The Eugene Guard from Eugene, Oregon on September 28, 1957 · Page 1
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The Eugene Guard from Eugene, Oregon · Page 1

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Saturday, September 28, 1957
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CITY EDITION Bxmwt leaflet- mth CLOUDY (Weather Report, Pag t 9) IfANE COUNTY'S HOME NEWSPAPER. 91st Year, No. 271 12 PAGES Eugene, Oregon, Saturday, September 28, 1957 Entered n Second Class Matter at the postofflce. Eugene. Ore. PHONE DI 5-1551 Price 5 Cents Navy Plane,s 'Tantamount to... Anarchy9 Told to Fire C 'r.! X? -ITS '..v .'ik-' 'A Jv PLANE INCIDENT Vice - Friday to shoot down with 6th Fleet off Turkey. The is a U.S. Navy delta wing Youths Hurt In Accident; Driver Cited 1 Two youths were hospitalized and three others suffered minor injuries in a one-car accident three miles north of Haydcn Bridge on the Marcola highway at 12:19 a.m., Saturday. Reported in "fairly good condition" at Sacred Heart Hospital Saturday morning were two passengers: Richard A. Henry, 19, ' Marcola, lacerations of the scalp; and Adam Larry Jones, 17, 4131 Fuller St., Eugene, injured arm. A 1941 coach operated by Mel- ' vin Wayne Jones, 23, 4131 Fuller St., Eugene, was northbound toward Marcola when it failed to make a curve, traveled 200 feet into a field, dropped into an eight-foot drainage ditch and rolled over on its side, state police reported. Adam Jones was pinned inside the car a short time. a Mclvin Jones, was treated for 'minor chest injuries and was cited by state police for driving under the influence of liquor and for driving with a suspended 1 operator's license. ;( Two other passengers were treated for minor injuries. They were Joan Louis Irish, 16, Mar cola, minor back injuries; and Paul Joseph Hildeman, 18, Marcola, left arm injuries. Hungarian Meets Mao HONG KONG Wl Communist Chinese leader Mao Tze-Tung has met with Hungarian Premier Jnnos Kadar in Pciping, the'New China News Agency reported Saturday. Baseball NATIONAL R R E Piltsbursh ooo ooo ooi l s l Now York 000 000 000 0 6 1 Kline and Kravtts; Gomez and V. Thomaf. HR Pittsburgh, F. Thomas. RUB Brooklyn 005 120 000 8 10 0 Philadelphia . 010 020 001 4 8 0 Valdes, Roebuck IS), Podres (9) and Plenatano: Cardwell, Hearn 5),Qual-tors (81, Mcver (7) and Lonnett. W Roebuck, Cardwell. HR Brooklyn Jackson. Philadelphia, Blaylock. Cincinnati 0"0 SOI 020 8 10 0 ; Milwaukee 0O0 000 000 Oil Klippsteln and Dotterer; Spahn, Johnson (7) and CrandaU, Sawatskl .(7. L Spahn. ?: Chicago at SL Louis, night. AMERICAN Baltimore 300 (Wl 051 I 17 i Washington 100 koo 000 1 3 1 - Wight and Trtandos; Mlnnlck. Re. Bios 18) Kemmerer 19) and Fitzgerald. L Mlnnlck. HR Baltimore, Trlandos. R 11 E New York 0W om 000 1 4 0 Boston 000 000 000 0 1 sturdlvant Shantz (81 and Johnson; glsler, Portertleld (81 and White. L Bisier. HH new xorx, ompson. Cleveland 00 (mo 040 4 7 1 Chicago 000 100 000 1 7 0 Agulrre. McLlsh (8) and Brown; Pierce: Rudolph (9) and Battey. W Affutrre. 1 Pierre. tt H E Kansas city ino joo ooo ooo 1 s Detroit 000 OOO 030 000 0 1 t 0 (13 Innings) Portocarrero. Morgan (8). Brune 18). Tracks 19) Urban 111) and Smith Larr. Stumn (9). Fortaek 110) and Bouse. W Urban. L Foytack. HR Kansas city, ZernlaL 4 i f "rC POLAND MM atut,m,l : 28S . ..'.., c rr.- owsW; i 3a i J - - i i (AP Wlrephotos) Adm. Charles R. Brown (right) ordered U.S. jet interceptors Sidewinder missiles a possible hostile aircraft over the U.S. map locates Saros Gulf where plane was flying. At the top Skyray, the same type plane that was ordered into action against the hostile aircraft. UO English Dept. Head, Philip W. Souers, Dies Services will be Monday for Philip Webster Souers, 60, chair man of the University of Oregon's English Department, who died at home Friday evening following a two months' illness. The services will be in St. Mary's Episcopal Church at 11 a.m. with the Rev. Stcen White side officiating. A prominent rose gardener, an author, and a lover of classical music, Souery had been a pro fessor of English at the university since 1945. Born Jan. 6, 1897, at Des Moines, Iowa, he received a bach elor of arts degree in Romance languages at the University of Iowa in 1920, and a master ol arts and a doctor of philosophy degree at Harvard, 1924 and 1928, respectively. TAUGHT OLD ENGLISH Souers taught Old English and Chaucer, both required courses for graduate students at the university. O. Meredith Wilson, president of the university, saddened by word of Souers' death, said Sat- Indian Lands Decision Due WASHINGTON Wi The De partment of the Interior will make an early recommendation on conservation of Klamath Indi an Reservation timber resources, Secretary Fred A. Seaton said Saturday. Public ownership will meet the major problems, he said, but if any reasonable alternative" to public ownership cm be found, it should be explored. Seaton said that conservation of the reservation timber is "of pri mary import to the economy of the area and to the welfare of the public generally." He said the government wants sustained yield and at the same time wants to protect the Indians rights. Federal trusteeship over the reservation is scheduled to end in August of 1960. The Indians then will have the right to withdraw the cash value of their tribal assets which con sist mainly of t huge stand of pine. The termination act means, in essence, that the Indians shall be placed in the same status as all other citizens, seaton said. But he said that management specialists will be bound to ob tain the greatest amount of money possible for the Indians if they sell the timber. iu uiuci iu get me iiiBNcaitColgate Cornell 13 private bids possible, he Mid, itlTcu is. Ohio sut u would be recess to car,, tta "0it7-- timberland up into small blocks. I Duse 40, vtrtinia 0 PHILIP W. SOUERS Funeral Rites Monday urday the department head "was a wise administrator and a gifted counselor to his colleagues. "Philip Souers has served with distinction since 1945. He was recognized as an outstanding scholar in the field of Anglo- Saxon and Medieval literature," Wilson said. "His was an authoritative voice in the scholarship relative to Chaucer." Wilson said the professor has made "a significant contribution" to the development of the University of Oregon as a distinguished institution. "His students and colleagues will miss him greatly." SURVIVORS Souers married Helen Orton at Rock Island, 111., Sept. 7, 1922. Besides his widow, he is survived by a son, Clark, a student at Stanford University; his mother, Mrs. Webb Souers and a brother, Clark, both of Des Moines. He was a member of Beta Thcta Pi and Phi Beta Kappa, a member of the Medieval Academy of America, the Modern Language Assn. of America, the Philological Assn. of the Pacific Coast, the American Assn. of University Professors. He was a member of the Episcopal Church. Grid Scores Army 42, Nebraska 0 Yale 27, Connecticut 0 Princeton t, Rutgers 0 N. C. State 4A7 Maryland 1) VMI 31, Holy Croti 21 Dartmouth 27, New Himpthtr 1 Penn Sute 19, Penn 14 Boston Coll. 20, Florida St. 7 Notr Dame 12, Purdue 0 Minnesota 48, Washington 7 Michigan St. S4, Indiana 0 Wlscomin 60, Marquette 6 Columbia 23, Brown 20 Navy 53. Wm. and Miry I On Intruder Unidentified Aircraft Escapes 6th Fleet WITH U.S. 6TH FLEET OFF TURKEY Wl Vice Adm. Charles R. Brown ordered American jet intercep tors rnursaay to snoot aown with Sidewinder missiles a possible hostile aircraft over the U.S. 6th Fleet. The plane escaped to Communist Bulgaria before U.S. Navy delta wing Skyrays could catch it. An unidentified plane believed to be Russian flew over American amphibious forces massed in Turkey's Saros Gulf at midday on Monday, Tuesday and Wednes-- day. It came in at high altitude from the direction of Bessarabia, across the Black Sea along the Romanian and Bulgarian coasts, across the isthmus of Turkey and over the invasion fleet massed for a NATO exercise only 30 miles south of Bulgaria. The plane turned north and crossed Greece before returning to Bulgaria. OVER 35,000 FEET The 6th Fleet took no action on the first three days, although the plane was detected on radar and by jet trails. The plane was be lieved to be on a photographic mission. It flew higher than 35,. 000 feet. On Thursday, the twin jet swept-wing aircraft came in very low, at an estimated speed of 600 miles an hour plus, again at about midday. It was not detected by radar this time, but flashed over the amphibious force and was seen by several qualified officers. Adm. Brown, the 6th Fleet com mander, radioed to Rear Adm uimora H. uuerleldts carrier force 100 to 200 miles away "a possibility hostile aircraft is ap proaching your -area. If it men aces your formation use Side winders to prevent photography." 'ALERT-ONE' ORDERED Sidewinders are slender, air-to- air missiles carried beneath a plane's wines. They have homing devices and are armed with con ventional high - explosives warheads. Commanders of the three car riers in the 90-ship fleet ordered an "alcrt?one" which means jet fighters must be ready to take off immediately. One of the pilots ready on catapults to blast off said later: "I was prepared to fire the first shot in World War III." The plane veered away, how ever, before reaching the carriers. NO OFFICIAL COMMENT The Skyrays already aloft tried to intercept the plane but no con tact was made and no shots were fired. Many officers and several civil ians saw copies of Adm. Brown's order, but Brown declined offici ally to confirm or deny such a message was transmitted. Brown refused permission for correspondents to file the story through Navy communications, but said they were at liberty to do so by other means. ' There was some question whether the American fleet would have the legal right to shoot down a plane menacing it, even though the plane violated Turkish and Greek territory. Florida Real Estate Project Tied to Hoffa WASHINGTON V-The Senate Rackets Committee sought new information Saturday about James R. Hoffa's dealings with underworld figures and about his role in selling Florida real estate to Teamsters Union members. The committee arranged an un usual Saturday session in an ef fort to wind up its current series of hearings on Hoffa'8 affairs be fore the Teamsters union opens its convention in Miami Beach on Monday. Hoffa, Midwest boss of the Teamsters, is in Miami Beach as the front-running candidate for president of the giant union, dc spite corruption charges against him by the Senate committee and by the AFL-CIO. Peter J. Hoban, campaign manager for Thomas J. Haggcrty, candidate for Teamsters Union president against Hoffa, said Saturday he has challenged more than 229 delegates to the cenven- tion. Senate Investigators heard testimony Saturday that James R. Hoffa used Teamsters Union funds in a Florida real estate venture in the face of his lawyer's advice that "the law would condemn" the practice. Robert F. Kennedy, counsel to the Senate Rackets Committee, said the project offered Hoffa and Detroit Ted estate man Hen Ike kvr- v 1 II I A 7- ter I l: : t T" l!ii$5. p vq 1 -f;V. , 1 1 X 9 Imimwiwii iir aeaaaassss laamsanatsssan n n iKiiiimiitl i " i -n rui siaaissaiiTnioB iiiiminiinniummiiisr rl (Itofflster-Guard photo) HE'S OFF Gordon Mitchell, of 1882 Agate St., typifies the mad scramble that ensued in many Emerald Empire homes Friday afternoon when word of the opening of deer season was heard. It was a hasty goodbye for Mitchell's wife, Harriet, and daughter, Cathy, as he headed for deer country with rifle and sleeping bag in hand. Great Hunt Begins Blacktails Smiling At Move Eastward lly DAN Si; IX A HI) of the Rcglster-Guard There was a story making the rounds Saturday morning that the blacktail deer in Western Oregon were smiling broadly as they watched great droves of hunters speeding by on their way to Eastern Oregon, the mule deer country. The deer know the same thing that police agencies knew the large majority of .hunters went over the hills to where the deer are larger and the country more open. True, the governor's sudden decision to change his mind ry Lower, a Holla associate, chance to make a tremendous killing." He said the risk was borne by the union ana oy 101 buyers. Joscnh Kritch of Northvillc, Mich., a former salesman of lots in tho project, said the project involved selling to Teamsters Union members and the public lots which Kritch said were use less. The real estate project, called Sun Valley, was started late 1954 and was directed by Lower. Union Election To Proceed WASHINGTON The U.S. Circuit Court of Anneals Saturday set aside a District Court order that would have prohibited the Teamsters Union from electing national officers next week. The ruling by the three-judge Dancl staved a temporary injunc tion signed earlier Saturday by Federal District Judge F. Dickinson Letts. Lawyers said the action by the higher court means the learn-sters will be able to proceed with the election at their national convention In Miami Beach. Fla., even though the cast is 1I1II pend- - ing. Assails Faubus , . lis aaassilaaaaaeaeiiMMey-; aboul' opening day meant that the mule deer hunters got off to a later start than usual, but by Saturday morning, most had started. ACTIVITY INDEX One index to the activity cre ated by the governor's announce ment that the great hunt would start Saturday morning was the Hunter Dies Waller Scott George, 76, of Morion, died of a heart attack at 5:30 a.m., Saturday, while deer hunting 28 miles north-cast of Seneca in the Dollar Basin of Grant County. swamping of telephone switch boards Friday afternoon. Thaxtcr Reed, Eugene manager for Pacific Telephone and Tele graph, was forced to put extra operators on duty during Friday afternoon as hunters made long distance calls to each other and to resort owners cast of the Cas cades. The hoards "lit up like Christmas trees". Reed said. The weather was fine for hunting on both sides of the moun tains. While the low-flying clouds made visibility had in somo re gions, the recent rains "quieted the woods down" so that a man cuuld do his stalking without much advertisement. WEEKEND FORECAST The forecast for Western Ore gon called for partly sunny weather Saturday and Sunday, with a few scattered showers Saturday and patches of fqg early Sunday. Eastern Oregon was to he part ly cloudy Saturday, Saturday night and Sunday. And it was expected to be cloudy with a few showers in the Cascades Satur day. Some deer hunters would wish for extra blankets at night as the temperature was expected to drop to below freezing Satur day and Sunday, but the days would warm up to 74 degrees, Most forest areas were open to hunting, hut the Willamette National Forest headquarters in Eugene warned that Borne of Its woods were closed and that hunt-crs had better check ranger stations for such closured. United Appeal Honor Roll The first list of firms with em- ployos signing up 100 per cent for the United Appeal fund was announced Saturday by United Appeal headquarters. Named to the United Appeal honor roll arc: South Willamette Lumber Co. Nu-Way Cleaners Saunders Superior Cleaners Winn, Shinn, Snyder St Co. Automatic Heat Co. Weyerhaeuser Golden Rule Club Weyerhaeuser, United Charity Fund Monroe Lumber Co. Northwest Industrial Laundry Co. A. B. Scarlett Security Savings and Loan Assn. Union Oil Co. Special Session BAGHDAD, Iraq Wl The Cabi net met in special session Satur day to hear a report from Premier All Jawdat on his talks Thursday with Syrian leaders and King Saud. i- k sir l . --k??tassw (Photo aourtesy Balara Capital Journal) GREETINGS Two University of Oregon students male ine a Eugene-to-I'ortland canoe voyage were greeted in Salem Friday noon by Gov. Robert Holmes, who lunched with them at a Salem hotel. The pair, Chuck Mitchelmore (front) and Jim Perry are making the trip to publicized ' a student-alumni campaign for millrace restoration funds. They hoped to be in Portland for the Oregon-Pittsburgh ' foofiiall game Saturday nigh Reply Infers Mob Rule Encouraged NEWPORT, R.I. OR Pres ident Eisenhower Saturday indirectly accused Arkansas Gov. Orval Faubus of encouraging "mobs of extremists to flout the orders of a federal-court" " And the President said it would have been "tantamount to ac- encc in anarchy and would have resulted in "dissolution of the union" If he had not ordered troops into Little Rock to quell violence. Eisenhower set forth his views in a telegram to Sen. Russell (D-Ga), who had accused the troops sent to Little Rock of high hand ed tactics reminiscent of Hitler's Nazi storm troopers. On that point, the President told Russell, in replying to the senator's protest: IKE REPLIES "I must say that I completely fail to comprehend your comparison of our troops to Hitler's storm troopers. In one case military power was used to further thej ambitions and purposes of a ruthless dictator; in the other to preserve the Institutions of free gov-crnment." In sharp criticism of how the . Arkansas state government handled the situation in Little Rock prior to the call-out of federal troops, Eisenhower did not men- " tion Faubus by name. But there was no mistaking that the criti cism was directed at the gover- ' nor. . . WRITES SENATOR The President wrote Russell: - "My conviction is that had thtv police powers of the state of Ar kansas been utilized not to frustrate the orders of tho court but to support them, the ensuing vio- lence and open disrespect for the law and for the federal judicinry would never have occurred." Eisenhower obviously was al luding 'to the fact that Faubus called out the Arkansas National Guard Sept. 2 and used it to pre vent Negro students from attending classes at Central High School in Littlo Rock. The governor has contended he ordered the guard out to prevent violence and to preserve law and order. , High School Closure Eyed By Governor LITTLE ROCK, Ark. Wl Gov. Orval Faubus said Saturday he might try to closo Central High School, rather than continue its integrated classes at federal bay onet point. "It would be a very pleasant development," he declared. Faubus said enactment of new laws at a special session of the state Legislature would be 1 necessary prelude to any such drastic step. Earlier, he had revealed he was considering calling such a session, although he had not yet done so. Asked if a law to close tht IKE STATEMENT Continued on Page 3) "" mil.! 1 "1

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