Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, April 26, 1957, Page 1, Image 1

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jt Journal
night, mostly cloud; Saturday, Sat
urday night, chance ol few ihowert
. Saturday evening. Low tonight, 40;
high Saturday, 68. .
20 Paget
Xntartd u tecond elajg
matter at Salem
69th Year, No. 98
Salem, Oregon, Friday, April 26, 1957
aO "2tt3
State Senate Kills Saturday B
losing Bill
Hot Issue
Settled by
21-8 Vote
irst National of
ortland Alone
Associated Press Writer
? Legislation t o compel
-.. banks to close Saturdays
' was killed 21 to 8 Friday
fyy the Oregon Senate.
x The action, following an
hour's debate, was on the Senate
Financial Affairs Committee's 6-3
recommendation that the. bill be
r Supporters argued that bank
employes deserve to have Satur
days off, but the opponents said
it would inconvenience customers
and be an unwarranted interfer
ence with the bank business.
. -.' The bill probably has been the
most hotly controversial item be-
, iore the Legislature, judging from
the mail the lawmakers have re-
' ceived.
First National Fought It
The First National Bank of Port
land, the state's largest banking
' chain, stood alone among the
-, banks in fighting the bill. On the
; other side were the U. S. National
Bank of Portland and the inde
; pendent banks, as well as the
? bank employes association,
j, Opening the debate, Sen. An-
drew J. Naterlin (D), Newport,
! supported the bill, accusing First
National of "trying to tell every
body else what to do."
He said that the committee re
; fused the proponents' offer of
amendments that would limit the
Saturday closure to two years, or
lust to the summer months.
Sen. Howard C. Belton (R), Can-
by, chairman of the committee,
said the amendments would be
lust a "foot in the door." .
"This hill," Belton" said, "strikes
at the very heart of the purposes
of government."
He pointed out that present law
lets banks close on Saturdays if
they wish.
No Business In Session
Belton continued that "you can't
tell the First National that it can t
do business on Saturdays because
the U. S. National doesn't want
it to. This restrictive legislation
. has no business in the Legisla
Sen. R. F. Chapman (R), Coos
Bay, supporting the bill, said that
"small banks can't afford to do
business on Saturdays so they
have to sell out to the big chains.
We can't let the First National
i dictate the rules and regulations
of the state of Oregon.
Sen. Walter J. Pearson D),
Portland, suggested that the leg
islation could lead to demands
(Continued on Page 5, Column 3)
Show Starts
v Tonight at 6
The annual Salem Lions Club
Home and Garden show, featur
ing some 80 booths, will get under
way tonight at 6 o'clock in the
Oregon State Fairgrounds grand
stand building.
The show runs through Sunday
at 10:30 p.m. Doors will open at
1 p.m. on both Saturday and Sun
Feature attraction will be the
Sing Lee Sing family which will
ting, dance and do acrobatics in
a free show. Performances will be
tonight, and Saturday and Sunday
afternoons at 3 o'clock.
- Entrance is the 17th street
gate. Visitors will see everything
in garden and home modernization
In the 80 booths which have been
prepared by 50 Salem merchants.
Merchandise . certificates, will be
awarded during the show and the
first 200 to attend tonight will be
given an opportunity to win a spe
cial prize.
Auto Crashes
Fire Station
PORTLAND (A A loud crash
awakened firemen at engine house
34 in northeast Portland early
An automobile had crashed
through the front doors of the fire
The driver. Jane A. Mobley, 25,
Portland, was too excited to tell
them what had caused her to veer
into the station. She was taken to
a hospital with a broken arm and
lip cuts.
Graham to Be on TV
NEW YORK Evangelist
Billy Graham's New York cru
sade will be televised from Madi
son Square Garden one hour week
ly starting June 1, ABC network
announced yesterday. The cru
sade will open May 1$
In Groundbreaking Ceremony.
Standing beneath the dipper of a big i
power shovel Friday these three broke
ground for the new regional office head
quarters building of. State Farm Mutual
Insurance Company north of Salem. From -
Oii$760,000Iiisurance Building
Ground "W a s . broken Friday
morning on a 26--acre site, north of
Salem to signal the start of the
new $760,000 State Farm Mutual
northwest district office building
which will employ over 300 people
when completed in December of
this year.
House Okays Capitol
Mall Extension Plan
Capital Journal Writer
With onlv nine negative votes, the
House Friday passed and sent to
the Senate a bill extending the
Capitol Mall from Court to "D"
In 1951 the Legislature adopted a
resolution designating the mall
area to go northward to "D"
street dui tnai legislature anu suc
ceeding ones failed to appropriate
any funds for purchase of. property
north of Union street.
Appropriation Approved
Previously the House passed a
bill appropriating $250,000 for pur
chase of property in the mall.
This money can be used for pur
chase of property located as lar
north as "D" street, if the Senate,
approves the bill.
Rep. Eddie Ahrens, one of the
sponsors, told the House that prop-
Portland Girl
s Abductor
Tortured Her
PORTLAND (UP) A 17-ycar-
old girl, who had two blackened
eyes and bruises about the face,
told police today she was abduct
ed by a man at gunpoint ana neiu
captive in her father's car Thurs
day. She told Detective Rudy Bouw
man that she was bound and
tortured with a lighted cigarette.
She said her captor attempted to
criminally assault her.
The girl's account to Bouwman
said the man pressed a gun in
her side as she got in the family
car. She said she was driven west
of Portland where her wrists were
bound with fishing line and then
to a logging road near Hood Riv
er. She said that she was struck,
that her blouse was torn and that
a lighted cigarette was touched to
her back, arms and legs when
she resisted him.
After dark, she said, the man
returned her to Portland and sot
out downtown. She described him
as about 25 or 30 years of age
Nasser at Mosque ,
CAIRO, Egypt I President
Nasser, making his first appear
ance in public since January,
prayed in the ancient Al Azahar
mosque Friday the Moslem Good
Friday in the holy month of Ramadan.
Signals Start of Work
N. P. Goelzer, vice president
and manager of the State Farm
Western Branch office at Berkeley,
Calif., turned the first spadeful of
dirt before a group of city, county
and state officials and members
of the Salem Chamber of Com
merce. erty owners in the mall area be
tween Union and "D" street were
unable to sell their property, and
because of zoning restrictions
could not convert property into
business channels.
Designating the area between
Union and "D" street as "No
Man's Land," Rep. Duncan said
he was first opposed to the bill,
but after hearing testimony be
fore the Ways and Means commit
tee he had decided to support the
"Marble Palaces" Opposed
"I don't want to sec a series of
marble palaces built the entire
length of the streets in the mall
area, but in fairness to the prop
erty owners in the extended area
I think this Legislature should
pass this bill," he said.
Rep. Grace Peck told the assem
bly that she had lived in homes
between Union and "D" streets
and knew personally of the plight
of the home owners in that area.
"The seal of doom has been
placed on these homes by designa
tion by the Legislature that the
area as far north as "D" street
was within the Capitol Mall area,"
Mrs. Feck said.
Voting against the bill were
Reps. Fayette Bristol (R). Grants
ss; Ben Evick ID), Madras
Wayne Giesy (R), Monroe; R. E.
Goad (Dl, Pendleton: Edwin
Johnson (R), Eugene; Thomas R.
McClellan D), Neotsu; John D
Mosser D), Portland; Katherine
Musa (D), The Dalles, and Joe
Rogers (D), Independence.
Ham and
Man Off S.F. Bridge Cable
unemployed dancer stood clutch
ing a yellow rose on a Golden
Gate Bridge cable 3nn feet above
the water for 15 minutes early to
day threatening to jump.
He was finally coaxed down by
Bridge Manager James Adam who
offered to buy him ham and eggs.
The would-be jumper, Billy Cros
by. 25. Negro, stepped to the side
walk near the middle of the span
and handed Adam the rose. He
commented. "I've been badly mis
Crosby, who described himself
as an interpretive ballet dancer
lirst appeared at the toll plaza at
-I I
left, E. B. Nelson, regional manager who
will be in charge of the! Salem office;
Mayor Robert F. White, and N. P. Goelzer,
of Berkeley, vice-president for the west
ern operations. (Capital Journal Photo)
Full scale construction will start
Monday, according to officials of
Vicsko and Post, general contrac
The building, located off Claxtar
Road, will contain over 70,000
square feet and will have a glazed
brick exterior and colonial en
trance, according to Goelzer. It
will be constructed to allow for ex
pansion in the future. i
Others taking part in the cere
mony were E. B. Nelson, regional
manager for the northwest district;
Myron Smith, State Farm Mutual's
director for Oregon; County Judge
Rex Hartley, Secretary of State
Mark Hatfield, and Mayor Robert
F. White.
Witnessing the groundbreaking
were members of the Salem Cham
ber of Commerce, including Elton
Thompson, chairman of the Indus
trial Division, and a number of
State Farm Mutual agents from
various places in western Oregon.
Architect, Contractor
Other interested observers in
cluded James A Payne, architect
of the building, and Ed Viesko and
Claude Post of the firm of Viesko
& Post, contractors who will build
For the groundbreaking cere
mony three shovels with burnished
heads and polished handles were
Salk Vaccine
Nears Ample
Health Service said Friday sup
plies of Salk polio vaccine have
been building up again. They in
creased from about 4,700,000 doses
available on April 5 to about 8,-
200,000 does on April 19.
Surgeon General Leroy E. Burn
ey added that 3,918,240 doses of
new vaccine were released by
manufacturers this week, raising
April releases thus far to 12,283,
The Health Service also reported
that only 32 new polio cases were
reported over the nation last week,
as compared with 79 in the com
parable 1956 week.
Eggs Offer Coaxes
2:30 a.m. and said he wanted to
walk across the bridge to Marin
City to pick up his car.
Highway Patrolman Charles
Woodworth explained there was a
bridge rule against pedestrians
crossing after dark, and offered
to drive him to Marin City. Crosby
About two hours later a motor
ist reported at the plaza that a
man was on the cable. Woodworth
went out and saw Crosby. He or
dered him to come down.
"No! Under no circumstances
will I come down," Crosby shout-
j ed. At the same time, he threw
Floods, 4
Hit Texas
300 Unhurt When
Wind Smashes
.2 Schools
Tornadoes ripped
through east Texas Friday,
injuring five persons at Ty
ler, as cloudbursts dumped
up to more than 5 inches
of rain to bring new floods to
many sections of the state.
Nearly 300 children escaped in
jury when a twister ripped into
two elementary schools and de
stroyed or damaged 25 homes at
Tyler. Tornadoes were also sight
ed in the vicinity, of Kilgore and
Longviow, Another twister did
minor damage at New Braunfels
in central Texas.
Winds Lash Missouri
In southeastern Missouri, swirl
ing winds described as a twister
that probably didn't quite touch
ground damaged two roofs, felled
trees and television aerials and
tossed lawn furniture at Frederick
town, 90 miles south of St. Louis.
The Weather Bureau at Kansas
City forecast damaging thunder
storms for parts of Texas, Okla
homa, Missouri and Arkansas dur
ing the day. Thunderstorms were
expected to move across the Ohio
and Tennessee valleys Friday
The twisting, high winds moved
on a broad front across the mid
continent as cooler air pushed
Hundreds of Tcxans left their
homes or were evacuated when
flood waters swirled over sections
of San Antonio, Abilene, Dallas,
and Fort Worth. Flash flood warn-1
ings were issued for the Trinity
River. . t ,. ..-.v.
3 More Flood Victims
. At least three more deaths in
Texas were attributed to the flood.
An unidentified man was swept
into the surging waters of Rock
Creek at Mineral Wells. Sam Jones
22, of Richmond drowned while
trying to herd cattle out of the
Brazos lowlands. Howard Lewis,
20, of Hillsboro was killed when
his car ran into a washed out
bridge at West.
Gov. Price Daniel said he would
ask President Eisenhower to des
ignate the worst flood areas of
Texas for federal disaster relief.
.A 76-year-old man was killed
and 18 other persons were hurt,
none seriously, and from 75 to 100
homes were damaged in a tornado
that hit Milford, Neb., a town of
950 population some 20 miles west
of Lincoln in the eastern part of
the state. Tornadic winds swept
the prairie lands in southeast
Nebraska but no injuries were re
ported. Heavy rain and hail hit
some areas.
Cutoff Suits
Tried; $9,500
Initial Award
DALLAS (Special) Trial of 10
condemnation suits for land used
by the State Highway Department
for the Dolph Corner - Rickrcall
Coast Highway cutoff moved into
its second stage here Friday.
The second suit, being heard by
Circuit Judge William W. Wells
of Pendleton, Is against Joe Har
lan, Rickreall farmer, and seeks
to establish the purchase price
of land used for the highway.
Thursday a suit against Mr
and Mrs. Ross Simpson resulted in
a verdict awarding them $9,500
plus interest at 6 per cent from
May 10, 1956. They originally
asked for $19,000 and $2,900 at
torney's fees while the State had
offered Simpson $4,200.
As the court trials begin to es
tablish a pattern of payment
awards, it is believed that several
of the suits may be settled with
out trial.
The trials are being heard by a
down a bouquet ol wnanowers
woven into basket form.
Woodworth called for reinforce
ments. They included a San Fran
cisco police car with a loudspoaK
ci through which Adam talked to
Adam pointed out that Crosby
was probably pretty chilly on his
perch 80 feet above the bridge
deck, "and wouldn't you like a
rice platter of ham and eggs?
"Yes I would," Crosby said, and
came down.
He was taken to the San Fran
cisco Hospital psychopathic ward
for observation.
King Hussein Wins
U. S. Moves
All Nations in
Middle East
United Press Staff Correspondent
United States has cau
tioned Israel, Egypt, Syria
and other Middle Eastern
countries to avoid any ac
tion that would worsen the situa
tion in Jordan, it was disclosed
State Department Press Officer
Lincoln White said the U.S. posi
tion that Jordan's independence
and integrity arc vital has been
made "abundantly clear" to coun
tries in the Middle East area,
Situation Better
White also told a news confer
ence that:
The situation in Jordan "if
anything, is perhaps a little bettor
(today) than yesterday.
King Hussein of Jordan has
not asked the U.S. for assistance
during the present emergency in
his country.
White said the U.S. is in "daily
contact with Middle East coun
tries. He said this government's posi
tion is "publicly stated" by Presi
dent Elsenhower has been made
"abundantly clear to them."
Eisenhower said at Augusta, Ga.
Wednesday thatJthe "independence
and integrity ot Jordan are vi
tal" to tho U.S. and world peace
The State Department Thursday
said the independence and integri
ty of Jordan are threatened "by
international communism.
Threefold Strategy
The American strategy as now
unfolding shows three main parts:
1. ine Presidents declaration.
2. The State Department's follow
up, cautioning the Middle Eastern
countries against taking action to
worsen the situation.
3. Sending the U.S. Sixth fleet
into the Eastern Mediterranean as
a ' show of force. .
Freighter and
Ferry Collide
In B.C. Strait
lision of the ferry steamship
i-rincess Joan and the Japanese
freighter Tatekawa Maru Friday
in the Strait of Georgia tossed
passengers and crew members of
the ferry from their berths, but
both vessels suffered only minor
damage and proceeded to port.
Two Chinese cooks wero also
trapped briefly in their forward
cabin when the 8,150-lon Seattle-
bound freighter struck the Prin
cess Joan near the bow and raked
50 feet along the vessel's side, a
Canadian Pacific Steamships
spokesman said. The Princess
Joan arrived here at 7 a.m.
The collision occurred at 2 a.m
just off Sidney, B.C., In a light
fog. The 5,250-ton ferry ship, with
200 passengers left Victoria at
midnight for tho mainland.
The Tatekawa Maru reached
Seattle in mid-forenoon Friday.
J. R. Trowbridge, manager of the
Kerr Steamship Co., agents for
the owners, said damage was re
ported "negligible." The Tatekawa
Maru had radioed its agents in
Vancouver It had "touched" the
Less Rain in
5-Day Outlook
It just could be there will be an
other nice Sunday. Meanwhile the
weather forecast is for increasing
cloudiness tonight with prospect
ot a lew snowers Saturday eve
ning in Salem.
Five-day outlook Is for tempera
tures to average above normal
and rain to be less than normal.
mostly occurring the first of the
No rain fell in the 24-hour pe
riod to Saturday morning. The
Willamette river continues to
register lower marks, the local
reading being -.2 of a foot Friday
Weallier Details
Maximum yfttcrday, 59: minimum
today. M. Total 24-hour precipitation:
0: for month: 1.95: normal, 2 07. Sea
son precipitation. 28.95: normal, 35.41.
nlver hHrht. - 2 of a foot. mnort by
u. . inrr m,iu i
U.S. Accepts Suez
Plan for a Tryout
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y W) The United States agreed
Friday to accept Egypt's Suez
reserved its final acceptance
trial. '
The U.S. position was laid be
fore the U.N. Security Council by
Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge,
who said the plan announced by
the Egyptian government earlier
this week left much to be desired.
Lodge announced that, pending
final settlement, U.S. vessels
will be authorized to pay tolls to
Egypt only under protest, as has
been the case since President Nas
ser nationalized the 103-mile wa
terway last July.
French delegate uumaume
Georgcs-Plcot blasted the Egypt
ian plan as "a unilateral act." He
said it provides no guarantees on
freedom of shipping, no .guaran
tees for the cooperation of Egypt
and the users and no guarantees
for improvement of the canal.
New England Jarred
By Quake;
PORTLAND, Maine un A "strong local" eartnquake shook
sections of New England Friday most heavily along its rocky
coastline but there were no
The tremor was recorded on the
Weston (Mass.) observatory at
6:40:34 a. m. The Rev. Daniel
Linchan. seismologist, placed the
disturbance about 105 miles north
east of Boston probably 15 to 20
miles at sea, off Portland.
A Harvard seismologist said,
however, he believed the quake
occurred on land.
Prof. L. Don Leet at the Har
vard seismograph station in Har
vard, Mass., said his instruments
indicated the quake originated in
generally northerly direction
about 100 miles distant.
He said he was inclined to dis
agree with Father Llnchan's opin
ion that it occurred under the sea.
He said his preliminary evidence
caused him to conclude it oc
curred on land.
Dr. Lcct expressed the opinion
that New England is entering a
period of increasingly frequent
earthquakes. Last Tuesday night,
earth shocks were felt in St.
Johnsbury, Vt.
There were thousands of roports
of rattling windows and dishes in
Greater Portland, Greater Boston,
as far south as Braintrce, on the
Massachusetts south shore and
even inland to western Mnssacliu-
Fire Destroys
Cheese Plant
LANGLOIS, Ore. MV-Fire early
Friday destroyed the Langlols
Cheese Co. factory here. H. H.
Hansen, tho firm's owner, placed
the loss at more than $150,000.
The fire apparently began in a
boiler room, and quickly spread
tc the production and storage
buildings. The firm had employed
about 20 men. Firemen wero able
to save office records.
3rd Russ
Guilty in
NEW YORK m - Jacob Albam.
accused member of a Soviet spy
ring, Friday pleaded guilty to con
spiring with Russians to obtain
U.S. defense data for transmission
to Russia.
Albam, 64, was the third mem
ber of an espionage ring seized
by the FBI early this year to
confess his guilt.
His action came 16 days after
two cohorts in the plot, Jack
Soblc, 53. and Soble's wife, Myra,
52, entered similar pleas, and
threw themselves on the mercy of
the court.
By so doing, they apparently
sought to escape a death penallv.
Federal Judge Richard II. Level,
who received the pleas from al
three, set next Friday for sen
tencing them. Each could get up
to 10 years in prison and a fine
or $10,000 or both.
The trio, all three of Ihcm ref
ugees from the Iron Curtain,
. .
were charged on
nx count In
Up Rebels;
plan on a provisional basis, but
until the plan has been put to
The only way to make the Suez
plan binding, he said, is for the
operation to be provided for on a
contractual basis.
"Only In this way," he said,
"can the rights of the users be
The U.S. delegate said the
Egyptian plan, set forth in a
memorandum to the U.N., falls
short of the six requirements
adopted by the Security Council
last October 13 as a basis for a
He noted especially the lack of
any provision for "organized co
operation" in the operation and
control of the canal, which Egypt
had promised last November in a
letter to Secretary General Dag
No Losses
reports of damage or injury,
Sec. Humphrey
Strongly Hints
Treasury Exit
Secretary George M. Humphrey
hinted strongly today that he in
tends to resign soon from Presi
dent Eisenhower s Cabinet.
Rumors of Humphrey's possible
resignation have been increasing
since shortly after the first of the
year when he invited Congress to
make drastic cuts in the Presi
dent's $71,800,000,000 budget for
fiscal 1958.
Previously, Humphrey has de
nied such reports or remained
Today he Issued a statement to
answer published reports that he
will become president of the Na
tional Steel Corp. at Pittsburgh.
It is wen known, he said,
"that I have been in the Cabinet
much longer than I originally
planned. But as long as 1 am
secretary of the treasury, I will
have no other interest.
"When the time comes for my
resignation, it will be presented
first to tho President."
The secretary's aides interpreted
the statement for newsmen to
mean that Humphrey expects to
quit his government post "in the
not too distant future.
Humphery's statement was Ihc
strongest he hns made to date In
dicating his plans to quit the Cab
inet. When ho became treasury
secretary Jan. 21. 1953, it was well
known that he intended lo stay
I only two years.
Spy Pleads
N.Y. Court
dictment, detailing spy activities
here and abroad.
Their pleas of guilty were to
one count only, concerning con
spiracy with Russian agents to
obtain defense documents, photo
graphs and other data, knowing
it would be sent to Russia
The gravest of the remaining
counts the one which could
have brought them death If they
were convicted on trial charged
conspiracy actually to transmit
the secret papers and Informs
It Is customary when a defend-
ant pleads guilty to part of an
indictment for tho defense to
move for dismissal of the other
counts on Ihc day of sentencing.
The government has not in
dicated if it will concur in such
a move.
The three spies are being held
without bail. They were arrested
I Feb. 25.
Ousted Nabulsi
Being Hunted
As Fugitive
United Press Staff Correspondent
Kinc Hussein emerged '
from 48 hours of crisis to
day, the clear victor in tho
latest ro.und or his battle
to steer Tordan from Com
munism into a path of modera- .
His army held the nation in the
Iron grip of martial law and was
reported rounding up hundreds of
leftist dissidents.
busted former Premier Sulel-
man Nabulsi was declared to ba
a "fugitive" and was being hunted
by security forces.
"We are looking for Nabulsi,"
Jordanian government spokes
man .said.
Reports reaching Beirut, Leban
on, said Nabulsi already was un
der arrest along with a number ot
other leftist leaders and dissident
army officers. The reports said
"several hundred" persons wer
arrested. -. -
Arab World Calm -
However, the general., outlook
appeared to be Improving inside,
and outside of Jordan where, thingt
wek-e. calm on this Moslem sab
bath. v..
Government officials in Animaij
were reported expressing more
confidence that the present crisia
Is just about over. The feeling in
government and diplomatic cir
cles was that the harsh propagan
da of the past few days from other
Arab countries, notably from Cai
ro's Voice of the Arabs, is now on
the wane.
The decision by the United
States to speed the Sixth Flee
into the Eastern Mediterranean m
a forceful show of the flag ap
parently has had a calming effect
on the entire Mideast.
Fleet units rendezvoused off the
Italian coast for their move to ,
the far end of the Mediterranean,
and their arrival in the Jordan
area was awaited with confidence.
A hurried trip to Riyadh, diplo
matic capital of Saudi Arabia, by
top. Syrian and Egyptian officials
for talks with King Saud was in
terpreted by competent sources in
Amman to mean the Arab world
now believes that no radical
changes will be made in Jordan.
Use of U.S. Planes
These sources said that this feel
ing in the Arab world is expected
to be solidified when King Saud
visits Jordan some time next
Since Jordan has no coastline
on the Mediterranean, the most ef
fective way for the fleet to make
a political demonstration when it
arrives is to fly planes over Israeli
territory to reach Jordan's air
space. Israeli spokesmen refused
to comment on reports the U.S.
had asked permission to make
such a flyover.
Meanwhile, earlier reports that
Americans had been ordered out
of the Jordanian sector of Jcrusa
l Continued on Page 5, Column 4)
JNews in Brief
For Friday, April 26, 1957
Floods, Twisters
Harass Texas Sec. 1, P. 1
3rd Russian Spy Pleads
Guilty . 5cc. I, P. 1
School Board to Wait on
Annexations Sec. 2, P. 1
Wallace Chapel
Dedication Sunday . Sec. 1, P. S
Lebanon High Tax Levy
Up - Sec. 1, P. 8
Saturday Bank Closing
Bill Defeated Sec. 1, P. I
Jordan Crisis Calms Sec. 1, P. t
Senators Win Opener '
From Yakima See. 2, P. a
Chisox Off to Flying Start
In American League Sec. 2, P, 3
Amusements Sec.l , P. 2
Editorials Sec. 1, P. 4
Locals Sec. 1, P. 5
Society . Sec. 1, P. 6. 7,8
Comics Sec. 2, P. 4
Television Sec. 2, P. 5
Want Ads
Sec. 2, P. 6, 7. 8, 9
Sec. 2, P. 6
Dorothy Dix I
.Sec. 2, P. 5
Sec. 2, P. 4
..Sec. 1, P. 9
Crossword Purtle.