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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1957)
PARTLY CLOUDY this evening
with chance of showers or thunder
showers. Partly cloudy tonight,
Tuesday; little cooler. Low tonight.
; high Tuesday, 75.
Sen. Gill Bids
Vice Jury to
Gives Up Idea of Summoning for
Testimony Indicted Officials
After Parley With Judge Redding
By PAUL W.' HARVEY, JR.
Associated Press Writer
Sen. Warren Gill (R), Lebanon, chairman of the Sen
ate Judiciary Committee, announced Monday he
1 would invite members of the Multnomah County
Grand Jury to testify before his committee on what
recommendations they might have to make about
changes in laws relating to grand juries.
At the same time, Gill said he
has abandoned any ideas of re-
ceiving testimony from persons
who have been or might be
The grand jury, in its report
rnaay night, criticized Atty. Gen.
itonerc Y. mormon, who is con
ducting the Multnomah County
vice probe, and suggested that he
be replaced in that probe,
TO SPEAK TO SENATE
Gill made his statement to
reporters, and planned to tell the
same thing to the Senate during
His statement means that the
committee won't talk to Portland
Mayor Terry Schrunk or further
to Thornton, he indicated.
The Judiciary Committee heard
testimony from Thornton and
Multnomah County Dist. Atty,
William Langley on Friday night.
Gill said he talked Monday
morning to Circuit Judge Charles
W. Redding of Portland, to whom
the grand jury submitted its
."Judge Redding." Gill said
"said he had excused the grand
jury, but that he didn't discharge
"It is not our intention to probe
the vice situation in. Portland, nor
Is it my plan to invite any per
sons who' have been indicted, - to
IMMUNITY PROVIDED' '
Gill explained that the law pro
vides immunity from prosecution
to any person who talks before a
"We are fortunate." Gill con
tinued, "that the committee did
not ask. Mr. Langley Friday night
any questions about his own con
"Judge Redding says he sees
nothing improper with our calling
the grand jury, but he cautioned
that it should not be asked, and
that we should be careful not to
let them volunteer, anything about
their secret proceedings.
"Judge Redding said he felt they
were very conscientious and will
ing to assist the Legislature in
our study of what changes in the
law, if any, should be enacted."
One item under study by the
(Continued on Page 5, Column 3)
Down in Iowa
MINNEAPOLIS Wl A strato
sphere balloon flight, designed to
test high altitude parachute equip
ment but frustrated by a scien
tific snafu, ended in a tree in
northeastern Iowa Monday.
A spokesman for General Mills.
Inc.. builder of the balloon and
gondola which carried dummy
parachutist "Sad Sam" to 90,000
fee!, said cither the gondola or
balloon or both had come to earth
i near Crcsco. Iowa, about 140 miles
smith of here.
Flash Flood Pours
WENATCHEE, Wash. . Wl A flash flood, spawned by a
sudden, violent summer storm, sent torrents of water stream
ing through Wenatchee and its environs Sunday, causing
Widespread damage. There were no deaths.
An undetermined number ofS
homes were evacuated as the
flood waters surged out of No. 2
Canyon southwest of Wenatchee
shortly before dusk after a thun
der and lightning storm accom
panied by heavy rain, high winds
and hail passed over the area.
Flood waters stood two feet
deep in Wenatchoc's main street
at one time during the flood and
the basements of most business
houses in the city .were flooded.
In West Wenatchee, neighbors
rigged a lifeline of garden hose
and rope by which Mr. and Mrs.
Chuck Morrow and their two chil
dren fought their way to safety
from their home, through which
three fect of water was flowing.
In East Wenatchee, the flood
waters smashed through the rear
door of a drug store and coursed
through the building, breaking out
through a glass window in the
Power was off in Wenatchee for
several hours, and most of the
telephones in the city were put
cut of commission by the storm
Mutmnm yrtlrdiy. St; minimum
tnriay, 4. Toul 34-hour precipita
tion: : for month: M: nnrmil. J.
ffitnn prfrlpMitlon. 2Jr: normal.
3 11. Rtvrr helr.nl. .4 fooL
(Brport by C. S. nmtf.
State Pay Increases
$4,500,000 Fund Bill Approved;
Civil Service Formula Endorsed
By JAMES D. OLSON
- Capital Journal Writer
Salary increases for the major
ity of 16,000 state employes as wen
as six elected officials and the
State Police were approved by the
Joint Ways and Means Committee
Specific salary increase for em
ployes were not announced, the
sub-committee recommending that
A substitute version of the pro
posal which would allow state in
stitutions to be located outside of
Marion county without a vote of
the people, has been introduced in
the Oregon Senate.
The resolution, proposed by the
Senate Committee on State and
Federal Affairs, would enable the
legislature to order any institution
located outside of Marion county
but action would have to be rat
ified by the voters.' The previous
proposal called for outright repeal
of the present constitutional pro
vision which limits the institution
location to the county.
The resolution also provides the
Legislature may "reduce, enlarge
or terminate the use or purpose
of any institution located outside
of Marion county at any time aflcr
10 years from the year of the
general election at which location
outside Marion county was or
dered." Italian Chief
ROME Wl Prime Minisler
Antonio Segni Monday night
called on President Giovanni
Gronchi to resign.
Segni, flushed and feverish from
a sore throat, drove to the pres
ident's palace after a 10-minutc
Cabinet meeting al which Vice
Premier Giuseppe Saragat and
three other ministers resigned.
The flood hit Wenatchee the day
after the windup of Apple Blos
som Festival events in the city.
The localized storm did not af
fect the running of the first Apple
Cup hydroplane race on Lake Che
lan, to the north.
Freak Cold Wave Grips Most
Of Europe; Crops Wiped Out
LONDON CB A freak cold snap gripped Europe Monday.
Snow fell over much of the continent. There was heavy dam
age to crops in Britain, France and Italy.
The northern Yugoslav city of Ljubljana had a May snow
for the first time in 58 years.
Widespread damage was report
ed in Italy. In Lombardy, after a
night of cold, near-gale winds,
trees lay uprooted and blossom
ing flowers collapsed. In the rich
Po Valley north of Rovigo, hail
destroyed 80 per cent of crops.
Radio Belgrade reported "great
damage" to crops in Yugoslavia,
where the snow lay 10 inches deep
in places. Many telephone lines
In France, the frost damaged
fruit trees, which had been well
advanced due to a hitherto warm
sriac. Outdtor cafes of Paris
C afrit al jLJounial
69th Year, No. 106
The House today approved a
J4.042.JM budget lor Oregon
state penitentiary. Included in
the budget were provisions for
hiring a new farm accountant,
plumber and prison counselor.
The Bouse today approved
House bill 80S tightening and
clarifying the state's election
laws. The vote was SI to I.
The 160-page bill, a substitute
for the House bill 606, dubbed
"Big Bertha," gives the secre
tary of slate more control over
election procedures and re
quires -him to conduct election
classes for county clerks.
PORTLAND HV-Tape record
ings, which brought federal
wiretap charges against gam
bler Big Jim Elkins and Ray
mond Clark, were copied in the
office' of then Sheriff Terry U.
Schrunk by a radio station tech
nician, a U.S. District Court
jury was told Monday.
the salary plan prepared by the
Civil Service Board be returned
for adjustments, particularly in
the lower salary brackets.
A bill appropriating $4,500,000 to
the State Emergency Board to be
used in granting employes' sal
aries, was approved for passage.
The final salary plan of Civil
Service must be approved by the
State Department of Finance, the
Governor and finally by the Emer
An additional $350,000 was ap
proved to provide for salary ad
justments from time to time in
the next biennium.
The effect of the Civil Service
salary plan would be to eliminate
one to three of the lower steps in
the grade and perhaps one step at
the top. Under this revision less
than 400 of the existing 1800 em
ployes now receiving less than
$200 a month would start work at
$198, and go beyond $200 with, the
first merit raise,
MORE FOB GOVERNOR
Under one of the bills approved
the Governor s salary would be in
creased from $15,000 to $17,500 a
year with $400 a month expense
The Secretary of State, State
Treasurer and Attorney General
would each receive a $1,500 yearly
increase from $11,000 to $12,500.
In the same bill the salaries of
the Superintendent of Public In
structions and Labor Commission
er would go up to $11,500. The Su
perintendent of Public Instruction
is now paid $10,500 and the Labor
Salaries of Slate Supreme Court
justices would be increased from
$13,500 to $16,000 annually. Circuit
court judges would go up from
$11,000 lo $13,000 a year.
Sen. Dan Thiele, chairman of the
sub-committee on salaries, said
after studying the salary plans for
state employes presented by the
Civil Service Commission, the Ore
gon State Employes Association
and the AFL-CIO, that the com
mittee favored the Civil Service
FURTHER HEARINGS PLANNED
However, the committee was not
entirely satisfied wilh the Civil
Service plan as it relates to the
lower salary grades. The commit
tee requested further hearings by
Civil Service before the final plan
Stale police would get salary in
creases in two steps, the first on
July 1, 1957 and the second on
January 1, 1958. In addition to in
creases in all grades, the state of
ficers will get 4 days extra pay a
month to compensate them for the
extra day worked. State police
work six days a week while most
other stale employes work five.
Two bills, one providing for in
creases for District Attorneys and
the other for increases for about
69 stale officials whose salaries
are set by law, were put over until
Under the proposed pay sched
ule for District Attorneys Marion
County's District Attorney would
be placed on full time status and
the salary would be increased
from $5,800 to $12,000 a year.
In Denmark, thousands of farm
ers will haveBto replant seeded
fields that were scored by high
Potato crops were damaged in
parts of southern England. Fruit
growers were advised to take spe
cial precautions to protect their
crops from cold temperature Mon
Prague Radio said the parks
and gardens of the Czech capital,
famed for their May blossoms,
were under a carpet of snow. The
fields and forests of Bohemia, Mo
ravia and western Slovakia were
also snow covtrca
(Picture on Page 6, Sec. I)
WASHINGTON (UP) -
Ihe capital said farewell
to Sen. Joseph R. McCar
thy today with eulogies in
church and Senate Cham
ber for his campaign against
In high vaulted St. Matthew'
Cathedral, where McCarthy was
married four years ago, his griev
ing widow and friends heard him
praised as a courageous "watch
man of the citadel."
BURIAL IN APPLETON
Then in the Senate Chamber
where he rose to prominence and
later was condemned by his col
leagues, the controversial Repub
lican from Wisconsin was extolled
as an intrepid fighter against the
"malignant powers of darkness."
The two ceremonies preceded
the departure of an airplane bear
ing McCarthy's body back to his
home town, Applelon, Wis., for fi
nal burial rites Tuesday. McCar
thy died unexpectedly Thursday
at Bethesda Naval Medical Cen
ter of a liver ailment.
At St. Matthew's, before 2,000
mourners Archbishop Patrick A.
O'Boyle sang a solemn pontifical
mass of requiem over the llag-
draped casket. The cathedral's
pastor, the Rt. Rev. Msgr. John
K. Cartwright, praised McCarthy
as a courageous watchman who
alerted his countrymen to the
menace of Communism.
WIDOW. WEEPS BRIEFLY
Mrs. McCarthy, the beautiful
31-year-old Jean, held back her
tears until the very end of the ca
thedral service. -When Archbishop
O'Boyle took her hand and spoke
a few gentle words, she bowed
her head and wept for a moment,
In the' chamber where he had
served more than 10 years, Mc
Carthy was praised by the Sen
ate chaplain, the Rev, Dr. Fred
erick Brown Harfis, as an introp.
id fighter against "insidious ene
mies of the republic, malignant
powers of darkness.
The senator's body was brought
(o the chamber from St. Mat
thew's in a flag-draped casket
which was placed before the flow
Dr. Harris, as chaplain, spoke
for the Senate. He is a Method
ist. Then the priest who married
McCarthy and the former Jean
Kerr in 1953, the Rev. William J.
Await, conducted Catholic serv
ices. Dr. Harris called on McCar
thy's Senate .colleagues to pledge
anew never to falter in fighting
Communism "until this torn and
tortured earth is made sale for
decency, truth, honor, and the
The senate cnapiain acxnowi
(Continued on Page 5, Column 21
NEW YORK UPi The Chicago
Daily News Monday received the
1957 Pulitzer Award for meritori
ous public service for exposing the
Hodge scandal in Illinois.
Eugene O'Neill won his fourth
Pulitzer prize, the first ever
awarded posthumously, for his
play "Long Day's Journey into
It was the first time a play
wright had been given four Pulit
There was no fiction award
made by the trustees of Columbia
University, which has awarded
Ihe prizes since 1917 under the will
of Ihe late Joseph Pulitzer, pub
lisher of The St. lxnus rost-uis-patch
and the old New York
Miles at Sea
MIAMI. Fla. A Navy plane
which vanished Sunday on a flight
from Fort Lauderdale to Key
West was found Monday, far out
in the Atlantic. Its two occupants
were picked up by a merchant
The Coast Guard said Ihe pilot.
Lt. jgl Mason G. Maddox, and
Marion Howell, were
taken aboard the freighter Van
ncssa, en route to Houston, lex.
A Navy helicopter will be sent
from the Key West base to take
off the two men.
Chicago 000 024 0006
New York 000 000 101-2
Kaiser and Nocman;
Ridzik '6. Worlhinzton
Wktm W' (81.
Oregon, Monday, May
f:'4 .. "SL 'WI'ij
Mission Street and North Santiam highway will be
directly connected this summer when this stretch of dirt
is paved. Grading and rolling is now being done on the
quarter-mile stretch. View looks west from present tri
Major Riot in
WARSAW W-A major riot was
reported today from Jaroslaw, a
garrison, .(own , in,-? outhwest
Poland. t.. , " .
More than 1,000 police and
troops were called in to quell the
disturbance, which apparently oc
curred just before the weekend,
A report in the Warsaw news
paper Szpander Mlodych suggest
ed it was one of the most serious
of recent outbursts against Com
munist state authority. It carried
indications of a military mutiny.
These indications were:
1. The arrival in the town of
Gen. Kuropicska, a district mili
2. Appointment of a military in
vestigation commission to deter
mine responsibility for the trou
ble. The paper said the outburst
started with the arrest of a young
soldier on a charge of drunken
ness. It said other soldiers and
"young hooligans" sided with the
arrested man, went lo the police
station and "started a fuss." A
crowd of several hundred gather
ed outside Ihe police station and
flung stones through the windows.
The paper said: "An appeal by
police for calm and order brought
no response. The trouble in
creased. A number of soldiers
were hurt and police were forced
lo use lear gas."
Ihe paper said a battalion ol
reserve police and a second bat
talion of the army riot squad
were brought in. A battalion is
about 800 men.
City-Ch amber B udget
Meeting Set May 20
A procedure new to Salem will
be used by City Manager Kent
Malhcwson in presenting the
Salem budget for 1957-1958 to the
City Budget Committee and to the
This will be done simultaneously
at the regular noon meeting of
Ihe Chamber of Commerce on
Monday. May 20 by a cooperative
arrangement between city authori
ties and Ihe Chamber.
Members of the budget commit
tee, who are the mayor, the coun
cil members, and nine citizens at
large, will have special tables at
the luncheon mecling, and will be
given the budget in book form by
the city manager.
Following the luncheon, City
Manager Mathewson will deliver a
budget message, which will be a
narrative summary of the budget,
and the public will be invited to
listen to Ihe message.
This will be the first lime that
a message has accompanied pres
entation of the budget. Hereto
fore a simple letter of transmittal
has been printed on the flyleaf.
The manager s message will be
Ihe regular Chamber of Commerce
address for the meeting that day,
which will be devoted to public
For several weeks following the
meeting the budget will have con
sideration by the budget commit
tee in the usual way at a series of
meetings, prior to lis approval by
Ihe committee and later by the
Members of the budget commit
mitter at Sale;
Link to Speed
Budget Meet Virtually Assures
County Employes Higher Wages
By FRED ZIMMERMAN
Capital Journal Writer,
Marion county employes are vir
tually certain to receive pay boosts
for the 1957-58 fiscal year, but the
amount had not beon determined
Monday noon when the budget
committee look t. recess. '
Whether it will be based upon a
flat across-the- joard increase or
based upon a certain perccnlngc,
also had not been decided.
Commissioner Roy Bice present
ed a motion early in the delibera
tions suggesting a flat $20 a month
increase, but it died for want of
a ocond. Then ensued discussions
dealing wilh job classifications,
and the possibility of some injus
tices of a flat increase.
The feeling was general, how
ever, that a complete survey of
jobs available under the jurisdic
tion of the Marion County Court
should be made. Judge Rex Hart
Icy said he felt an appropriation
covering the cos' of such a sur
vey would be justified.
Leo Butts, representing those
members of the road department
who arc affiliated with' union la
bor, repeated his request for an
increase of 35 cents an hour.
Butts' proposal would cost the
county $53,1100 a year.
Frank Stone of the Marion
County Employes Assn. advocated
$20 across - the - board increase
pending a reclassification of jobs
survey. Such an increase would
crcato better feeling among the
lower paid employes, he said.
tee outside the City Council are
Gerald Paulson, E. D. Crabtrcc,
Harvey Michaelis, Dan Fry, James
McGilchrist, Jack Lochcad, Law
rence N. Brown, Carroll Meeks
and Harold Philippi.
Terms of the first three have ex
pired and they will be reappointed
B47s Achieve 'Toss' Maneuver
For Delivery of
EGUN AIR FORCE BASE, Fla. OTI The Air Force an
nounced Monday tho Boeing B47 Stratoiet lias successfully
accomplished the "toss bombing" maneuver for delivery of
an atomic bomb,
The announcement said this was
"a revolutionary addition to stra
tegic bomber tactics" and "a
complete departure from earlier
employment of this tactic."
The Air Force said the first
public demonstration by the six
jet medium bomber was to be
made during tin aerial firepower
demonstration by the Air Proving
Ground Command ot Eglin Mon
The Air Force said in the past
"this maneuver has been limited
to fighter aircraft which weigh
from one-eighth to one-quarter as
much as Ihe Mratojct.
In the toss bombing maneuver,
the aircraft enters the bombing
run at low altitude to avoid radar
deteclion and then pulls into a
UOSSJQ JO A"16 J3Alif)
North Santiam Traffic
angle junction towards Mission Street and city limits.
State Highway Engineer W. C. Williams said the paving
will be completed this summer. (Capital Journal Fhoto
by Jerry Clausscn)
Ar. ttiA ftlilKet rtf ttiA hurlcret do-
liberations, Judge Hartley, who
was named chairman of the gen -
eral "committee, eald that while the
budget appeared some $150,000 out
of balance, tho situation was not
as bad as it looks. , 1 '
He pointed out Uiat certain du
plications of appropriations asked
in the road dcparlmont, would cut
tho apparent deficit by $70,000.
Moreover, ho added, slnco the bud
get items had been in Iho process
of formation for some two months,
anticipated revenues had in
creased. Expected cash balances
in the various departments would
IN PORTLAND CASE
High Court Fight
WASHINGTON (ill The' Teamsters Union lost in the Su
prcme Court Monday a bitter
r cw snowers
Due to Mar
Sunday was another of the golden
days for Willamette valley, result
ing in crowded highways as Salem
folk flocked to Iho countrysldo or
to tho beach and mountains.
High temperature for the day
Forecast is for a chance of
showers or thunder showers this
evening and slightly cooler tem
peratures for Tuesday.
Precipitation for the five-day
period is predicted to be below
normal, however, occurring main
ly as showers this evening and
again about Thursday. Tempera
tures, too, are due to average
The bomb is released while the
cralt is climbing and Ihe plane
rolls out on top of a half loop
and speeds away in the opposite
direction. The bomb travels
through a high arc and falls on
target a great distance from the
point of release.
Tho maneuver enables the
bomber to be a considerable dis
tance away when tho bomb deto
nates. Under orthodox bombing
tactics, the plane would bo almost
directly above Iho point of deto
nation. "The toss bombing capability
of the B47 has given the U.S. Air
Force a high degree of versatility
in the employment ot this six-Jet
bomber," t! .-announcement said.
tnrl to. further trim th Hr.flfl0nrv
1 Requests of the budget are $3,-
607,162,- an -increase ol $47T,I
over a year ago
Nevertheless, Judge Hartley e&
pressed the belief that the com
mittee would be able to balance
receipts against expenses with
out exceeding tho' 6 per cent llm
itntion. This would mean .that
there would be no necessity of
going to the voters for apornvul.
In addition to tho county com
missioners, members of the com
mittee include V. T. Golden, Sa
lem; William Merriott, Woodburn.
and Erne Henningscn, Jefferson,
fight to keep its own office em
yn loves out ot anotner union.
On two points at issue involving
charges that tho embattled Team
sters organization has engaged in
unfair labor practices against its
own workers, the high tribunal
1. Unanimously, that labor un
ions are employers within tho
meaning of the Taft-Hartley Act,
2. By a 5-4 division, that the Na
tional Labor Relations Board must
act on charges of unfair labor
practices brought against a un
Justice Clark delivered Ihe
courts opinion. Justices Bronnan,
I' ranktiirtcr. Burton and Harlan
dissented on the second point.
They contended Iho NLBB should
have discretionary authority not to
act in sucn cases.
The case originated with the Of
fice Employes International Un
ion, Local No. 11 of Portland. Ore.
That union complained to the
NLRB that the Teamslcrs Union
there had unfairly discouraged
membership by Teamsters cm
ployes in the Olfice Employes Un
ion and that the Teamsters had
fired one of it employes who had
been active in behalf of office em
The NLRB said the case was
Ihe first in its history of unfair
labor charges being brought by
one union against another. But the
board ruled it lacked authority to
act on the complaint
MCCHORD AIR FORCE BASE
A pilot brushed close to dis
aster here Monday morning when
tho tire on the noso wheel blew
out in a landing ol a new delta-
wing F102A jet interceptor.
The plane burst into flames
while skidding 2,000 fect along the
runway after the landing gear col
lapsed. McChord firemen quickly
quenched the flames and pulled
1st Lt. James Wakefield from the
plane, uninjured. Wakefield, from
Hamlin Station, Pa., is attached
to tho 317th Fighter-Interceptor
By MAUREEN GOTHLIN
United Press Staff Correspondent
The AFL - CIO 'today;
charged Teamsters Presi-i
dent Dave Beck and Vice
President Frank Brewster.
with using union funds for "perSi
sonal purposes" and using their-
imion positions for "personal profit .
or advantage. . i
Teamsters vice President Sydney '
Brcnnan of Minneapolis, who has
been convicted of accepting money !
from an employer, was charged :
with "corrupt activities" by the '
And the entire Teamsters Union .
leadership was charged with fail-'
lng to take action against the three. '
22-PAGE STATEMENT i
The bill of particulars was con
tained in a 22-page statement pre--;'
scnted before the AFL-CIO Ethical'!
Practices Committee as it started '
its hearing on the question whether -
the big Teamsters Union is domin- s
atcd or substantially influenced by ;
corrupt influence. . ;
The AFL-CIO specjficallv aues- -
tloned the teamsters leadership's
"apparent failure" to determine
for Itself whether Beck is in fact
guilty of "personal corruption in ,
the handling of union funds and
in tne conduct of union affairs ,
and invoked the Fifth Amend-
ment. . . to conceal the fact."
Beck was accused by the 'Sen- i
ate Rackets Committee of using J
more than $320,000 in union funds '
for personal matters, but he rt- !
sorted to the Fifth Amendment j
117 times in refusing to answer-)
the committee's questions1 about 5
his financial dealings .with the;
union, ' - i i ' t
The AFL CIO charges wera j
spelled out after Beck himself ac-:
cused the parent union in an open- j
ing statement of conducting a "me- i
dlcval inquisition and witch hunt" .'
at tho hearing. -
Beck, backed up in his statement
by other members of the teamsters '
Executive Board, denounced tht j
general charge of corruption as ;
"malicious and unfounded sland-
Beck demanded that the commit-.'
tee provide teamsters leaders a
bill of "particulars" as to the
charges against the union. He said
the board members had come to ;
tho hearing "solely" to find out ;
whether they would get a detailed
breakdown of the allegations. -'
It was after he spoke that the
committee came up with a 22-page
statement detailing the charges, f
The committee s statement of de-'
tailed charges against the teamst-'
ers alleged that Beck used union;
unds for personal purposes when
he was chairman of the union's:
Western Conference. (
A similar accusation was made'
against Brewster. And both were
charged with using their "official,
union positions" for "personal prof
it ana advantage." , ;
Tho committee then cited the
'corrupt influences" of Brennan.;
The committee also questioned)
'the apparent failure" of . ths.
Teamsters Union to investigate tha
activities of the three officers. -'j
NO MENTION OF HOFFA
No mention was made of Teams
ters Vice President James R. Hof- .
fa of Detroit, who was present at
the closed hearing. He has been
indicted on charges .of trying to
bribe his way into the files of:.
Ihe Senate Rackets Committee"
which also has been investigating; ;
corruption in the Teamsters Un.
(Continued on Page 5, Column if '
News in Brief -
For Monday, May 6, 1957 ' . ;
AFL-CIO Accuses Team-
sters Chiefs Sec. 1, P.I
Underway Hero Sec. i, P. I
Salem Lions to Note
35th Anniversary Sec. 3, P. 1
Four Drown in Two Sun-
day Mishaps Sec. 1, P. J
Nicaragua, Honduras t
Sign (-ease-lire sec. 1, P, J
Senators Win 2, Return '
Home ......Sec. 4. P.J
Coaching Changes in
District Told Sec. 4, P. I
Amusements Sec. 1, P. 1
Editorials .......Kcc, 1, P. 4
Locals . Sec. 1, P. 5
Society ..Sec. 2, P. 1,2,3,4
Comics ... ... ,. ...Scc.2,P,4
Television Sec. 4, P. 3
Want Ads Scc.4,P.(S
Dorothy Dbt Sec, 2, P. IB
Crossword Piuzlo g....Sec.2,P,4)