The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, August 11, 1956, Page 5, Image 5

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    (Catty News OaSed's i
1 . -Ji
Former Jewell County Kansans
and their families arc Invited to
attend a picnic Aug. 19 at 12:30
P m. in Kenilworth Park. 3300 S B.
Holgate, Portland, Oliver Basart,
president of the rx-Kansans group,
announced Friday.
Now Now Now
Moore Heat Inc., 430 S. Church St.,
Klrctro Ray Baseboard heat to Sa
lem vicinity.
Local canning peat-hen, Lancaster
Drive. 3 blks. south 4 Corners.
Building permits were issued
Friday to M. T. Haverland, to
build a one-story duplex at 630
and MO N. 18th St.. $17,000, and
Herbert Busch, to alter a house at
12a ath St., $75.
Dental plates repaired while you
wait at Painless Parker Dentist,
12S -N. Liberty, Salem. ladv.)
New Officers
Joins Salem
Police Force
A new Salem police officer be
gan his work with the city force
Otho Dale Olson. 220 43rd St..
fills one of three vacancies in the
police department as the result of
a civil service exam held July 12.
Donald R. C'ornlorlh, 1022 Park
way Dr., was previously appointed
to one of the vacant positions. A
third man will be named later this
month. Police Chief Clyde A. War
ren said Friday,
Olson has lived in Salem for the
past 17 years. He was recently
employed by a Salem contractor
and has also worked at the state
penitentiary, ,
Cornforth served in a temporary
capacity with the police depart
ment for about a month prior to
receiving his civil service appoint
ment. He recently returned to Sa
lem after a four-year hitch in the
Olson will work the early morn
ing shift at the city police station.
Cornforth Is currently working the
evening shift.
Eighteen men took the civil serv
ice exam for the patrolman jobs.
Alfred Mundt, secretary of the ci
vil service commission, said men
passing the exam ' including re
quisite physical) were Grant W.
Chipps. Olson. Cornforth, Joseph
W. Wooten. Charles T. Carter Jr.,
Clen.O. 'Yates, James E. Covey,
Marvin W. Karn and William
Thurston. Two of those passing the
lest have retained or accepted oth
er jobs, Warren said.
Two men serving in a temporary
capacity on the police force will
be replaced as a result of the civil
service exams.
Men who passed the exam but
idid not score high enough to win
jnne of the vacancies will be placed
on a wailing list..
Attendance Up
Salem playground instructors re
ported sizeable increases in both
participation and audience in the
Hobby Horse show which ended
the list of special days for this
Reason for the 30-per-cent in
crease in number of entries, com
pared with previous special days
of the summer playground pro
gram, probably was the high in
terest the children seemed to have
in the hobby horses which they
made themselves as a playground
activity, one instructor said.
Many of the children have re
quested more woodwork in the two
weeks remaining of the summer
program, which will end with pic
nics at each playground Aug. 24,
another instructor said.
Beverly Simpson vs. Hugh Gene
Simpson: Plaintiff's complaint for
divorce charges cruel and inhu
man treatment and asks for cus
tody and $100 monthly support for
two minor children and approval
of a certain property stipulation.
Married Dec. 18, 1953, at Silver
Ion, Ore.
Helmer Hamberg and ' Nora
Hamherg vs. Helen Spry: Civil
suit based on alleged conversion
by the defendant of certain per
sonal property belonging to plain
tiffs who ask judgment for $7,500.
Marie Christensen vs. Elijah A.
Chisholm: Civil suit based on
traffic accident: plaintiff asks
judgment for $7,500.
C. K. Wing vs. Lula E. Wing:
Tlaintiff's complaint for divorce
charges cruel and inhuman treat
ment and asks judgment award
ing $100 monthly alimony . and
custody and $50 monthly support
for one minor rhild to defendant.
Estate of Fred B., St ickney, de
ceased: Final account approved.
Robert Jay Christensen. 20, fac
tory worker. St. Joseph, Mo., and
Anna Maxine Blanton, 14, Stayton.'
Ramon C. Villastrign, 21, la
borer, St. Paul, and Viola Torrez,
20, laborer, St. Paul. '
Ray J. Wood, 26, laborer, 1740
Lee St., and Marjorie J Wood,
26. cannery worker, 1740 Wood St.
Richard de Zeng Pierce, Jr., 32.
medical technologist, 116 Marion
St., and Barbara Borden, Flynn,
22, registered nurse, 116 Marion
Weir Harry Bell. 33. teacher.
Homer, Alaska, and. Ethel Jane
Knutnik, 30, teacher, Homer,
A aink in the women's, restroom
at a Rocket Service station at 2225
N. Commercial was ripped from
the wall, Kenneth Lyman, manager
of the station, told Salem police
Friday. - - - '
50-lb. Variety Freeier Pack. Cut
and wrapped for any size family.
Beer and Pork or ail Beef as de
sired, $2e.5. l ib. Wieners Free.
Midget Market, 351 State St. Phone
3-49B8. Same owner and location
i since 1915.
Amazing new roof that a lot of
people are talking about. Most im
portant contribution to better roofs
in our 20 years. John Manville
Seal-O-Matlc shingles. Call Mathis
Bros. Ph. 4-6831.
Mark Iveans, 3425 Turner Rd.,
reported to city police Friday that
three tires on his car were slashed
while the vehicle was parked near
S. 14th and Oxford streets.
We sell Quality Meats at lowest
possible prices every day not just
Special Days.' 5-lb. Box Wieners
11.8. Young Pork Roasts 31c Ih.
Poi k Loin end Roast 49c lb. Steer
Beef Roasts 39c lb.' Round Steak
IWc lb. Midget Market, 351 State
Street, Phone 3-4988;
Public Interest in what you have
to sell is aroused quickly by. Classi
fied Ads. Dial 4-6811 now.
Unsightly facial hair removed
safely, permanently. Price's Beau
ty Salon. Ph. 3-5859. . (adv.)
Solon Seeks
State Post as
Henry Semon, Klamath Falls,
Friday filed here as an Independ
ent candidate for representative in
the state legislature from the 30th
representative district, Klamath
Semon has served 12 terms in
the House as a Democrat. His
latest filing was by petition.
During most of his legislative
career he has served as a member
of the joint ways and means com
mittee and is a member of the
state emergency board.
The time for independent candi
dates to file for the November elec
tion expires Aug. 27.
Big Share of
Fair Prizes
Due Cattle
Sparked by a new superinten
dent, Earl Schar of Silverton, the
beef and dairy cattle departments
will .come in for. a major share
of the more than $60,000 in cash
premiums offered to exhibitors at
the 1956 State Fair set for Satur
day, Sept. 1, through Saturday.
Sept. 8. reports Leo Spitzbart,
fair manager.
Cash prizes to individual cattle
breeds will average more than
$1,500 per breed, Schar reports.
With draft horses no longer a
big part of the Oregon (arm
scene, attention has drifted to
pleasure horses and ponies, Schar
said. There were 48 Shetland pony
entries last year from as far away
as Montana, and even more are
expected this year, the superin
tendent said.
Cattle entries will close on Aug.
18. A few entries have already
been received.
Including 4-H and FFA entries,
more than 1,000 birds will likely
be exhibited, reports Kenneth Jen
nings, poultry superintendent.
Jack Kerker, Concord, Calif., will
be here to judge poultry for the
first time.
Two Damage
Suits Started
Two suits, each asking 17.SO0
damages, wert filed Friday in
Marion County Circuit Court.
One was based on a traflic acci
dent that occurred July .14 on High
way 20 and its junction with Blue
Lake Road. Marie Christensen
started the action against Elijah
A. Chrisholm. A judgment of $7,
500 is asked for injuries allegedly
suffered by the Christensen woman
in the collision.
Helmer and Nora Hamberg filed
suit against Helen Spry, charging
her with conversion and disposal
of certain personal property, al
legedly left in her keeping.
The personal property consists
chiefly of household furnishings,
the complaint stated. Judgment
for $2,500 general damages as the
value of the property, and for $5,
000 exemplary damages are
CARNAHAN To Mr. nr Mrs.
Benjamin Carnahan, 1025 N, 17th
St., a son, Friday. Aug. 10, at
Salem General Hospital.
CLOVD To Mr. and -Mrs. .lames
K. Cloyd, Salem Route 4. Box 39.
a son, Thursday, Aug. 9, at Salem
General Hospital.
ELpHICK-To Mr. and Mrs. Eu
gene D. Elphick, 216 Storlz St..
a son, Friday, Aug. 10, at Salem
General Hospital.
FREDERICKS To Mr. and Mrs.
Lanny Fredricks. Stayton, a daugh
ter, Friday. Aug. 10, at Salem
Memorial Hospital.
HELLESTO To Mr. and Mrs.
Laurence Helleslo, 476 Marino Dr.
a daughter, Friday. Aug. 10, at
Salem Memorial Hospital,
Death Claims
Wagon Trek's
Last Survivor
The last survivor of a pioneer
wagon train which traveled from
Missouri to Montana in the early
1880 s died at a Salem nursing
home Friday.
Peter Stevens, 84, 1073 Candle
wood Dr., was one of 76 persons
who made the trip in covered wa
gons. He was 10 years old at the
Stevens, a retired farmer, was
bora in Missouri Sept. 28. 1871. He
was a cattleman in Montana until
1911 when he moved to Alberta
where he was also a rancher.
A resident of Salem since 1918,
Stevens formerly operated a farm
four miles east of here. His wife,
Lenora. died in Salem in 1929.
Stevens was a member of the
Baptist church, Woodmen of the
World and the Masonic lodge.
Survivors include a daughter,
Mrs. Jerrold (Grace) Baer, San
Francisco ; a son, Roy Stevens,
Salem; four grandchildren and sev
en great grandchildren. .
Funeral' services will be held
Monday at 1:30 p.m. ia the chapel
of the Clough-Barrick funeral
home. Interment will be at City
view cemetery.
Tax Ruling
For Working
Children Told
A reminder of special tax exemp
tion rules for parents with children
working during summer vacation
was released Friday by R. C.
Granquist. district director of the
Internal Revenue Service in Port
land. Under certain circumstance,
working children may be claimed
as full exemptions for federal in
come tax purposes regardless of
their earnings, Granquist said. And
the children themselves may be
entitled to refunds in whole or part
of income taxes withheld from
their wages during their employ
ment. v-
The government's special exemp
tion rule, Granquist explained, ap
plies to children who will still be
under 19 year's of age at the end
of the year, and to children who
are full-time students, regardless
of age.
Exemptions may be claimed by
parents if they contribute more
than half the child's support, re
gardless of the amount earned by
the child. This law has been in
effect since 1954, Granquist said.
Prior to 1954, no person earning
$600 or more could be claimed as
a dependent by another taxpayer.
Some parents continue to have
their children stop work before
earning $600, the director said.
Children 19 and over must be
engaged in full-time . study at a
recognized educational institution
for at least five months of thyear
or. must be pursuing a full-time
qualified on - farm training pro
gram, Granquist said.
Illness Fatal
To Mrs. Lutz
Funeral services for Mrs. Ethel
I.nraine Lutz. 330 West Browning
Ave., will be held at 1:10 p.m.
Monday in the chapel of the W. T.
Rigdon funeral home, the Rev.
Brooks Moore officiating.
' .Mrs. Lutz, a photo finisher with
Klaslic Photoshop for the past'
six years, died Friday at her home.
She had been critically .ill for the
last month. '
Born Feb. 5, 1907. in Iowa. Mrs.
Lutz came to Salem with her
parents, Charles and Ellen Men
denhall, when she was seven years
Mrs. Lutz was a member of the
Rebekah lodge.
Survivors incluae nor parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Mendenhall. Vancou
ver, Wash.: a son. Jack Lutz. Sa
lem; two daughters, Mrs. Marjorie
Weston, Independence, and Mrs.
Margaret Mcintosh, Salem: two
brothers, Lloyd Mendenhall. Dal
las, and James Mendenhall. Sa
lem: two sisters. Mrs. Myrta Kos
tenborrler. Silverton. and Mrs. Ma
bel Cleveland. Grayland, Wash.,
and four grandchildren.
Interment will be at ' Belcrcst
Memorial Park.
Inmate Flees
Work Detail
A Gresham man. fined $250. in
municipal court Thursday on a
charge of driving while intoxicat
ed, walked away from a city work
crew in Bush's Pasture Friday
Richard Stanley Hutton was
missed from the crew about 4
p.m., city police said. He was
working off the fine at the rate of
$4 a day, officers reported.
Hutton was arrested Aug. 2. He
changed his plea to guilty in court
Thursday and was fined.
Another prisoner. Edward Billy.
Hnpland, Calif., working off a $15
fine, disappeared from a work
crew atMcNary Field Thursday
afternoon. He had not" been located
Friday. '
50 Wiles Par Gallon
4-Wheel Independent
Heater, Dttretter,
Turn lifnala
$1395 ;
rUUY -
Renault Sales & Service
1040 liberty teed Fhene 4-701
Leaders in VF Campaign
CY. f V. V'' !
V I .-..., ;j
' '" ,
( ill ii
Division chairman announced Friday for the United Fund driva
are: top left, Virgil A. Duff, Penney assistant manager, and,
right, Gertld W. Frank, Maiar A Frank Co. manager, mer
cantile co-chairmen; and, bottom left, Dean Pfoutt, Western
Paper Converting, and, right, Gut Moore, YMCA secretary,
industrial co-chairmen. -
Chicken, Beef Choice
Of Citu Businessmen
Start Writer, The statesman
Fried chicken and roast beef ap
pear to be luncheon favorites of
Salem business men' who eat in
downtown eateries, f.
Although one man leans toward
rattlesnake meat and frog legs.
A survey this week of about 500
members of Salem downtown
hncheon clubs showed that
chicken and roast beef tied for
top honors. In there pitching were
braised sirloin tips, short ribs and
The questionnaire, distributed
by the Marion Hotel to members
of seven professional and business
clubs, asked the members to list
their preferences.
Salad Favorite
In the salad department cottage
cheese with fruit took the lead.
rwith lettuce - and - tomato, tossed
green and cole, slaw coming lif
you'll pardon the expression up
fast. ,
Ice cream seemed to be the
favorite desert.
In the "remarks or added sug
gestions" portion of the question
naires younger men, like those in
the Salem Junior Chamber of
Commerce, pleaded mostly for
"bigger portions for less money."
But one hungry Jaycee wrote,
"anything, anytime."
For Duty in
Europe Taken
Army enlistments and re-enlistments
for assignments to Europe
are now being accepted, Sgt. Ivan
W. Compton of the Salem Army
recruiting station announced Fri
day. European duty was among sev
eral new choices of assignment of
fered including choice of type of
training before enlistment to quali
fied high school graduates, and'
direct enlistment for the field of
electronics with as much as one
year of schooling before being as
signed to a unit and job. . -
In the field of electronics the
applicant will have a choice of
where he wishes to be stationed in
the United States, Sgt. Compton
said., .A special two-year enlistment
is also available for certain appli
cants, he added.
u a-a
Bottle 2
I I w a aT
A staid Rotarian noted. "My
mother and wife taught me to eat
what is set before me." Another
Rotary member, who had been a
dinner guest at the home of Del
Milne, Marion manager, wrote,
"Get Mrs. Milne to do the cook
ing." Salmoa Near Top
Rotarians and insurance agents
placed salmon close to the top of
their lists. But most of the other
clubs, including Exchange, Ot pi
mists and Lions, turned thumbs
down on fish.
Cuts of meat apparently meant
little to the men. A certain recipe
for hamburger steak went over
big with nearly all those queried
while the same meat fixed in
another way (but still tasty) went
Roast pork and veal ranked in
the "take-it-or-leave-it" class with
most of the groups, but came in
last with Rotarians.
A philosophical member of the
Executive Club wrote on his ques
tionnaire, "Don't make it too
good. Or we won't have anything
to squawk about."
12 ToW.H
Featured Now At
State Ragweed!
Control Plan
Under Study
Legislation for control of rag
weed on private and public land
was under consideration at the
first meeting of the ragweed con
trol committee here Friday.
The group is a subcommittee of
the Oregon natural resources
The group agreed that ragweed
Is not an agricultural but public
health problem. Statistics pre
sented at the meeting indicated
that almost nine per cent of the
nation's population is allergic to
ragweed but the percentage may
be higher in Oregon. These statis
tics were submitted by Dr. Har
old Krickson, state health officer.
The proposed, legislation, pre
sented to the group, would con
trol this health hazard in Benton,
Clackamas, Clatsop, Columbia,
Lane, Linn. Lincoln. Marion, Mult
nomah. Polk. Tillamook, Washing
ton,. Yamhill. Coos, Curry and
Douglas counties. ' ,
These counties were selected for
the proposed legislation because
ragweed there affects a large part
of the population.'
The committee said the ragweed
crntrol program should, expand
only as additional . funds are pro
vided for counties seeking inclu
sion in the control program fi"m
the state emergency Doara or iu-
t"re legislature!,.
It was announced that a pro
gress report would b filed at the
August 15 meeting of the natural
resources ' committee. Friday's
proposal will be given further
study with an estimated cost of
the program considered. . -
The committee said it hoped to
have its legislative program com
pleted late this year. Any pro
gram finally approved by the
committee will be presented to
the 1957 Legislature which meets
here in January.
Park Equipment
Dedication Today
Dedication of play equipment at
the city's newest park; Clarmont
playground in West Salem, will
take place today at IfP.m.. Walter
Wirth. city park superintendent
said Friday.
The $335 worth of swings and
other play equipment was donated
by the West aalem woman s Club.
The park is located at Clarmont
and Margaret streets.
It is hoped that more equipment
will be installed later, Wirth said.
. . through
it Sj
30 Tablets
k i l For Effective Relief
PlIluS of Acid Indigestion
To Preside
A. Freeman Sersenoua of Fort
land, district governor, will
preside 1 at Northwest Ki
wanis convention opening
Sunday in Marion Hotel. Ad
vance registration indicates
more than 1,000 will attend.
Condition of Judge
Tooze Improves
Condition of associate justice
Walter I. ' Tnn nl the. Slula lit.
jpreme Court was much improved.
hospital attendants said here Fri
Justice Tooze
was received at
Hospital Monday
Salem General
suttering from what physicians de
scribed as a stomach disorder.
He was under an oxygen tent
Tuesday and part of Wednesday.
riORNK: KVAI.-TV, rhaiMfl I)
(Sunday): H Oril Robrrtr, l'Jt
Lighted Window: 11 M Uowlins:
1:M Frontiers of faith; 12;J
American Forum: Gov. Gary " D
Okla.l will ditcuBS Hamman's plat-'
form; Sen. Neubereer. Stevenion'a:'
l:t Zoo Parade: 1:10 Outlook; t:t
Sunday Matinee Theater with
"Bulldog Drummond'a Peril;" 3:3
Snertacular with "Atlantic City Holi
day." musical variety show; S:M
Meet the Preja: Newamen Inter
view Democratic Partv Chairman
Paul M Butler: S:3 Roy Rosen;
aa Topper; 1:a Grand file fnrv;
S:ta TBA: S:J0 Waterfront; M -Van
Aeainst Crime: t:M Wyatt
Fjrp; Telephone Time preaenta
"The Man With a Beard" a man
peraecuted because ha woie a beard;
it M Sunday Showtime.
Natural Oaa WIN aa Hera
TMf Mae.tR
Eva. 4-8790 or 4-8JJ1
Free Survey & Estimate
Guaranteed Installations
36 Mo't lo Pay
Salem Heating &
Sheet Metal (o.
108S Broadway
August 12th
100 Tablets
" 30 ' OQ
Tablet. 0
Statesman, Salem, Ore.JSat., Aug. -11, '56 (Sec. I)-5
rltrs latei Taa ftatanua aakH.kei hi tank the aracraw
aal ttaaee aa etela ay real a TV itatlaai. bat beeaaee
lac ptatraaaa are ekaased ollbut aetlftcaaaa tale aeweaa" eeaaat
be reaaaaalble tar (ha accuracy kerela )
' J:M a.m. Color Spread "Atlantic City Holiday;" musical
variety show with Polly Bergen, Jack Carter, Bill Holey, Jonathal
Winters, etc. " .
i:M p.m. Meet the Press Newsmen will question Democratic
Chairman Paul M. Butler.
$:N p.m. Goodyear Playhouse "Proud Passage," with Jasoa
Robards. Patric ia Cutis, Diane Gent iter, John Draimie and Thomas
Carlin. Story takes place in a small
1(:M p.m. Sunday Star Time
Sylvia Sidney and Henry Fonda. An
l:M p.m. Preview" ol the ISM Democratic National Convention.
1:M p.m. Armchair Theatre "Puddia" Head;.' starring Judjr
Canova, Frances Lederer. i
:M p.m. Telephone Time "The Man With a Beard" A man Is
persecuted and imprisoned because he chose to wear a beard.
$:N p.m. G. E. Theatre Charlton Heston and Steve Cochral
star in a dramatic account of the Southwest following the Civil War
in "Seed of Hate."
l:ia p.m. First Run Theatre "St. Benny the Dip, starring Dick
llaymes, Nina Foch, and Roland Young. Three confidence men dis
guise as priests.
It: at aaaa Campaign Roundup Describing ami anilyiing thf)
shifts in the convention strength of the candidates for nomination.
12:3a p.m. College Press Conference A panel of four collegt
students question Democratic party leaders.
J;M p.m. These Are the Men Presenting the principal Demo
cratic candidates with their managers. ' .
7:aa p.m. Famous Film Festival "The Clouded Yellow" starring
Jean Simmons and Trevon Howard, in the story of a young girl with
a fear-clouded mind. ' '
: p.m Coronet Theater "Sword of Venus."
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