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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1957)
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER ESTABLISHED IN ISSS
Bernard Mainwaring (1897-1957) Editor and Publisher 1953-1957
E. A. Brown, Publisher Glenn Cushman, Managing Editor
George Putnam, Editor Emeritus
rublithed every wining (except Sunday by the Capital Journal Co., Mri. Jennie I. Mainwaring
Full leaied Wira Service of Tha Aiioclated Pratt and The Unilad Pratt. Tha Aitocutad Prett It oxcluiivaly entitled
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. ty Carrlari Monthly, II. 35; Six Month.. S7.50; One Tear, $15.00. By Mall In dragoni Monthly, $1.00; Six Mentha,
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'" The Fir&t Easter
n- From (he Gospel of St. Mii(tlie:
In the end of the Sabbath, as it began to
dawn toward the first day of the week, came
f.-'- Mary Magdalene and the other Mary to see
"J. ,. the sepulchre.
" And, behold, there was a groat earthquake:
for the angel of the Lord descended from
. heaven and came and rolled back the stone
from the door, and sat upon it.
"-.. His countenance was like lightning and his
raiment white as snow.
" And for fear of Him the keepers did shake,
and become as dead men.
. .. And the angel answered and said unto the
women, Fear not ye: for I know that ye seek
ju v Jesus which was crucified.
lie is not here: for lie is risen,' as He
J?..; said Come, see the place where the Lord lay.
- And go quickly and tell His disciples that
He is risen from the dead, and behold, He
igoeth, before you into Galilee; there shall
' ye see Him: lo, 1 have told you.
"'. " And they departed quickly from the sepul
chre with fear and great joy: and did run to
bring His disciples word.
And as they went to tell His disciples, be
hold, Jesus met them, saying All hail! . And
- they came and held Him by the feet, and wor-
Then Jesus said unto them, be not afraid:
; go and tell My brethren that they go into
Galilee and there shall they see Me.
And Jesus came and spake unto them, say
," )ng: All power is given unto Me in heaven
L and in earth.
Go ye therefore, and teach all nations, bap
tizing them in the name of the Father, and
the Son, and of the Holy Ghost:
:.. Teaching them to observe all things what
oever I have commanded you: and lo, I
X am with, you always, even unto the end of
- the world. Amen.
From the Gospel of St. John:
f" Mary stood without at the sepulchre weep
; lng: and as the wept, he stooped down and
And sceth two angels In white sitting, the -one
at the head, and the other .at the feet,
where the body of Jesus had lain.
! And they say unto her,' Woman, why
weepest thou? , She taith unto them, Be
cause) they have .taken away my Lord, and I
know not where they have laid him. ' ' '
And when aha had thus said, she turned
: hai-wlf back, and iw Jesus standing and
i know not that It waa Jaiui.
j ' Jmui aalth unto her, Woman, why wtepest
! thou? whom itekest thou? She, aupposing
him to be the gardener, aalth unto him, Sir,
j If thou have borne him hence, tell me where
. thoti hast laid him, and I will take him away. ;
' Jesus saith unto her,' Mary. She turned
herself, and saith unto him, liabboni; which
' is to say, Master.
I Jesus saith unto her, Touch me not; for I
! am not yet ascended to my Father: but go
i to my brethren, and say unto them. I ascend
unto my Father, and your Father; and to my
I God and your God.
; Mary Magdalene came and told the di-
; sciplcs that she had seen the Lord, and that
j he had spoken these things unto her.
Then the same day at evening, being I lie
first day of the week, when the doors were
shut when the disciples were assembled for
I fear of the Jews, came Jesus and stood in
their midst, and said unto them, Peace be
! unto you.
1 And when he had so said, he showed
i ' unto them his hands and his side. Then
J . were the disciples glad, when they saw the
; : Lord.
; Then said Jesus unto Ihein again. Peace
J he unto you: as my Father has sent nip,
i even so send I you.
From the Gospel of St. Mark:
; ' And when the sabbath was past, Mary
Magdalene, and Mary the mother of Jesus,
r i and Salome, had bought sweet spices that
. i they might come and annoint Hun.
; And vciy early in the morning the first
' day of the week, they came unto the sepul
; clue at the rising of Hie sun.
; And they said among themselves. V'ho
shall roll us away the stone from the door
i of the sepulchre?
j And when they looked. I hey saw that the
j stone was rolled away for it was very iirct.
. And entering into the sepulchre. Ihey saw
a young man sitting on the right side.
clothed in a long white garment; and thev
5 ' And he saith iinln them. He not affrii'htcd:
; Ye seek Jesus of Nazareth, which was nici
. fied: he is risen- he is not here: behold the
place where they l.ml him.
'. flut go your way. tell his disciples and
; Peter that he gncth before you into Galilee:
', there shell ye see lum. as he said unto you.
' And they went quickly and fled frotn the
- sepulchre; for thev trembled and were a?n;i
ed: neither said thev any Hiing to any man;
for they were afraid.
' Afterward he appeared unto Hie eleven
(disciples) as they sal at meat, and ir'naiticd
them with their unbelief and hardness of
heart, because thev believed not them whith
had seen him after he was risen.
And he said unto them. Go ye into all the
world, and preach the gospel to every crea
ture. From the Gospel of St. Luke:
Now upon the first day of the week, very
early in the morning, they came upon the
sepulchre, bringing the spices which they
had prepared, and certain others with tliem.
And they found the stone rolled away from
And they entered in, and found not the
body of the Lord Jesus.
And it came to pass, as they were much
perplexed there-aboul, behold, two men stood
, by them in shining garments:
their faces to the earth, they said unto
them, Why seek ye the living among the
He is not here, but is risen: remember
how he spake unto you when he was yet in
Saying, the Son of man must be delivered
into the hands of sinful men, and be cruci
fied, and the third day rise again.
And they remembered his words.
And returned from the sepulchre, and told
all these things unto the eleven and to all
Attack Threats of
WASHINGTON "What is the meaning of
all these Russian threats to destroy Amer
ica s Allies witn atomic attacks?" inquires
T.Y., of Dallas, Tex. "I notice that our ex
perls do not seem to take them seriously,
while British military men
are quite concerned."
Answer: The Russians find
themselves in a unique and
dangerous predicament be
cause of current and pros
pective developments of mod
ern warfare and weapons.
Our Pentagon specialists
think wc have driven them
into a corner, and I shall try
to explain me reasons for hay tuckeb
their conclusions without any technicalities.
. Both Moscow and Washington have oper
able A and H bombs, although our experts
insist that wc are ahead of them in volume
and efficiency. But it is a fair assumption
that, in view of our own and NATO bases that
ring the Communist empire from Britain to
Japan and Korea, such a dispersed attack
could hit them harder and cause more dis
aster than they could indict upon us. . And
the U.S. mainland, In view- of these buffer
bases, should be relatively immune.
U, S. lias Advantage Over Russia
Since the United States would be the
atomic and ballistic missile arsenal for our
Allies, it would be easier for us to destroy
or cripple their atomic and missiles plants,
ai we did tin German airplane factories in
World War II, than lor them to knock u
out of production.
In a hort, the American and Allied decision
to wage all-out, atomic war, in the Pentagon's
belief, shifts the military advantage to our
side. That is the basic reason for the Khru-shchev-Bulganin
The Kremlin is even more concerned
about a conflict conducted with long-range
and intercontinental ballistic missiles or nn
pilolcd planes. Their threats are aimed at
forcing us to withdraw from our advanced
foreign outposts during the transition period
from conventional to the so-called pushbut
Years Until Missiles Arc Developed
Despite eery!hing said or published, it is
believed that the 1. 500-mile rockets will not
Firm on His
WASHINGTON W - President
Eisenhower isn't really budging
much from the spending money
he requested of
cut of almost
VA two billion dol
lars in his budg
It's because of
the cut sounds
bigger than it is.
jam KB mari.ow Early in Janu
ary he sent his budget message to
Congress and in effect this is what
"I'm asking you to approve my
spending of $73,300,000,000. aciu-
ally I will spend only $71,800,000,
000 of it in the 1958 fiscal year
beginning next July 1. The rest
a difference of Hi billion can be
spent in following years.
Even so. mat $71,800,000,000 in
actual spending money was a rec
ord peacetime budget. His admin
istration was attacked in ana out
of Congress. Big cuts in the budg'
et were demanded.
But Eisenhower argued that the
figure was about the best he could
offer. On April 3 when his Budget
Bureau was combing his budget
all over again, looking for spots
to economize he told a news
conference he didn't expect to
find reductions "big enough to be
. . . startling ... 1 am not think
ing in terms of two billions, for
The demands for cuts continued
In Congress the House Democrats
voted overwhelmingly with the
Republicans overwhelmingly op-
nosed for a resolution calling on
Eisenhower to tell Congress where
cuts could be made.
Yesterday he answered the
challenge by sending a special
message , to Congress, suggesting
some reductions and noting some
other places he said Congress
ma? want to cut. They came to a
total of $1,800,000,000. Did this look
like a contradiction of what he
said April 3? It really wasn't.
'this is wny:
Remember his budget called for
spending of $71,800,000,000 in fiscal
1958, with another l"i billion lo
be spent later. Most of the $1,800,
(100,000 he suggested yesterday as
possible cuts would come out of
the Vk billion be dion i need lor
spending in fiscal 1958.
Roughly, only the remaining 300
millions would come out of the
$71,800,000,000 from which, he said
on April 3, no startling reduc
tions could be expected, i nn ine
President has been pretty consis
tent In lucking by his early stata-
merits that hii second spending
budget was about aa tight ai.it
could bo made.
AHAb of ME ! jf HI WW I
DR. WILLIAM BRADY
Pasteur Treatment Is Best
For Taking Care of Bites
Content of Norman Suicide Notes Indicates
Canadian Apology Due Senate Committee
WASHINGTON - Canadian gov
ernment officials and those Ameri
can editorial writers who have ac
cused the Senate
the true reasos that impel me to
"I have decided to die near
your home. I know this may
cause you some trouble and 1 am
sorry, but you are my best friend.
Other Motlvei Possible
What were those "true reasons"?
Would Mr. Norman have had the
slightest hesitation to discuss the
Senate subcommittee's hearings
with his cloest friend if there was
nothing more involved than what
was already published in the
There hava b e n penistent
rumors that Mr. Norman was
worried about aomethlng aba.' It
may bava boon aomething about
till nrllcr career that bad not
baen diaclosad or It may hava
been aomething that happened In
recent weeks in Cairo. There have
been unconfirmed reports that an
other inquiry was under way by
the intelligence service of a Euro-
nngn DnLarnnmnl nnrl It mnv hp
prise of news representatives of i hat Mr Norman knew something
Iho New York Daily News. abml tnis and becanle worried to
No Canadian Evidence the point where he saw no hope
, , . . ,. , 1 of avoiding further involvement in
Thnsr. nn ns shnw nlatniv that. ... ...
New Mill City Lumber Co. had j Canadian government did not ITS LUIT.Z
mlo.hnve the slirjhlesl hit of evidence .. ., ' j
--- -- ,r inrman ana were irv nu iu
of "murder by
slander in con
nection with the
death of E. Her
b e r t Norman,
sador to Cairo,
may owe an
apology to the
members of the
tee and its ataff.
For some mysterious rtason tha
full text of tha two notes loft by
Mr. Norman, who leaped to hie
death In Cairo two weeks ago,
have not been made public until
now.- They mint have been in fh
possession of the Canadian govern
ment from the day the suicide oc
curred but only in the last two
days have they become available
and then only through the enter
government from contact abroad
with persons whose Communistic
associations are not satisfactorily
or adequately explained.
Please understand clearly that
anything I say about the treat
ment of dog bite is merely my
1 y , I don't
more about i t
than any other
doctor knows oi
I believe the
treatment of dog
bite is or should iis"
be the same as
the treatment of f .
any other fresh .
wound. Wash dr. brat
out the wound with soap and
water, cut away dead tissue, close
the wound with stitches, if neces
sary, apply a sterile or mildly
antiseptic dressing to protect
against secondary infection. Then
administer tetanus antitoxin or
Thata All I'd Want
That's all the treatment I'd want
if I were bitten by an animal that
veterinarian suspected or be-
lieved rabid. Under no conceivable
circumstance would I submit to
so-called Pasteur treatment,
In my opinion, the practice of
cauterizing dog bite with fuming
nitric acid' or other destructive
agent is unjustifiable, for two rea
sons. First, it leaves the wound
in the most favorable condition for
the growth of Clostridium tetanl
(tetanus bacillus, lockjaw germ)
and production of its deadly toxin.
Second, it leaves an ugly scar
if the victim recovers.
By scientific measurement of the
volume of air exchange, competent
investigators have determined that
artificial respiration methods em
ploying both push, and pull are
about twice as effective as push
methods or pull methods alone.
The hip lift-prone pressure (Schaf-er-Emerson-Ivy)
(to me) the best push and pull
method, at least for the expert,
but I believe the Shafcr prone
pressure' method is still the sim
plest and easiest to apply for as
long as may be necessary.
Schafer's prone-pressure method,
send 35 cents and stamped, self
addressed envelope for booklet
How ia Breathe.
New Doctor In Town
"My first two babies were born
in hospital," Bays Mrs. C. A., "but
never again. What we had to put
up with ... but happily we have
iouna a oocior, a newcomer here,
who not only attends confinement
at home but is trained in the tech
nique of natural childbirth . "
1 predict that we'll be hearing
of more such doctors from now on.
Edgar Eisenhower, the Prrl.
dent's older brother, thinks
Dwight Eisenhower is spending too
much money. He's been sharnlv
critical of the federal budget and
has indicated that Brother Ike is
surrounding himself with liberals
like Sherman Adams and Paul
This shows several things. It
shows that Brother Ed doesn't
like to pay high taxes and that he
is therefore pretty much like
everybody else. It shows that
he didn't surrender his American
right to gripe when nis little.
brother moved into the White
House. It shows that Brother Ed
still doesn't like Paul Hoffman.
It shows ihat there are all s.irie
of definitions for "liberal."
And the President's nnd no.
tured filing of Brother Ed's com
plaint in the waste basket shows
that Little Brother knows best.
A report shows that 73 ner ronf
of the men teachers take nnljsirt.
jobs. What else are they going to '
ao in ine summer? Sherman '
SNYDER. Okla. IP-Mrs. E. 0.
Davis must have set some kind
of a sewing record during 1956.
She made 29 double-bed quills and
one baby auilt. She did all nf Ih.
For instructions for applying piecing and quilling herself.
started running logging trains
former Hammond camp No. 26 in
would start a-
be ready for warfare use in volume for from - bout May t, and
three to five years. Some exnerls estimate w,,on 'he new
(hat it will take almost 10 years to develop W01" .',n,
the 5,500-milc missile, which will have a i"cl ",",'",. m
range from our coastal batteries to the in- and inn men
terior of Russia. would he em-
Whcn these devices for destruction come ployed in the
ii't ) general use. Russia will be a vulnci able ; production.
target her cities, industrial renters, rail- .....,.
roa.ls and oil wells and refineries. Mark S Skiff had been declared
,. ., . , , , , owner of the downtown site on
him-e the Communists do not dare to ubcrlv Sroc, bcing acqllir(rt bv
provoke a large-scale w.ir now. or e'on dur- Montgomery Ward & Co. at a
in the period of bahstir missile progress, i price o si.ooo per (root foot for
iu n max w 111. L
10 nacs up us claim inai i it e : ui,,.b.a;i uim'
hearings held by the U. S. Senate) , ' ., .
Internal Security subcommittee!, But whatever it was the in
prompted Mr. Norman to commit formation brought out in the Sen
suicide, though this was the im-;i"e ,hkear'ngf themselves last
pression the Ottawa authorities en- month could not in and of itself
deavored lo convey in Hhcir writ-:h?ve.becn the motivating reason,
ten protests to the Washington gov-1 Mr- Norman himself refers mys
ernment. Indeed, the text of the "'"'"'y ons A
two communications left by Mr. f he 'f' a ravc ?ounl
Norman indicates that the mere "" ""JJ c.1"" ,ln 1
revelations at the hearings con- Sc.n,ale ln'7nal S,cur" s"bc.om;
cerning his Communist associ-i "jmc? and 1,5 counsel. Robert
aliens8 could no. have possibly ! w,fJJnHT!r-.rtIS "
been the controlling factor in his 'nnc.lud'n n.e "ad'a"
j la ; 7..11 .i f iu ernmenl, certainly owe air exoia
mmd. Here is the i 1 lex of II e J
two notes. The Jirst. w, ten to d(mc (heir
Mrc Nnmian rranc tic In nws '
they resort lo these current threats to achieve ; the Liberty slreel (rontage of 62'2 lroMcs dllrjnj . thcse as,
. , , days of my life because
So far. none ' of our
"Farewell to you. my beloved.
and to my family. I wanted so
much to tell you all about my
duty in seeking to protect the
representatives of the American
Herbert Hoover Served Country Without I'av
alone and not distress you. too.
"1 also wanted to tell you be
, fore going out this morning of my
j intention to commit suicide, but I
changed my mind at the Inst min
ute, feeling il would be better for
you lo learn of my death alter-
the same objective.
".'" T" ."', """""'& lo Oregon's Senator Fredrick D
iiciiiiin niimiivnons. ISIeiwcr had been chosen kevncler
and temporary chairman of the
national Republican convention to
Mrs. 1.. I,., of North Hollywood. Calif., has open in Cleveland June 9. 1M6.
raised the ancient and controversial question I '
of whether Herbert Hoover accepted his Pres-I . Kdward N. Weller. long asso
; , ,. , . il, ,t it.i ! ctated with We or Rros. grocery
iilcntial srlary while he was in the White ... c..i... uj ... . ...u
House. i pneuVmia. 'ills partner in Welter ;,;,rds- 1 have no more hope in
Answer: One of Mr. Hoover's White House !!is. had been the lale Charles t"0' no more fulure. Please (or-
serrclaries. who is slill rlrr-elv associated with ' Weller. iA notice about Welter S'vc me. ' love for ending my
him informs me that the former President Rros. appeared in a Salem news- 1110 "Kc "" '. m ' "nn l
nun. it. minis nn iu.it nn iiunui iMMiiiiu i,.iir serve even to kiss your feet.
never kept a penny of salary during all his : 1,' 201 Cnmmerci, "Farewell, my beloved. Best
yea is ni public set vice. And that span in-; street, are indifferent abou. Wing wishes to my family.
clud"S not only the period when he was, whiten tin. So (ar there has been Why. if il was the rehash of
Food Administrator. Secretary of Commerce ! nothin- remarkable in their ca- old charges before ine henate in
and President, but also the vears when he
A typesetter left the "ed"
of you as my spiritual partner, 'education which made it look like
but 1 finally decided to bear them ducat, a name for a coin in some
Sherman County Journal
headed relief operations durinc and
World War I. in Helgium and Austria.
A Smile or Tiro
It was richt after World War VII.
A little boy monkey was wanderir;; around
the barren earth. He was very hungry.
Eventually he encountered a little j'irl Moil-kev.
rccr. Thev do no! date irom way u-miti o c c h i ny suumiuiiiiui-r.
back and their ancestors could would Mr. Norman hesitale to tell
be termed illustrious. Their sue- his wife what troubled him? He
cess has not been phenomenal. was assured o( the unswerving
t Thev are not philanthropists support of his chief, Lester Pear-
and in' their endeavor In sell ero- son. the Canadian Secretary of
ceries at reasonable prices they Stale lor External AKairs, and
di not tercet to add a unrein lor certainly t h t information that
incidcnta,. etc. Their bank ac- camc out in the Senate hearings
count is nut monumental and they of March 12 and 21 this year was
ne'-er keen more than : in the not any ditterent from what was '
safe Their manner o( doinc busi- available in l'9."i0 when Mr. Nor-!
np.c ic nnl nricimil ni itecillwir and man knew- he was serrellv I
cleared" bv a security check con
cnnds are dollars of the realm, ducted under the auspices of Mr.
unnnnched and unalloyed. Pearson. What were the circum-
'They keep a barrel nf pickles stances then that arose "During
fitnul.'intK- nnrn which the Indies . Uiovn liicl fmv rlnvc " nc Mr 'nr.
llOt Start that again:" Art llVOIl ill l.OS All- are rnrrlinllv invited to snmnlC. ' ,',, nhruoH it- A nnrlinn nl the
and their gentlemen friends are ( rlrst Ir-Ucr was revealed at the
most welcome to the genial infill-, time of the suicide but not the
once o( a good (ire so long as the , fu PX, wmch now shows that
"Do you have nnvthinc lo cat'.''' the little all ihey ak in exchange (or their j
boy monkey pleaded. j
"Yes. I have an apple." she told him.
"Oh," cried the little buv monkev. "let's
The neighborhood dogs were romping to
pi'tber one day when Scotlie came along.
"Heavens, Scottie. what's wrong with vou'.'"
the little Poke. "You look simply, had authorized a slale wide radio ,nC second letter left by Mr. Nor-
"1 feel awful. I'm nervous, cant sleep,
have no appetite."
"You ought to sec a good vet."
"Oh, I've seen them all, and they all say
the same thing: '.Nothing wrong nrganicaih
wood lasts, i
Oregon's highway department
something sensational happened
"during these last few days."
Further evidence is furnished in
system costing 545.000 wilh 27
sending stations about equally di
vided between those o( too and 10
Jonathan Bourne's estate valued
at $9,000 had been admitted to pro-
'Maybe what you need to sec is a good'1""1'' 'Bourne was .Oregon's U.S.
iKvehiiirisi " isenaior irom aiarcn a.. r." to
oi i it . , . , March .1. IMS. He was a power
Oh. I couldn t vou see. lm not allowed S.k,j n,. i ih. iBni,t,.
And as Ihey were afraid, and bowed dowff on ccibi Iics." J. C. Furnas in Reader's Digest, j lure's hold-up session of 1897),
man. which was written lo Bry
nol( Eng. the Swedish minister to
Cairo. No part o( it became avail
able to the press unlit now. It
reads, in lull text, as, (allows: '
"1 wanted to spend some time
w ith you during these last ( t w
days o( my life and tell you about
what has been worrying me. but 1
am afraid that even in this letter
1 cannot bring myself to tell you
The Door lo
If rail h and Freedom
The promise thai Mill slirs Ihe
world is this: "c shall know
the truth, and the truth sliall
make you free."
Today the door lo this mighty
promise is open wide. Many
have found il and entered the
realm of God-given freedom.
You al this moment arc on the
threshold. A great book, the
Christian Science textbook
. SC1KNCE ami HKAI.TH
WITH kLV TO INK MDlrTtRKS '
tSy Mary Haker K.ldy
has opened the way.
Through ihouahtlul study of '
this hook the actual Science of
Christ is made plain icus'
promises are understood and
become practical and provable
in daily life. This door of free
dom from all manner of human
fear, want and trouble is open
The textbook may be read,
borrowed or bought al
185 North High St.
Open Dally Except
Sundays and Holidays
10:00 A.M. 9:00 P.M.
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