through organized co
operation of various religious or
ganizations during the balance of
The services, which began Willi
Palm Sunday and were continued i "" " 8lferl basis between 1 and
earlier in Ihe week through a se- ' P.m. I'Viclny, lo permit allend
ries of noon-lime observances iitiI,mB at Holy Friday services.
the First Methodist Church, will
reach a climax Faster morning.
At 5:45 a.m., under Ihe direction
of the Salem Ministerial Assn.,
sunrise Faster services will be held
at McCulloch Stadium. Seating
under cover will accommodate ap
proximately 4,000 persons. The
Rev. Harley H. Ziegler, Willamette
University chaplain, will be the
"Seven Last Words"
The seven last words from the
. .,n u-ill lu rlo-nll ,,nnn k.,
to ST. 000
Would Be $11 Per FamUy;
Rates 4 to 11.6 Pet. 5 S
By PAUL W. HARVEY JR. .
The House Taxation Committee aimmmeerl Trmmi
day its tax program, which
taxes on persons earning less
The program, prepared
Democratic majority of the
slight Increases on incomes of
more than 17,000,
Surtax Repeal i '
The program Is: ''
1. Repeal the 45 per cent surtax
imposed by the 1955 Legislature.
2. Boost personal exemptions
from $500 to f600.
3. Adopt a rate schedule of 4 to
11.6 per, cent. - The present sched
ule, Including- surtax, is 3 to 11.6
per cent. f .
4. Adopt B realistic w thholdine
system so that virtually all in
come taxes will be paid by with
holding from salary checks.
5. Abolish the personal property
lax offset under the corporation
excise tax law. The net effect
would be tp boost the effective
tax rale on corporations from 6
to 7 per cent. - ,-
6. Apply the full corporation ex
cise tax to utilities, which now
are taxed at 4 per cent.
7. Make slight increases in in
heritance taxes to bring them in
line wun Washington and Cantor-
- New Rates Listed
The new rales on taxable In
come would be:
Under $500 a year. 4 per cent:
$500 to $1,000, 5 per cent: $1,000
to $t,500 6 . per cent; $1,500 to
$2,000, 7 per cent; $2,000 to $3,000,
I per cent: $3,000 to $4,0Af 9 per
cent; $4,000 to $8,000, 10.2 per
ceni; over ,uou, n. per cent,
Rep. Clarence Barton (D), Co
quille. , chairman of Ihe commit
tee, snid the plan was digested
irom about 50 different proposals,
He snid the bills to carry out the
program would be Introduced Fri
day, and that the House probably
could act on them next week.
the statement of the seven
Democratic- Tax Committee mem
'We give what relief we can to
the lower Income group where "it
is needed, and raise our addition
al Income necessary from the
higher income groups who can af
'No one of such families cav
ing higher luxes will pay more
than $11 per year additional lo
what they are paying now.
Intensive Study '
"It Is to be expected that our
tax proposal will not be pleasing
to everyone, We expect that there
are those who may complain, par
ticularly certain taxpayers in the
Our only answer to this is that
we have devoted three months to
an intensive study of Oregon's en
tire tax structure and our pro
gram will raise enough money to
supply Oregon's' financial needs.
This money will be raised by all
classes of taxpayers in accord
ance with their ability to pay."
The program will support the
budget ot about 270 million dol
lars that Ihe Democratic leaders
said is their objective.
The Senate voted 17-13 and sent
lo the House a proposed consti
tutional amendment lo extend Ihe
two-year terms of llotiso members
lo lour years. Senators now have
In a test vote Wednesday an a
companion measure, tin- heniue
had voted 15-15 on the issue.
Democrats Thursday supported
the measure 8 to 7. and Republi
cans liiviiri'd It 9 In (I.
I Methodist Church. The observance
will begin at noon and communi
cants who cannot remain for the
entire service, are asked to leave
The State Board of Control has
announced that all slate employes
: "i" " released from Iheir duties.
Dupllt-nle Services Planned
Speakers will include the Revs,
Lloyd l!ecker, Dunne K. Muth,
Lowell W. Ilolle, John Humphreys,
Harley Ziegler, Dwight Russell
and Don Stram.
Downtown churches with large
congregations, which traditionally
attract many persons who seldom
are found ill the pews, have plans
for duplicate services ' Sunday
morning. In some instances three
will be held.
Special masses will be celebrated
.. . ,
ny ine cainonc cnurcnes ano spe-
jcial music will be featured by all
Preu Writer . . 1 V-
slightly decreases .incom
than 97,000 a year.wK
by the ' seven J member "
committee, would' malt
i J -
Action at Least Week
Away ; Adjournment i
Due Slay 15-18;
' ; By JAMES D. OLSON .V.J
.; Capital Journal Writer ' '
The Democratic tax plan, made
public Thursday will likely have
relative- easy sailing in the House,:
although a number of hearings on
the tax package are expected be
fore House members are asked t
Vote on it. - - - a
In the first - place, Chairman
Clarence Barton, has assurance
that the six other Democrats ot
the House Tax Committee will hp-,
prove the bills.- . -
Moreover, several days ago in
a lengthy caucus held in the office
of Speaker Pat Doolcy, the ma
jority ot the 37 Democratic House
members are said to have agreed
to go for thcMrouse Tax COmmittesj
The several bills implementing
the program will probably be in
Iroduccd Friday, then . printed
over the weekend, and be on the
desk of House members Monday
morning. The bills will be referred
to the House Tax Committee when
hearings will bo set up. ,
This means the earliest the tax
program -will be returned to the
House chamber would be toward
the end of next week. If everything
works according to plan, and nu
delays encountered, the House tax
program will be sent over to the
Senale in about a week.- -;- ;
Members of the Senate Commit-;
tee on Taxation and Assessment
will likely wish to take, a good
look at the House version of the -lax
Some members, of the Senate
committee have their own tax
ideas, including Democratic Sen.'
Monroe Swcelland, who -has an- -nounced
his own tax plan.
In any event, it is not probable
that ' the Senale will get to vol
on a tax plan, earlier than in the
first or second week of May. It
this proves true, final adjourn
ment will not come until some
time between May 15 and 18. -
NEW YORK OH Kings County
Judge Samuel Llebowitz Thurs
day committed mad bomber
George Metesky to Matteawaa...
Stale Hospital for the criminal In-'
Judge Lebowltz . ruled, how-,
ever, that If Melesky should re-
cover his sanity he must be re -turned
to Brooklyn to stand trial
on charges of attempted murder,
and other counts, - T
iNews in IJrief r;r;
Thursday, April Is, 1957 " ' I
NATIONAL '. 4. :'! '."
Ike Urges Whittling of ; ' ' "4
Spending Requests .. Sec. 1, P.
Appropriations Hassle Only Bar ;
To Congress Recess.. Sec. L P.iy
Planning Post Choice May '
Await Unit Formation Sec. 2, P. E
2 Fair Workers Say .
They'll Remain ....Sec. 1, P. $
STATE - - - -
Woodburn Jaycees Elect Al '.'i
Ringu President . . Sec. I, P.
House Democrats Unveil
Tax Program Sec. t, P. jj
; FOREIGN . ' ; if
Troops of Four Nations Rea(yrf,'
To Pounce on Jordan Sec. 1, P."?
SPORTS - .-. 'ft
Portland Manager Dies. Sec. 4, P. J;
Senators Cut Roster ...Sec. 4, P.'i
REGULAR FEATURES -
Amusements ..Sec, 1, P. fj
Kditorials ......Sec, 1, P
Locals .Sec. 1, P,S
Society Sec. S, P. M
Comics Sec. 4, P'(i
Television i Sec. 4, P, 4
Want Ads Sec. 4, P. (M
Markets ......Sec. CP,
Dorothy Dix ...Sec.,P,4t
Crossword Puzzle ......Sec. 4, P,4)
, j ,, . wmyiouiu uiei n.uuiuiueu on rat 1, woiuiau i i 1 monster, ana uieir eyes popped. aay services to t new at uie rirn denominations.
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