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About La Grande observer. (La Grande, Or.) 1959-1968 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1959)
Observer, La Grande, Ore., Thuri., Sept. 17, 1959 Page 11
Cooking, Art Winners Listed
By Union County Fair Judges
This is another in the series of
winners tabulated and furnished
this newspaper by the Union
County Fair Board following com
pletion of the recent judging
Cooking: Bread, white yeast
Mrs. Miry Hermann. 1st, and Jes
sie Laird. 2nd; 100 per cent whole
wheat Susan Peterson, 1st, and
Jessie Laird, 2nd; Graham yeast
bread (not more than a third
white flour) Mrs. Spencer Burch,
1st, aiid Anita Pipes, 2nd; nut
bread, unfrosted Leon a Wor
thington, , 1st, and Juanita
Daniels, 2nd; unfrosted fruit
bread Susan Peterson, 1st, and
Rosemary Teuscher, 2nd; yeast
rolls, white Mrs. Spencer Burch,
1st, and Anita Pipes, 2nd; yeast
rolls, whole wheat Susan Peter
son, 1st, and Mrs. Spencer Burch.
2nd; sweet rolls or maple bars,
made with yeast Mrs. Spencer
Uurch. 1st, and Mrs. Charlie
Komma, 2nd; coffee cake, made
with baking powder Susan Pet
erson. 1st; baking powder bis
cuits Leona Worthington, 1st
and Susan Peterson, 2nd; muf
tuis Mrs. Earl Hermann, 1st.
and Mrs. Frank .Goshorn, 2nd.
cakes. Angel,, frosted Mrs
tTonk Robenson, 1st, and Leona
Christmas fruit cake Loma
Carlson. 1st; other fruit cake
liima Carlson, 1st; light layer
cakp, frosted Anita Pipes, 1st.
af.d Mrs. Mary Hermann, 2nd;
dark layer cake, frosted Anita
mi ij. Ll mm I in imllVlMrftiin Tnii
COMEDY SHOWING HERE Glenn Ford and Debbie
Reynolds, as a pair of newlyweds, find the road to love
a bit rocky in a scene from "It Started With A Kiss,"
MGM's rollicking comedy of an Air Force sergeant
whose young wife joins him at his base in Spain. Much
of the picture was filmed on location in Madrid and oth
er Spanish cities. Co-starred" in the Cinemascope and
color production are Eva Gabor, Gustavo Roio and Fred
'It Started With A Kiss1
Now Playing At Granada
"It Started With A Kiss," star
ring Glenn Ford and Debbie Rey
nolds, opened Wednesday night
at the Granada theatre in La
It is a laugh-loaded story of an
Air Force Sergeant who buys a
raTfle at a charity bazaar and
wins both a fabulous luxury car
of the future and a bride.
When he is sent to an Air Force
base in Spain, he is followed first
by the bride, then by the Lincoln
Futura, and both provide hilarious
complications. Show girl Maggie,
who had impetuously married G.I.
Joe after a whirlwind courtship,
when what she really was after
was a millionaire, now begins to
timitauix, mini. ji i' n vv
eran Air Force Pilot, who acci
dentaly shot down a companion
jet during a routine training mis
sion, didn't know his F102 Delta
Dagger Fighter was armed.
The shooting occurred northeast
of here Monday and 1st Lt. Al
bert L. Prudcn,'25, Raleigh, N.C..
pilot of the -plane that was struck
by an air to air missile, para
chuted to safety from 38.000 feet
with only minor injuries.
Lt.. Col. Montie L. Davis Jr.. 37,
commanding officer of the 71st
Fighter Interceptor Squadron at
Selfridge Air force Base near
Mount Clemens, Mich., fired the
missile from a substitute plane
assigned to him only minutes be
fore the training mission.
He said he was prepared to
take off in his own F102. which
he knew wbs unarmed, but his
crew chief signaled him to cut
the engine because of trouble in
the aft section.
"I called the tower and asked
for another aircraft." Davis said.
"I knew that we were already
' late on the mission and I hurried
my pre-flight check. Had I made
a complete check, I would have
known that it was armed with
rockets and missiles. I didn't do
H.- I'm the world's biggest knot
Davis, a native of Jackson,
Miss., said he pressed the trigger
- and there was a cloud of smoke
"I couldn't believe my eyes.'
he said. "At first. I hoped it was
a rocket and it would miss. Then
I rniili sm it u-n n missile and
I knew he didn't have a chance.
The missile struck the wing of
Pruden's jet, but he was able to
eject himself and start a 45-min-ute
parachute Elide to earth.
MONTY AGAINST DYING
LONDON i CPU-Field Marshal
viscount . Montgomery Tuesday
called off a scheduled visit to Hol
land thift vmIt fnr tho lihpration
anniversary festivities because of
a cold. Montgomery said he was
getting along all right "but when
you get a chill you don t want to
go chasing about the continent.
Then you die and I am against
regret her impulsive action and
insists that their marriage be
given a month's trial on a Pla
tonic basis. And it seems the gla
morous Lincoln Futura is going
to set Joe back exactly $17,500
How Joe solves both his prob
lems, with the added complica
tion of a dashing Spanish bull
fighter who admires both the car
and Joe's 'wife, makes for a story
that starts out not only with a
kiss but a howling series of
laughs and ends on a similarly
hilarious note in a mad marital
mix-up of bedrooms and beds.
'It Started With a Kiss" was
filmed in Cinemascope and color
on locations in Madrid, Granada.
Barcelona, Segovia and Seville.
marking the first time these Span
ish backgrounds have been used
for a contemporary film story.
Playing co-starring roles with
Ford and Miss Reynolds are Eva
Gabor, Gustavo Rojo and Fred
Clark. An Areola Production for
Mctro-Goldwyn-Mayer. it was pro
duced by Aaron Roseberg and
directed by George Marshall.
Charles Lederer wrote the screen
play from a story by Valentie
To White House
WASHINGTON (UPI) Mrs.
Nikita Khrushchev brought mod
est grandmotherly elegance to the
White House Tuesday night.
But Christian Dior might not
have thought so. If the late high
priest of fashion had seen the So
viet first lady at the White House
dinner, he probably would have
described her as "dowdy" in a
room full of exquisitely dressed
Mrs. Khrushchev wore a teal
blue, taffeta-like gown with a
black thread running through the
fabric. It had a low "v neck and
a fairly narrow skirt with no
folds, pleats, or fancy arrange
A large gold rimmed broach
with green and white stones dec
orated the center of her dress
ghe carried a black beaded eve
;)Her graying hair was groomed
in 'a soft, long page-boy style. On
Itaf lips was just a touch of lip
TNina Khrushchev -glittered much
less than Mrs. Eisenhower, who
was in gold brocade and white
But the Soviet premier'! wife
looked her very best, and it was
obvious that painstaking prepara
tion had gone into her appear
ance. Her two stepdaughters also
were attractively dressed.
The younger, Rada, wore an
ivory brocade cocktal-type dress
with a jacket. Her dark blonde
hair was brushed Into a casual
cap. The other. Yulia, wore a
dotted black and white net dress
with her hair pulled back in a
Mrs. Khrushchev and her step
daughters obviously wanted to
make a good impression.
Pipes, 1st, and Mrs. Mary Her
mann, 2nd; best decorated layer
cake Mrs. Gertie Lentz. 1st, and
Kern Killingbeck, 2nd; dark
loaf cake, frosted Mrs. Em
try Gerber, 1st, and Mrs. Dan
Westcnskow, 2nd; gingerbread
plain Jaunita Daniels, 1st; cup
cakes Leona Worthington, 1st
ind Mrs. Dan Westenskow, 2nd.
'ookies, drop Mrs. Glen Henry
1st, and Mrs. Frank Goshorn, 2nd:
rolled sugar cookies Leona
Worthington, 1st, and Laura Tay
lor, 2nd; fruit cookies Leona
Worthington, 1st, and Juanita
Daniels, 2nd; ice box cookies
Juanita Daniels, 1st, and Mrs.
frank Goshorn, 2nd; filled
cookies Leona Worthington, 1st;
Brownies and fruit bars Mrs.
Mrs. Clara John, 1st, and Leona
Worthington, 2nd; doughnuts
Bonnie Arnoldus, 1st; pics, ap
ple, 2-crust Lecna Worthington.
1st; and Mrs. Mary Hermann
2nd; . other 2-crust pie Leona
Worthington, 1st, and Mrs
Henry Koch, 2nd; pumpkin pie
Leona Worthington, 1st, and
Loma Carlson. 2nd; mincemeat
Mrs. Mary Hermann, 2nd; candy
(V pound), fudge Mrs. Glen
Henry, 1st, and Lecna Worthing
ton. 2nd; caramels Leona Wor
thington, 1st, and Bonnie Arnold
us, 2nd; Fondant Bonnie Ar
noldus, 1st; Divinity Mrs. Glen
Henry, 1st, and Bonnie Arnoldus.
2nd; toffee Leona Worthington,
1st, and Juanita Daniels, 2nd.
Also Candy display (3 varie
ies), Leona Worthington, ' 1st,
and Mrs. Glen Henry, 2nd; spe
cial (bon-bon), Mrs. D. B. Shrum
1st; specials: bread entry from
1 to 12 Susan Peterson 1st;
light layer cake and dark layer
Anita Pipes, 1st; pie entry 34
to 41 Leona Worthington, 1st.
Junior exhibitor: Fleisch
mann's yeast Mrs. Spencer
Burch, 1st; wheat league cake
Elsie Komma, 1st, Mrs. A. K.
Gibson, 2nd, and Mrs. Vernon
Art Department: original paint
ings: Oil Alma Torres, La
Grande, 1st, O. L. Jenkins, La
Grande, 2nd, and M. Jarnagin,
Union, 3rd; water color Joan
Merrill, La Grande, 1st, Winifred
Oesterling, La Grande, 2nd, and
C. H. Point, La Grande, 3rd; oth
er media Lynn Wieden, Sum-
merville 1st, M. Jarnagin, 2nd,
and Winifred Oesterling, . 3rd;
drawing or print H. Voetburg,
La Grande, 1st, Mary Comisky,
Union, 2nd, and Phyllis Cockran,
La Grande, 3rd; photographs,
any subject (black and white),
L. E. Johnson, La Grande, 1st,
and Joe Diehl, La Grande, 2nd;
color or tint Dwight Bloom,
Cove, 1st; arts and crafts, basket
ry Neva Elliot, Elgin, . 1st;
leather work Mrs. Wray Mc
Corey, La Grande, 1st, and
Georgia Lampkin, Alicel, 2nd.
Metal work Mrs. Dan Westen
skow, La Grande, 1st, and Bar
bara Morrison. La Grande, 2nd;
wood work Melvin Young, La
Grande. 1st; other crafts Joan
Merrill. 1st, and Lorraine Bates.
Rt. 2, La Grande, 2nd; hand weav
ing Lewa Agcr, La Grande, 1st;
jewelry, metal Mrs. Bruce Mor
hcad, La' Grande, 1st; original
ceramics, sculpture jneima
Hogg, La Grande, 1st, and Lynn
Wieden, Summerville, 2nd;
thrown ware Charles Point, 1st;
hand formed pieces Thclms
Hofig. 1st: commrcial green
ware, underglaze decorations
Vivian Dodson, La Grande, 1st;
fancy glazes William Daniels
1st, and Vivian Dotson, 2nd.
Childrens arts, paintings, any
media Nancy Orr, La Grande
1st, Russ Sudbrock, La Grande
2nd, and Ron McDonald, La
Grande, 3rd; drawings or print
Susie Sudbrock, La Grande.
1st, and Ron McDonald, 2nd
soap carvings Bill Morgan, La
Grande, 1st; and Jean Pipes, La
Grande, 2nd; wood work Bill
Morgan, La Grande, 1st; and Mart
Counsel, Rt 2, La Grande, 2nd
leather work Elton Nurmi, 1
Grande, 1st; plastic work Dor
Bloom, La Grande, 1st, and Bill
Morgan, 2nd; other work or
crafts Bob Bork, La Grande, 1st
and LeRay Rundall, Cove, 2nd
special drawings Susie Sud
Courts To Oust
Union Head Hoffa
WASHINGTON lUPI) - Court
appointed monitors have asked a
federal court to oust James R.
Hoffa as president of the Teams
ters Union, charging that he mis
handled $675,000 in union funds
The monitors made their re
quest Monday in an Interim re
port to Federal Judge F. Dickin
son Letts on their policing of the
giant union. Letts appointed the
three-man board in 1958 to keep
a check on Hoffa's administration.
The report, which the union's
representative on the board re
fused to sign, charged that the
$675,000 was deposited in banks
where it drew no interest for the
benefit of union members.
in n rase, the monitors said.
. nnrtinn of the monev was used
to further the operations of a ,
Florida estate corporation in
which llnffa had an interest, j
NEW EOC FACULTY
Miss Amelia E. Jossi is
assistant professor of
education and supervis
or of teaching at Eastern
Oregon College. Though
college classes wont get
underway until Sept. 28,
Miss Jossi is already on
duty as fourth grade
teacher in Ackerman,
school. She, has her bach
elor of science and mas
ter of science degree
from EOC, and has
taught in Clatskanie and
Warren public schools,
and most recently at Ri
veria in La Grande.
AS FINE PEOPLE
MOSCOW (LTD A new era of
good feeling toward Americans
burst upon Moscow today.
Glowing reports in the Soviet
press and on Moscow Radio of
Premier Nikita Khrushchev's re
ception in Washington dissolved
the traditional aloofness toward
Even the Voice of America was
allowed to report factually and in
Russian the news of Khrushchev's
arrival. For ten years it has been
jammed bv Soviet stations.
(Broadcasts by the American
"Radio Liberation" which mixed
commentary, some tritical, into
its newscasts on Khrushchev were
jammed as much as ever before,
a spokesman for the American
Committee for' .Liberation said in
Moscow Radio, after broadcast
ing an account from Washington
on Khrushchev's meeting with
President Eisenhower, ended with
a special weather forecast for the
eastern part of the United States
(good I the first time
could remember such an act.
The usual stiffness toward for
eigners began to unbend when the
exchange of visits was announced.
By the time Khrushchev landed
we reeling was one of holiday
mood. And with each passing hour
of his visit the feelinpc
Americans became warmer.
The Russians regard the
Khrushchev visit as a prelude to
the end of the cold war and ant
as if restraints are now off. Their
attitude seems to say: "It's okay
now." There were new departures
in reporting, and Tass, the official
news agency, carried Eisenhow-
Editor's Note: The following
nalytit of Nikita Khruthchtv't
rtctption in tho United Statot
wot written by Honry Shapiro,
UPI Mmcow Bureau chiof who
is accompanying tho Soviet pro
mitr on hit tour.
By HENRY SHAPIRO
UPI Staff Writer
WASHINGTON (CPU Soviet
sources here have expressed satis
faction with Washington's official
and popular reception of Premier
Soviet correspondents covering
the premier's visit described the I
reception as "warm and friendly" I
in their reports to Moscow.
The assessment did not tally
with that of most non-Soviet re
porters who watched the official i
ceremonies at Andrews Air Force 1
Base and followed the presiden
tial motorcade to Blair House.
The estimated 200.000 civilians
restrained and undemonstrative. '
There was no singular display of
either enthusiasm or hostility, ;
Many citizens appeared to be on
the streets out of simple curiosity 1
to see the world's number one
Most Rtterved Roctption j
It was probably the most re
served reception the globe trot
ting Soviet premier has experi
enced in the course of his wan
derings from little Finland to
Soviet observers here appeared
to be pleasantly surprised by the
lack of hostility such as might i
have been displayed had Khrush
chev come here a year or so ago
when American-Soviet relations
were at their lowest point.
At any rate the reciprocity con
scious Russians were taking note
of Khrushchev's reception for use
when President Eisenhower visits
the Soviet Union. The official hon
ors Eisenhower will receive in
Russia later this fall unquestion
ably will be influenced by Khrush
chev's experience here.
Satisfied With Talks
Sources close to the Soviet dele
gation also indicated moderate
satisfaction with the results of the
two hour White House talk be
tween Eisenhower and Khrush
"Not too bad for a beginning."
said one Russian. He pointed out
that the discussions were business-like,
frank and friendly.
The. whole catalogue of interna
tional problems was reviewed and
will ,be discussed again today
when Soviet Foreign Minister An
drei Gromyko and Secretary of
State Christian A. Herter meet for
a further exchange of views in
preparation for final talks at
Camp David, Md., on Sept. 25
er's welcoming speech in full.
The Soviet press told its readers
today a "solid wall of 300,000
Americans" gave Khrushchev
"stormy applause and ovations"
when he arrived in Washington.
The reports described the Wash
ington scene as one of overwhelm
ing approval by mammoth, friend
ly, handkerchief-waving crowds.
Washington was so packed with
people, said the official govern
ment newspaper Izvestia, that
"there was not even a place to
drop an apple."
"Long before the arrival of the
airplane, several thousand resi
dents gathered to greet the head
of Soviet power," Izvestia said.
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Warden's Old Fashioned
When you try some of our
aautage, you'll say it's the
Now that cooler weather it
here, oyttort ore firm and in
2 lbs. 98c
Made from boned out whole
cercots boot. Bott in town.
LOCKER BEEF SPECIAL
U.S. STANDARD GRADE
BEEF. 49c lb.
Thit price includes cutting and wrapping by thote who know
tho only correct way of procotting moat.
ijl W. j
We Oiier You MORE - MUCH
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Pillsbury Gold Medal D. Snow
Peter Pan Chili Con
CARNE . 30-oz. tin 57
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B LGE. $1100
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Old South Grapefruit
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MILK ....8 qi. size 59'
Peas, Beans, Carrot
CORN .8 s T
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LOCAL GARDEN FRESH
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as SUPER MART S