Statesman Journal from Salem, Oregon on April 22, 1956 · Page 24
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Statesman Journal from Salem, Oregon · Page 24

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Sunday, April 22, 1956
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' J (, c. Ill) Statesman, Salem, Ore., Sun, Apr. 22, "53 tl Ml kJ Oil Jlli Br REINHOLD F.NSZ . EIT.UN Utv-The SUhlhelm, in crgjnualioB of 50.010 German veterans of bn!h world wart, li making f ! all but ominous noises in htt Germany. ... Members of the Stahlhelrrv-or "Sirel Hi'lmrts" gather in obscure beer hall where they argue politics and run through ceremonies involving drum, flaps, jackboots and remnants of old n'ehr-marht uniforms. The leaders of the Stahlhelra art politically ambitious and its membership Is reported frowinf. The organization was formed after World War I, Ks members News Pattern of U;S. Government Threat to Notion's Free Press , By HELM AN MQRIN NEW YORK I-A "totalitarian . news pattern," created by the V. I. government, threatens the freedom of American newspaper! today, Kent Cooper, former chief executive of The Associated press, asserts in a new book, "The Bight To Know." or danger, Information, and the government" wi propaganda machine. He add ed: These two Innovations constituted the totalitarian news pst-tera In a country that never before bad known either of them, and took the government farther and farther away from the peo ple The book traces the path. I'"' t. l. .,u .hut ecimier ii win ucvisiun to grau- l fJE.I rrmnent " " Russian pre- u,HLJrfDS?l",lff- JosW Stalin. . . to set up ints dissena of propaganax hu m.mili(. , 553 I&JFE1 'KireS Berlin. So on the day H acLly ard" .Ltements br Waihingten,0 oppressed the iL.FTrlL lZ "P ' ""-render ! of fads. Cooper describes the relations of the press with the wartime presidents, Wilson, Roosevelt and Truman. Crave Mlsglvlags All three, he says, adopted attitudes "which were viewed with grave misgivings even by their friends." . ' . li?.!. rr. ,wrih ih. Nor has the situation Improved V? 'Crr-S-ZZZ ZCTih:Uk.rrt7. U ctteslhV r..j i- iu ih. "Prwtnm o( Information Committee" el the CettAiw kf Vasisrsmre Editors. It quotes the chairman, i. Russell Wiggins, executive editor of the Washington Post and Times Herald as saying: "At every level of American loventment, there is an apparent reluctance to allow the people to have tno facts. Cooper himself writes that, . "Newspaper societies and associa tions repeatedly declared the sit' bad , aad , getting nation was worse. - - Kent Cooper was connected with The Associated Press for more than 43 years. He wm appointed general manager in 1923. He held this office until 1941, and also wai executive director until his retirement in 1951. In a prefatory note to this book, he emphasizes that he Is not writing in the capacity of "spokesman for The Associated Press in any respect whatever." Episodes TJ4 Two of the most extraordinary episodes in newspaper history the '.'Zimmerman . message" of 1917, and the "Kennedy case" in World War II-ere related in detail by Cooper to document hii indictment of governmental man- ipulation and suppression of news. The Associated Press was a major participant in both The "Zimmerman Message" outlined a possible alliance be tween Germany and Mexico, di rected against the U. S. if this na lion should Join the Allies against Germany. It offered an astound ing inducement to Mexico "The lost territory In New Mexico, Texas, and Ariiona." British cipher experts having broken the German code. London furnished Washington with a clear copy of the message. Cooper says President Wilson ad his aides used it as a "propaganda bomb." He notes that neutrality-minded Congressmen . were filibustering - atfainat WilaMi'a. demand for eoiwi gressional permission to arm Am-! ' 1 m W tJt alter 11 years erican merchsnt ships. It wai how 1 Ken' CooP" h come out with suggested that the "Zimmerman'" explanation of the attitude of message" be released to "incite the people." teaklar Teld This was done. Cooper reports, by "leaking" it to the Associated Press-on condition that the White House was not named as the " aourcc. Cooper notes: "Except that be had been' elect ed on an anti-war policy, and now wished to incite the people, . . there was no reason whatever for the) President to hide behind the press association ia throwing bis propaganda bomb. "Instead, the news should have been released to the whole public with the U. S. government'i reassurance that there was nothing to fear. . . Mexico could not have started a war against the U. S. in conformity with the German suggestion. The Wilson adminis tration knew this, and the people sad a right to know it, too." The book lists several instances in World War II where political censorship, under the guise of "military security," caused Im portant news to be withheld. The outstanding ease developed when Edward Kennedy defied the censors and reported that the armis tice had been signed. The withholding of thii news. Cooper says, wm "history's most flagrant example of misuse of military censorship on political news." He calls Kennedy's action The most flagrant Instance of violation of that particular kind 4f censorship - . elmet' Veterans Group Making Ominous Noises in Germany staunch German nationalists who dressed up la field grey uniforms for meetings and parades under the old Weimar republic. At first, the Stahlhelmers resented the appearance of Hitler's Nazi Brownshirts and there were frequent clashes between the two groups la the late '30s. But the forces of National Socialism proved too strong for the old Stahlhelmers, whose deputy leader. Theodor Duesterbecg, was a half-Jew. Ia 1931. Stahlhelmers and Brownshirts Joined forces and three years later the Stahlhclm was dissolved by Hitler and its members ordered to Join Nad "The one begot the other; neither could be Justified." Kennedy, thea beading The Associated Press staff in France and Germany, was among the 17 correspondents invited to witness the armistice ceremony at Reims, France. May 7. IMS. On the way from Paris, a gen eral pledged the group to keep the to Paris afterward, the correspondents found the censors were holding the stories they had writ ten. . "It is important to note that military security that is, the safety of allied soldiers was not involved in the reason for the censorship," Cooper wrote. "The rea son, which became known later, . J , . . j i: ncung on instructions from Presi- dent Truman. Two Broadcast ' ' : 5 Later that day, Kennedy heard about two broadcasts from the German radio. One said, "Germany has capitulated unconditionally." The other quoted the German foreign minister as saying. After almost six years struggle, have succumbed." I of .this. Kenned, asked n? armistice was still stopped by the censors. When told that no orders had come to release it, he informed the chief censor that he intended to "break the story" anyway. Using a telephone connection to London which bypassed the Headquarters censors in Paris- Kennedy dictated the first part of ma surrender story. He did not notify The Associated Press that the news was not yet amnoruea for release, sod that ! !.. h? 1"?!!'?' " Shef censorihip: Nor did be Inform the other correspondents who kad witnessed the ceremony at Reims. The Army promptly, dlsaccredit-ed him and ordered him out of the European theater. Cooper describes the intense controversy that developed in newspaper circles. He sivs su in gestions .-ranged from a demand ! by a few members for the lm-1 mediate dishnnorahU Mvhimm ' Kennedy to suggestion! that he bo promoted and bis iilarv creased." He says he refused fe prejudice the case pending Kennedy's return from Europe. Statement Quoted The book quotes the itatement by Robert McLean, president of The Associated Press, expressing regret for Kennedy's action. It relieved tension, Cooper isyi, and was welcomed both by the Army and "by those publishers who felt an apology was necessary." Cooper lays he terminated Kennedy's employment, after talking with him,- for having violated pledge of confidence, and then saying publicly he would "do it again." The book notes that Gen. Eisenhower later restored Kennedy's credentials. (The Associated Press ' invited Edward Kennedy, now assistant editor and publisher of the Mon terey (Calif.) Peninsula Herald to comment on Cooper's story of the "Kennedy esse." Hit statement follows: The Associated Press on the. V.F Day itory. I regret that he has given a distorted account of what happened. Ne Vlolatlea , ("The fact is that I amirati.lv and promptly reported the news mat the war in Europe was over. I violated no confidence or pledge in doing so and when 1 had an opportunity to place the full circumstances before Gen. Eisenhower he restored my credentials m a war correspondent. .. ("It is also a fact that Robert McLean, president of The Associated Press, yielded to pressure generated by a political censorship and by a hysterical clamor of other correspondent! beaten on the itory. He repudiated my action In sending the news. He did so without having heard my aide of the itory and without knowlne the circumstances. Mr. Cooper did not sea fit to take in opposite stand. , ("No account of the reasons which Mr. Cooper now finds to justify his attitude can change the r.-t. "i ions. ' Other Sapprrsale Other chapters relate Instances of peace-time suppression of important information. Cooper cites the "Wedemeyer report" on China as an example. It warned of the likelihood of a complete Communist victory, but wai withheld for two years by .President Truman for reasons connected with ' the 1941 presidential election, tb book 'organizations. They began to reorganize soon after the war, Comeback Made Allied authorities later banned It. but the organization has come filled his duty as a soldier and 'back, secretly at first, later In thejwho has kept his soldier's honor jopen. Today with West Germany I clean . . . belongs today to the (a sovereign power, regulation of Stahlhelm." the Stahlhelm is up to German The last big Stahlhelm meeting authorities. (led to a Communist riot in the Communist Fast Germany has border town of Goslar last sum-barred the Stahlhelm and some mer. Since then the Stahlhelmers West German officials have viewed i have been relatively quiet. its resurgence with concern. The credo of the Stahlhelm says, among other things: i He (the Stahlhelmeri respects every conviction, but he will not Parents Pose With Bride ' r " 'T rr--J ' 1 I.I I t . . . - W y L :Z I INDEPENDENCE, Me. This Is a Marearet Tramaa was married t Dal Ja Daalel, of Zebaloa, N. C; at right, TtirephoU). Flooding Levels Explained By River 'FoTecast Center PORTLAND tfl -The River Forecast Center of the Weather Bureau Saturday explained its system (or gauging flood levels of the Columbia Basin rivers. Generally, the forecasters Mid, the zero water level mark is an extreme low water mark which was arbitrarily set SO to M years o- Flood level is also an arbitrarily set mark to designate the depth of the water above tne zero read-J 2nd Fatality Asi.o VflXUia Oil (kiinnrpornnp in-1JM NORFOLK, Vs., t-The second sir fatality in nine days a-board the Supercarrier Forrestal both involving arresting gear that snipped claimed the life of a jet pilot early Saturday. An FJ3 Fury plunged from the carrier i main flight deck into the Atlantic, off the Virginia canes. Lost with the pline and presumed dead is Lt. Robert S. Mc-Mahnn, DSN, attached to the naval test center at Patuxent River, Md. He was the husband of Mrs. Bernita McMahon and the father of three small ions. His hometown was Durand, III., near Chicago, but he and his family had quarters at Patuxent base. The ForrestsI was conducting sir trials of various types of jets off the coast when the fatal accident occurred at 7:30 a.m. The first air fatality on the Forrestal occurred the morning of April 12, also off the Virginia coast. Lt. Comdr. Jo Allison Humes. USN 32, of Virginia Beach, died when his FJ3 Fury jet plunged into the Atlantic under similar circumstances. Horse Kills Youngster, 3 WILLlM ANTIC. Conn. ( Daniel Bigelow, 2. bitten and trampled by a horse, died in Windham Community Memorial Hospital late Saturday night, about 12 hours after the accident. The boy, son of Mr. and Mrs Francis Bigelow. apparently crawled through a hole into a .la into fenced field where the horse wasjEmwe Mike WllUce grating, police said. The field, owned by James F. Brown, is hist across the street from the Bigelow home. Brown also owns the horse, a 10-year-old Palomino stallion.- lays. In the final chapter, he soundt a warning: 'There is ultimately more for thii nation to fear from lack of Internal loyalty because of suppression of rewi than from ex ternal efforts by others to discredit It abroad. If the government of the United States cannot maintain a wholesome partnership with the people of the United States by trusting thepi with full information to whicH they feel iney are entitled, then the people wilt not trust their government aod they should ooU". ( 'stand Idly by when enemies of the state endanger the peace, order and security of our people . . . Every German soldier who ful- Child's Play Many West Germans refuse to take the new Stahlhelm seriously. They look upon its meeting and parades more as ludicrous child's family portrait made at reeeptien E. CliftM Daniel Jr. At left are the bride's pareau, former President Tramaa aid Mrs. Tramaa. ing when the river overflows its banks. The zero Willamette River level at Portland is 1.15 feet above mean sea level, and not far away at Vancouver, Wash., the Colum bia zero level is 2 IS feet above mean sea level. The forecasters laid there was no particilar reaion for this discrepancy Apparently someone stuck poles in the round at the rivers oanss many years ago ana this has been the basis for all river readings since. The flood stage at Vancouver is IS feet above the zero reading and at Portland it is 18 feet above zero. At Lewiston, Idaho, on the Snake River, zero is 700.27 feet above mean sea level and the flood stage is 22 feet above zero. At Bonners Ferry on the Koot enai, zero is 1743 feet aove sea level and flood Mage is 31 feet higher. , At Spokane on the Spokane River, zero is 1700 feet above sea level and flood stage 47 feet higher. Boy Captures $100,000 on TV Program NEW YORK UP) Lenny Ross, 10-year-old stock market expert from TuJunga, Calif., made a fiscal killing Saturday night by winning the $100,000 jackpot on a television quiz program. Lenny promptly answered five questions about the doings of Wall Street to become the fourth contestant to take the top prize on the NBC-TVBir Surprtse" show. Keith Funston, president of the New York Stock Exchange, appeared on the show to present Lenny with $2,500 worth of any stock he chooses and a monthly investment plan of $40 a month for the next live years. Both were gifts of the stock exchange, which Funston said was proud - of - the young - financial wizard. Lenny said he planned to give some of the money to charity, see that his grandmother gets a trip to Montreal, his father some new hi-fidelity recordings and his ' - r- "What about yourself?" asked Lenny said he would invest part of his earnings-in a subscription to the Wall Street Journal. Illness Claims YMCA Official B R I D G.EPO RT, Conn., 0 Glenn Porter Wlshard, 71, who served the YMCA in many parts of the world for more than 30 years oeiore retiring in ih, aiea . i- Saturday after a Ions illness. A native of Indiana, Wishard entered YMCA work in 1908 and served both in this country and .-A VSIf-A 4n 10HQ ttnrt abroad. He was serving in Manila when it was overrun by the Japanese at the start of World War 11 and he and his wife were interned there until liberated by the Americans, . play than as the forerunner of a new Klna OI mnnansm. innrrs have a different opinion. Officially the Americans. British and French have nothing to say! about the Stahlhelm. which today! is the second largest veterans or- ganization in West Germany. The largest, Verband Deutscher Sol- oaten. s Composed 01 smau groups. Among those disturbed about the Stahlhelm Is a ranking French of- ficial in Berlin, who asked not to be identified. "The Stahlhelm is not a Demo-'met cratic organization and we don't like it." he said recently. "We and Groom la Tramaa kerne Sataraay after croem's sarents Mr. and Mrs. Black Magic Victim Said Recovering DARWIN, Australia, Sunday, I Lyu "Charlie" Wulumu is slowly recovering from the black magic or whatever it Is that ails him. It is three weeks now since the aborieine was flown her and aDorigine was Iiown nere ana doctors still don't know what ii I wrong with him. ..chsriie" uid he was ..fferin from a bad case of black magic. Doctors thought at first he had pneumonia, then polio. He couldn't breathe or swallow so they put him in an iron lung. Sunday "Charlie'' could breathe for short periods outside the iron lung. He still must be fed a liquid diet through a tube. But he is gaining weight and confidence. "Charlie," a member of the Gubawingu tribe of Arnhem Land, said and still says his mother-in-law had him "sung to death." He is reluctant to tell much of his story. 'This white man magic strong er than black fellow magic," he said. "Lookit him windbox (iron lung) makim me breathe. He said he did not know why his mother-in-law had it in for him. "Mother-in-law might reckon I not good enough along my lubra (wife-)". Then "Charlie" make joke. "Might be," he said, "black fellow's mother-in-law same kind like white "man's mother-in-law they make joke about." Swiss law required pencils to be sharpened before they are sold. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the undersigned. OHIETT E. HOLZ KAMP, administratrix of the Estate of OSCAR MARTIN OLSEN. de ceased, has filed her final account In the Circuit Court of the S'a'.e of Oregon for the County of Marion, and that the 23rd day of May, 1936 at 9:19 o'clock A. M. of said day at the Courtroom of said Court, has been fixed by said Court aa the time and place for hearing objections to said final account, and the settle ment of said estate, and all persons interested in said estate may, at said time and place, appear and show cause, It any there be, why said account should not be allowed and ap- proveo. ana saia esiaie settled. ORIETT E. HOLZKAMP. Administratrix of the Eatate of Oscsr Martin Olsen. deceased. First publication: April 21, 1938. Last Publication: May 11, 1938. J. William Storti Attorney for Administratrix Salem. Oregon A.22.19.MI.11 Commissioner's Court The following Is the official publication of the record of Cleima before the Marlon County Commissioners' Court for the March Term for 1936. with the amount allowed, bills continued, etc, according to the records ia the office of the County Clerk. A. C. Gragg, Postmaster, Postage, til 00; Land At Bush, Salem Branch I. 8. Nai l Bank of Portland, With holding, 7,958.34: Public Employe Retirement Board. Soc. Sec, 3.132.84; Public Employes Retirement System, Retirement, 2.164 89; State Industrial Acc. Commission, Ins, 638.99; United I una. u, T.. lo.oo. Salary (aid Marten Cennty Fas r'sZ. STi.Tl' ' u,'.'" loyeesi Leo Quesnel, 330.17; Frank a. niuiir. iw,i, niiwn u eg. " 63 M; Henry Jungwirth. 278 09: j i 1am , . h.iK--. i i. I r. " 'l?"a a "h. i, Z t : . . ... lie, iztisa; Anabel Moon. Jin n; tiei- en M Danskev, 114 fO; Barbara Snyder. 22171: David Terbell, 83 49: R. B. Hughes. 131 40; ' B D. Psytnn, 167,76: R. Howard. 237 01: Dan Poling, 11177; Stella Reldy. 9109: A. A. Richards. 31830: L M. Johnston, 204.29; Wallace 8. Whartnni 348.92; Dorothy H. French, 221.68. A. M Roethiln, 103.62, H. ReinlCMk, 199.88; ' feel that what they are doing here in Drrun ia not iooq tor inr yrv I pie. The Stahlhelmers should not be allowed to meet. Their rallies only bring retaliation from the East." I'p to now, Stahlhrlmers have made little use of their beloved symbol, the helmet that became a iraoeman lor iazi terror. Several Stahlhelmers did wear it at Goslar but resulting publicity quickly discouraged any more at- tempts. Stahlhelm leaders claim that everyone who wore the nei- at Goslar has been barred 'from the organization forever, One of the top men in the Stahl O. HuhM. 133 zl: H. P. Biker, Z31 01; I Corp., Sunt., M IS: Wynkoon Blilr O. Birry. IBS 34; C. Tivn, 14.73; D. j Pnntins Co., Prlnlinf . IS 00; N. Bo. Ciuind. 71.73; H Klih. SI7 SS; Herd Imp , 44S.7S; Austin W. Iiv-D. M. Chance. 220.77; H Mulktv, I . do, 106.80; J. L. Hnrhn. do, 22S2I. P. Cummltifi. 101.17: W. Gil- W 25; E. U Hrnkel. do, 141.00; T. G. ord. J1IS7: M HrrnicMk. 40 00; JoylBankin. do. 17 00: Glen t. Sihwenke. B. LeCnmot. Jfil.14: T. O. Rickmiit ,!du. iKI JO; Alois P. Oud. Indemnity. 3S7 30. Id. Booth. 197.40: R L. Bair, Im. 73; Id. Kortxbom. 2310; D. 1. Jirobi. 1.14 14: A. 8. Srott, 44; Hooper. 104 S7: 1. GoW.de. Jo 44: C. Wiltmsn, MI3S; Hitnz l-irt-rh. 11170: M. 1. Mormon. 17(119, Ruin HutrhtiM, 1S3M; M. Sebrrn. 154 19; M. H. Urher, 1(14 77; Thomas W. Hansen. 154 00: - Gears N. Gross. 70 00: Dons DeVall. Xti BO; Tina Thomas, 17M0; Joseph P. Meier, 4S0O: L. Beal. 101 04; D. Prarion, 1M.00: N. Berkley, HISS; B Anderson. 206 W; Earl Adams, XI OS; John 0. Lacer. 137.77: Barbara L. Smith, 191.70; W, J. stone. 640.16: W. P. Green. Ill S3; T R. Coleman, I'd SI; 1. G. Lermon. 19717; W. G. Hellie, 193.77; Bernic Year, 317 SI: Etta Mae Deterlne. 199.S1: Ilirabeth Marl Wilder. 75 51; Ef ft Cole. 274 9; Viola ruer.barh. 176 SS: Evelyn Krue- IMM- Marv Teilermjin tftS M- Ruth Ingram. 154 4; Marion Baker, I a-M.uu; n. Maria rissei, io4.j: Munri Swerlnien, 157.31; Helen Poujsde, li:o; Erna Berstrher. 144.41: VeM Wood. 137.01: Ethel Lermon, 302 04. Agnes Henderson, 151 51; Lvlah Pra-vy, 1M.3J: Shirley Miller. 14S S8: Joan Stupfel, 14S.SS; Eleanor Brexsoa, 141 10; Blanch Stnrer. 19.1.16; Nora Wood. 1143: H. Maria Fusel. 3; Howard Barlow. SW.11: Harold Fox, 342 S4; Thomaa W. Brawn. 13114: Lasli K. Chandler, ai 13; Winifred Colfan. 195.49: Mavbell B. McDonald. 10015: Ellen Good, 1914: Rob ert Caldwell. 173 91; Martha T. Hutchings. 3800: Geo. F. Armstrong '' 130: Joseph L. fsulhaber, l.M, Harley R. DPeel. S3 43: Arfie L. Jones, 51 M; Blanch Ctinstenaen. I7u; Cecil L. Omans. 57 M; James H. Aihbsufh, 3.1417; Kirk Mulder, Mill: Delorea Mvert 15411; John L. Talmadfe. 171.11: Blllyette Cons,-lin. 113 SH; Chan Dudley. 172.74: David W. Baker, 113 00: Virjinia Stone. 129.14: Iran Johnson, 111 47: Irma Moon. 12M4: Phyllis Zeh. 1S3 JO: Dons Jean Kueblcr, 115 50; Cladvs White, 137 01: Betty J. Psrrett. zss 7S; Glen Robertson. 11! M: Guy I. Wsl- droop. 7190; Christina V. Morley, 1117.115: Gloria V. Jackson, ISO 47; a. Malstrom. 187.44: Amoa Shaw, 111 OS: B. rY Smith. SSI 17; Richard Boehrtnier. 184 4: E. J. Bouit. 1M) 17: John Zabtnski. 1V4 64; Herman Doner. 145 M; Roy Lamb. 110.17; Cecil Johnson, 143 ; J. Wallace Gutrler. KI5.75; Cecil C Cross. 136 31: Miry E. Straver. 1!C99: James D. Painter, 2S1.4S: H T. Evans, 309 40; Leon ard Combs. ICS 75: Raymond Kleen. 224 90, Vlolette Wet, 140 03: Marian Maas, 112 43: Patricia Savage, m 50; Dolores Georse. lit 31: Bernic Harlan. 111.43; Sidney Nelson. 111.43; A. D. Graham. 3S4.S0: Maxln Doreman. 40: Audrey H Ewinf. 131.11; Charlotte Walker, 19.89: Jlidsley C. Miller, 34417; Charlen L. Faust, 11170; John A. Anderson. 411 M; Theo. Kuenli. 14 W; A. J. Presnsll. 23151; Gors N. Gross. 104 00: E. A. Ward, SSOSO. D. Guined. 129 50: R W. Barlow, 1.95; Bonnie Bishop, SO 71: Kay Chambers. 1111: Either Ward. 44 54: Kathertn M. Jclderka. 114 44: Muriel L. Push, 7! OS: Naoma Rehfuss. 21.14: C. A. Lewis. 1168: Irvine H. Johnson. 370.70: Robt. Harl. 317.90: Delbert J. Bair, 170 44: Elmer T. Ideen, 110 51; Harold L. Martin. 162.05: Harrv Nieman, 171 39: Robert v- 8,0OP. .H; K. Ely. 301 97; r0yd Blackburn, IH S; Wm. Ducha- teau. 146 22: Arthur Thayer, 111 96; nfiuwin .mill, nupi, j. me, 30814: Jos. A. Robl, 303.4flfTesse" R. Carter, 251.16; Menno Dalke, 118 69; Llovd Jarman, 108 SI : ' Arnold L. Kirk. 2.10 24; Lee MrCallister. 141 00; HenrT Rasmussen, 131 80; Tom Ritrh-ev. 22548: Earl I. Shade. 150.33: Irwin Vierfuti. 215 SI; C. G. Ross. 29119: John Anderson Jr . 56.71; Albert L. Canoy, 287.57: Chas. P. Can-ov, 207.20: L. R. Cooper. 220 33: E. J. Coover, 2211 28; Wilmer Oahlberf. 2:5 19; Robt. Martin. 224 78: H. J. Peterson. 356 69; A. B. Rnstad, 117.14; W. J. Stsrzl, 2118.15; E. G. Svron, 187 94: Ralph Wickham, 221 S8: Wm. Naftrfer. 302 25; Leo A. Andreas, 250.69; Lawrence Faney, 228 09; Vir-eil R. Fahey. 214.41; P. C. Hunt. 219 20: Leo Klecrynskl, 24121; Mel- vln Monmer. 225 02; Albert K. Wen-(enroth: 220 09: frank Woelke, 324.22: D. P. Srharf, 303 40; Kenneth Ad- i ams. 199 B2: o. . Blneaar. 241.92: J. T. Deberon, 279 19; - Willmar Toss- I holm, 138 B5: Harvey as. t.iroo. ihvim; : Clair Harvey. 149 99; Roy Hatfield, i 11.1.38: Robt. L. Htnkle. 236 40; Dick ! Hoover. 227.23; R. G. Kammler. 20198; Laurel Lamb. 239 90; Virfil Lons. 226.41: Arthur R Mack. 234.54: H. A. Martin. S47.73: W. R. Maisey. I 2A7.24: John McAllister. 710 68; Rslph Mr A Ulster, 145.56; Ray Mccallliter, 229 61; Ernest B. Pise, 199 37: Jan. RiSSl. 139 99; Glenn Robertson, 241 44; ; W. Shellev. 230 61: Kenneth Slyter. 222 31- Robt. Smith, 244 23: Earl D Standley, 219 91; Ted H. Stolle. 2SS 82; Llovd I. Tavlor, 29S92; A. M. Theis, 243.S4; Hush Webb. 249 23; Sam Weese, 11186; Geo. E. Willis. 804 32; Llle U Wilt, 25071; Tony Woelke. 191.80; alter P. Wulff, 116.07: Tom Bowdea. 130.99: rrank L. Hersha, 330.58: I. O Welllne. 12814; Gerald R. Kubin. 169.39; Herbert R. Totten, 19834; Nancy E. Wilson. 137.95: Norma I. Peterson. 7194; Leo Qucsnel, U 34; Anabel Moon. 229 98; Vlolette West, 136.33; Charlotte T. Gill. 140.98; Wllda N. Green, 10930; Diane L. Harrison, 79 20; Psul Taves. 265 80; Eleanor Fisher. 24 00; James M. Scott, 121 91: Lestnn W. Howell, 43 20; Lloyd Williams, 28.149; Keith Austin. 242.11; 198.16: John Hanna, 13 04: Gale Christensen. 18 20; A. F. Ay-mons. 28 sot Florence Youn. 49 91 Miscellaneous: Harvey E. Frnnkum, TE. 29.73: Dalbert J. Jepsen. do, 1.31; Henry Junewirth. do. 62.02; J. L. Slefmund, do, 13.11: Paul R. Taves, do, 32.48; National Market Reports. Inc., Exp., 19 00; Richard Nicholson. TE, 49.74: Bowers, Davla St Hoffman. Serv,, 1.900.00; International Business Machines, Inc.. Rent, 192.90; J. A. K-llv do. 139.00: Gerald R. Kubin. TE. l.SI; R. B. Putnam, Exp , 176 00; Herbert R. Totten, TE. 1001: Em-mett O. Welllnf. do. 1148; Pen(ad Manufactures Co.. Sup.. 21 20; R. W. Pickell, Atty.. 49 00; Mildred. War-riek, Reporters Fees, 140 00; Wallace S. Wharton, Exp., 1829: Leston W Howell, TE. 7 28; Marchant Calculators. Exp., 29.00; American Brush Co, Sups., 18 81; American Floor Surfacing Machine Co., do, 11.18; Campbell Norqulst Co.. do, 22.00: D. G. Klneslev, Mff. Agent, do, 184 32; Larmer Transfer t Storase. Fuel, 165 53; Portland Gas Ii Coke Co , do, 14 08; Salem AU Tile Co, Rep , 350 00; Silver! Wheel Motor Frt., Exo . 2.00: Geo. Van Leeuwen. Sups.. 10.35; Westlnghous Electric Corp., Exp., lZ3ij; a. I. L.ras, rosimas-ter, do, 900; C. L. Graham. Clerk, Invest., 1 00; Thomas W. Hsnsen, TE, 2 80: Moore Business Forms, Inc., Sups., 152 60: Earl Adams, TE. 238 97; R. W. Johnson, Reward, 25 00; psra-mount Pest Control. Garb. Disd.. 25.00; Cordon W. Brewer M. D , Med. serv.. s ou: ur. w. u. Burrows, rsy, Serv, 12900: Capital City Laundry, Exp., 9.94; Dr. Mary Christensen, Med. Serv., 62.90; Mr. Margaret Dow-ell, do, 19.00; Dr. Lucille Fortner. do 49.00: A. C. Gragg. Postage, 96 00; Dwisht Cruder. Trans.. 33 23: Hen- drle Medical Lib . Lab., 216 15; Klas- Ic Photo Shop. Sups., 14 w: Less Battery Shop. Trans . 11 10; Monlc Temple Asn . Rent, 169 00: McKes- ! son At Bobbins. Sups . m : carKe Davis Ar Co, do. 21.60; Physicians Ii Hospital' Supply, do. 182: Salem Clinic. Med. Serv, 41.86; Salem Gen' eral Honpital. X-Rav At Lab, 30 00 Salem Memorial Hospital, do, IK 30: Srellarl fnlev Ar Rlstne. ExD . 5.79: School Dist No. 4. do, 1.19: Sharp At Dohme, Sups, 12 80; Silvcrton Ap peal Tribune, da, 3 00: W. J. stone, dn. 2S34: Surplus Property Section. do, 824; Dr. J. H. Treieaven, ny. I Serv, 100 00; United States Tap helm is Its West Berlin leader, 64-year-old Alfred Furth, who recalls the Stahlhelm battles against the Socialists and Communists in the '20s. 10 Mea Lett "We have always been opposed to the Communists. We lost 300 men in our street fights with them," Gurth said, adding: "One of my biggest regrets is that we didn't make more use of our powers in those years. We had two million members then, and during the annnal rally at Tempelhof in 1932 we had a quarter of a million men lined up in field grey. It was an army! 00: Tom Wbb. do. M M; Dr. D. C. Burkes, Exam , 7.M: G. B. Hauien. M. D., do, 7 50; Dr. Dllaconl, do, ISO: Dr. Arthur Plshr, Exam., 7 M; Dr. Edgar rortner, do, 7.50; Dr. Lucille I'ortncr. do, 7.50: Dr. Philip Porter, do, 7.50: Dr. Gordon Steln-field. do. 23 50: Dr. Robert T. Boa Is. do, 10 00; Colfat Palmolive Co., Sups.. 24 70; 1. C. Penney Co., do. fct; Sanitary Service Co. Inc.. Exp. 7.00: Roy Lamb, Sups., 140: Denver Young, Sheriff. Meals, 1:12 IS; Marvin A. HuU'hings, Exp.. 36.20: Clem 1; Butach, Bond. 1500; Donald M. Orange. Rent, 2800; Qulntln B. Es-IT'U 1,.ent '; Harlee R. P'P1. TE. 1 .16; W. H. Bell. Rent. 30 00; Gale Chrulenien. Mileage. .96; John Becker, Rent. 35 00: Harold Tichsteadt, TeL, 7 20; Cecil 1. Omans, TE, 4 73. Dr. James H. Ahh.h Exp. 17 00; Mrs. Wm. C. Howard. Detention. 45 00; The Ink Spot, Exp. iT- Xi mJ7l. uirt Km- D'nUon. . '.. ' Mayoerry. do, 30 00; Kirk Mulder. Trans.. 4 15: Di lores Myers, do. 175: John J. O Don-nell. Co. Auditor, Detention. 1S00-M.?Vrrl Prenlic. do. 46 00; Shell Oil Co, Trans, 101; John f. Tal-madg. do, 1 W; Mrs, Charles Wyant. Detention, ISO 00; Th California Ink Co, Sup. , 13 17; a. C. Grage. Post-master. Exp., S 00; Catholic Services lew Children. Court Comm. Child.. 10 00; Children s Farm ajome. do. 1145. Christie school, do, 136; Our . i-nvioence nursery, do, 1.77 J'- Mary's Home tor Boys, do, 104; St. Rose Industrial School! do,' 15 0u: A--C .Gr'- Postmaster. Postage. 60 00; A. C. Gragg. Postmaster, do, 231 24; H C Mattson. Beg. ac Elec ! 26 1 8: Agnes C. Booth, lnservic A TE. 11010; H. W. Bowers, lnservic. Vl i K Cl" Co Testing! 419 65; Th Mount Angel News. Exp . 44 40; The Oregon Voter. In.iervire. 00; Betty J. Parrett, TE, 23 .92; Rex Putnam, Exp., S00; Glen W. Robertson. TE. 3312: Ball Brothers, Trans., 100: Capitol Office Equip. Co . Exp, 23 40; Leslie Chandler, do, 1 49; Commercial Seat Cover Co., Exp., CecU Fames Co, do, I Jo, Maater Service Stations, do, 4 89; Florence Young Trans, 9 00; Earl T. Newbry. Sec. of State. Teletype. 81 00; Paciitc Tel. & Tele. Co., Radio. 13.13; A. C. Gragg, Postmaster, Poatage. 90 00: Sam 1 Harms. Sups, 29 90; Capital !? do' ,M: ""Wey C. Miller. TE. 4f 53; Kenneth E Brown. Postage, 10.13: JJivnlch Plumbing At Appliance. Exp. 45.11; C. A. Lewis. TE, 4 94; Litho Engineering r Research, Sup. 13 34; Capitol Press, Advt, 1000; Mr. Ray Heckart, Ew. k Lam., 22 00; The Jefferson Review, Advt . 88; Th Mill City Enterprise, do. 8 00; Statesman-Journal Newspapers, do, 2190; Welly's Print Shop, Sups.. 10 34, Ervta A. Ward. TE, 122.48; Eugene Surplus, Equip, 34.39; Bancroft Whitney Co, Law Books, 12 30; Th Bobbs-Melrril Co, do. 11.90; The Lawyers Cooperative Pub. Co, do. 20.00: West Publishing Co, do, M OO; Arm Auto aV Truck Wreckers, Misc., 43 00: Adolphson'a, Exp, 13 00; George Allen Hardware. Misc., 23 8S; American Asphalt Paving Co., do, 1.807 86; Leo A. Andreas, Trans., 18.00; Armco Drainage li Metal Products Inc. Misc, 2,127.41; BaUou tt Wright, do. 130 09: Bernhardt Redi-Mix. Inc., CM. 120 19; Bearings Specialty Ce., Misc., IJ1; Broadway Tire Service. Tires. (3 00; E. H. Burrell, lllptn Stw a now smorf spring and tummtr wardrob from hundreds and hundreds of yardt of frith nw fabritt Ptnnywls; Practical and Prttty. WOVEN TISSUE GINGHAM 36" Wide Washable Yd. Reg. 69c Yard First quality, on boVs Vi" and V check. cneck. SAVE 26c YARD U Ironing Needed! Irt QmHItt SOLID " COLOR PL1SSE . Reg. 59c yd. Summer's airiest, most practical fabric. Ideal for shirts, blouses, dresses and nightwear. White, pastel, medium and dark shades. Washfast. SAVE 26c YARD J. J. NEWBERRY CO "We should have done something then. If we 'had, things would be different today, and we wouldn't be living among all these ruins." Discussing today's Stahlhelm, Gurth admits that Its aims are dill frankly oohtical. West Ger many has many other veterans' i organizations, but, Gurth says: "Our organization lays more stress on tradition and polities. The other groups are mostly interested in getting pensions for their members." In Berlin, the Communists have made so much noise about the Stahlhelm that it has almost been forced to go underground. It tried j Misc., 284 84; Albert L. Canoy. Trans, 1700; Capital Chevrolet Cadillac. Inc., Misc., 151.01; Cspital Drug Store. Sups, 419 43; Capital Auto Parts. Misc, 139 04; Capitol Lumber Co, do, 111.60: Capital Tractor Si Equip. Co , do, 10919; City of Salem, do, 103 14: City Water Dept., Water, 6106: Chas. E. Clarkson, Misc, 114 68: Columbia Equip. Co, Rent, 150.00: Culyrar Motor Sales Co, Misc, 49 53. The Commercial Book Store, Sups, 199 85; Commercial Sand at Gravel Co, GM, 844.80; C. H. Coyle, Rent, 10 00: Davidson! Auto Service. Reps, 6 00; Joe Dhooghe. Scalp Beauty, I 00; Dough-ton Hardware. Misc, 110 10: G. A. Downs Class Shop, do, 1.33; Dupll-csting Products Inc. Sups, 13 21; Eicher A, Co, do, 1 73; Electric Service, Reps, 32 30; EoU Electric Co, Misc., He: Evergreen Chemical at Soap Co, Soap. 3100; Feiring General Tire Service, Inc., Tirea, 13.28; General Petroleum Corp , Crease, 9.73: Colden Pheasant. eMals. 22 30; Gooch Logging Supply. GM. 28 00; J. B. Gray At Son. Sups, 25.10: A. C. Haag St Co, Reps . II 19: L. R. Hag-ner. Oil. 38 00: Hank's Parking Lot. Parking. 123 50: J. E. Haaeltine ac Co, Misc, 48 37; Henry's Photo, da, 105; Howard Cooper Corp, Reps, 131 60; F. G. Hubert, Rent. 10 00: Interstate Tractor tt Equip. Co, Misc, 1.854 46; H. F. Jensen. Clerk, Exp, 30 00; Johnson Si Siewert. do, 135 50: Lou Johnson Co, Inc, do, 8.71: Kay Typewriter Co, do. 1130: Kelier Sand at Gravel Ce, GM, 35 00; T. U Kuhna Co, Misc, 9 30; Ira Jorgen-sen Co, do. 18S.28; Logger It Contractors Machinery Co, Reps, 194.90: Virgil Long. Trans, 18 00: McEwan's Plejlo Shop, Sups, 29 40; Needham's. do, 182 29; Harry Nieman, oil, 108.00; Nnrris-Walker Paint Mrs. Co, Sups, 1.184 81; Otto Oelke. OH. 108.80; Ore- ? on Physicians Service. OPS. 1.019 99; scific Auto Supply, Reps, 1 13; Pacific Light At Power Co, Lights, 1 00; Pacific Light It Power Co, do, 1 70; The Pacific Tel. t Tele. Co. Tele, 1 182 75; Peck Brothers. Tires, 8.92: Philippl Motor Co, Misc., 6.31; Portland General Electric Co, LAP, 70388; Portland Road Lumber Yd, Misc., 36.80; Quisenberry Pharmacies, Sups, 104 89; Remington Rand Inc. Equip, 199.40: Robertson St Kurts, Oil. 68 40; Roen Typewriter Exchange, Sups.. 2838; Erroi W. Ross Oil Co, Diesel, 8084; Selfron Supply Co, Misc, 19.71: Salem Auto Parts Co, do. 84 03: Salem Brake St Wheel Aligning Serv, do, ill; Salem Concrete Pip Si Products Co, Culv, 27630: Salem Hardware Co, Misc, 176; Sjlem Laundry It Cleaners, Exp , 1 52; Salem Medical Lab.. Misc, 11690: Salem Printing Ac Blue Print Inc.. do. 34 39: Salem Steel At Supply Co, Misc, 189.63: Salem Tent At Awn-, tiff Co, Reps, 2 00; Salem Till Co, RW, 1290; Salem Welding Supply, Sups, 601; Santiam Rock Pro. Co, GM. 932 90; Shell Oil Co, Gas., 7.42; Smith Auto Parts Co, Reps, 173; Fred W. Smith Lumber Co, Sups, 17.12; Snap-on Tools, do, K 23; Standard Oil Co. of Calif, Misc, 12899; State Public Welfare Commission, Car f Poor. 74.2O3.30; Statesman-Journal Newspaper, Adv., 84! 74; Dean Steele, Scalp Bounty, S 30: Stevenson Rock Products Co., GM, II.-387.92: E. G. Byron. Trans, 14 00: Lloyd I. Taylor. Trans, 2OO0; Tide Water Associated Oil Co, Misc, 1,-515 21; Transport Clearings, do, 100: Truck Sales it Service. Reps, 9 51; Union Oil Co. of Calif, Misc, 333 68; Union Title Insurance Co., RW, 20.00; , TJnruh-Knapp Printing Co, Sups, 44 70; Vslley Concrete Co., GM, 1,122 00; Valley Motor Co, Misc, 202 24; Valley Sand if Gravel Co, Vot-eJyttJ HmsI boff oud nnnrfinTI' Yordt of fresh broodclolh at a loving pricel Foe dresses, summer suits, skirt end-tops, youngsters' togs. In white check pastels, medium end j -L- KITCHEN BORDER PRINTS Percale and Broadcloth In 2 to 10-yd. lengths. 36" wide. Ideal for curtains and aprons, skirts. ' ' YARDAGE-SECOND FLOOR to hold. Hi meetings in secret, es pecially since the Communists carried out t full-scale riot against a Stahlhelm meeting early in mi. News of a meeting's location- generally in a beer hall Iraki out, and the Communists immediately organize, or threaten 19 organize, a riot. Faced with the possibility of wrecked furniture I i lk V L.ll nulnn neany always nun mv piuur-helmers admission. So they find a new beer hall, and hope nobody knows they are meet Inn there. Outsiders, esoeciall I.. -I..... . U- aiUI- photographers, are almost always banned. CM, 188 00; Valley Welding Supply Co, Misc. 417 34; Vle.Ho Send At Cravel, GM, 115 30; Walling Sand At Gravel Co., GM, 4.631.80; Warren Northwest, Inc, Cold Mix, 1M60 Western Union, Tele, 4 10; Willamette Valley Transfer Co , Frt. 4 0O Llle U Wilt, Trans, 1800; Denver Young, Mnr 93.82: Zellerbach Pa per Co, Sups., 140 82; Walter H. tot' el Co, Misc., 409 31; Wm.. At Mame, Hoar. Oil. 162 00; Wm. At Mama Hoar, do, 1100; John S. At Gladys V, Hargreayes, RW Option. 100; August J. At Mary E. Herr. do, Loot Harold A. At Llllie L Larsen. do, 9 00. W. J. Perkins Sr.. At Mildred Perkins, do, 9 00; Rudolph At Minnie ' Stedell, do, 9 00; Leo D. At Monica B. Steffen, do, 100. - PROCEEDINGS March 1, 1938 Petition , for Int.-provement of Mahrt Ave.; Dr. Schwenke authorized as sub herd inspector on Remnold Wshl herd, March 1. Indemnity claim of Wm. J. Schmld. final hearing 3-30-34; Prti-tlon for proper drainage facilities vicinity of Silvcrton Rd. and Underpass: Contract with Beall Pipe and Tank Coip. tor porlabl asphalt stnr age tank. March 8, Contract on tires. Lytic Tire Mart; Permit to haul lodes, Arnold B. Syverton. John Zellner. March 6, Bid on tires. Perk Bros, et al. March. 8. Petition for Improvement of Lone Oak Rd ; Pipe lin permit. City cf Salem; Permit la haul logs. W. W. Lumber Co. March 9, Final hearing on Indemnity claim of Alois P. Dud a; Petition for proposed Lake Lahlth Water Con-trol District; Permit to hsul logs, Delayne H. Paulsen. March II, Per-mlt to move 1 houses, Bsles and Bradv; Permit to haul logs, Howard E. Endicnlt, Howard Henmngsen, Wm. R. Keeney. March 13, Indemnity claim of Tom Webb, final hearing 3-30-34: Bond for Issuance of duplicate warrant to Truck Salrs and Service Co. March 14, Plat nf Clearlaae Addition No 1. March 13, Permit to move Cat, Henry Wilme, Arthur B. Page. March 19. Permit t haul logs, Wm. Roy Lambert, D L. Sledge. John Mathews: Q. C. Deed from School Dist. 24CJ to Marion County; tC. Deed from C. A. and Gladya L. Vibbert to Marlon Coun- ty; Warranty Deed from Duke L. Bishop and Dona Bishop to Marion County. March SO, 1 Indemnity claim of John R. Hinderllter and Sons, final hearing 4-2-34; Permit to haul logs, Jamea A. Michael; March 21, Order designating Stsyton M.ul as newspsper to publish Annual Tas foreclosure list: Permit to haul cord-wood. T. L. and j4.li.ee E. Shipp; Or der setting hearing on proposed formation of Jeflersnn Rural Fire District; Agreement with City of Salem to merge city and county planning commission. March 22. Plat of Liberty Gardens Annex No. 1; Pole line rmlt, Portlsnd Gen. Elec. Co ; Beer license, Marvin and Roae Lone: Li cense to conduct. York's Auto Wreck- me and Scrap Yard. March 23, Beer license, Fred and Helen Relchengerg-r; Street Opening Bond by Vincent Neal Excsvsting Co. March 24, Beee license, Marlone ana vern Joseph. March 17. I Pah Hons end map In re Sard to proposed Suburban East Satin Waier District; Order setting nine n( certain Street In Woodburn: March 28, Transfer Order; Permit to hsul logs, D. W. Cain, Bethell and Fna-ter: Pole line permit. Portland Gen. Elec. Co. March 29. Beer license. Carl and Dorothy Cummlngs. March 30, Final hearing on Indemnity claims of Wm. J. Schmid, Tom Webb. iST I J6" dark shades 241 north liberty re. 0

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