The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, August 12, 1956, Page 6, Image 6

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    J-(Sec. I) Statesman, Salem, Ore., Sun., Aug. 12, "58
Republican Genteiinial Picnic Scheduled August 26 at Albany
Oregon GOP
Dates Back to
Albany Meet
Valley CarreiaaaaVil
ALBANY The Republican party
' In Oregon U 100 yean old thii
month and several thousand art
expected to participate In the pic
nic Sunday, Aug. M, in Bryant's
Park here which 1 being organized
to celebrate the party centennial.
Jest Savage, state representative
from Linn County, is general chair'
man lor the event, to which party
leaders In all parts of the state
have been invited. Bess Scharf
fenberg. chairman of the Linn
County Republican Central Com
mittee, Is in charge of arrange
ments. '. ; '
Territory Then
The celebration will commemor
ate the meeting held Aug. 30, IB.",
In Albany at which the Republican
party was organized In what was:
then the Oregon Territory.
James Hogue of Albany wast .. .
. . ... s
Oregoa Territory lot years ago.
The meeting at which the party
was organised In the territory fol
lowed an anti-slavery meeting held
in Albany a year before. The. 39
men who participated in the 1855
meeting were leaders in the event
! n
L 1?.-. Saaik I
A" u,.: -?!!:' .u-
V,i. f 1 to. nrErmTw
& m.Vomlt.tT.tI.
its political complexion was domi
nintly . Democratic, ill .ill .early
Hewever, until the passage of
the Kansas-Nebraska Act in ISM
raised the question of slavery in
the territory, the people of what
Is now .Oregon paid little or no
attention to national politics.
But the slavery question made
the people of Oregon conscious of
national politics and the anti-
slavery group created an organl-'
xatloa for the new Republican ,
party in the Oregon Territory.
OM-Tlme Atmatphere
Una county Republican leaders
who are organizing the all-day
picnic Aug. M to celebrate the
centennial of the party's begin
nings In the Oregon Territory, hope
to create the atmosphere of aa old
time political rally at the event.
Republican party leaders trom an
sections at the state are Invited
to attend. ,
Caairmaa Savage has announced
the following appointments of
chairmeni Harold. Arnett, Albany,
f rounds: Mrs. Warrea GUI. Leba
non, program; Mayor Charles Mc-
Cormack ef Albany ana Bess
Scharffenberg, reception; Basel
Pague, Scio, publicity.
Garden Qiib:
Holds Picnic
For Families
SUUnaia News tmtn
HAZC.U liKfcfcN lwemyiuur
member of the Labish Meadows
Garden Club and tneir lamtnes at- t
tended the annual picnic gather-1
ing Thursday at the country home
of Mrs. Roy reuei, Bonn 01 wr -
New officers for the club year
who assumed their respective?
duties at that time were Mrs. Al- .
til VanrMaaua aa nraaidant Mrt
Waldo Lowery, vice-president; Mrs.
Archie Wiesner, recording secre
tary; and Mrs. Dorothy Zielinskl,
financial secretary.
Mrs. Jack Bartlelt and Mrs. Jack
McClure gave reports of their trip
10 mo urrgon aie niriaviini i .
garden clubs session at Ontario in 1
June and stated that the next an-!
mial meeting would be held at
coos nay. r
Mrs. A. M. Zahare was appointed f
horticultural chairman; Mrs. Ralph ' j
Gilbert asked to continue her work li
kiv chairman ami a aueition ' ?
...... ... .... w --
bos project outlined.
Jennie May Nash
Succumbs, Rites
At Scio Church
SUtrtmia Nawi Srrvlcs
STAYTON Services for Jen
nie May Nash, 63, resident of
Ihe Kingston srea near Stayton
for approximately five years, will
ha held at 1 o m. Monday at Scio
Baptist church. The Rev. Jerald
Manley will officiate and Inter-,
ment will be at .Wiesner Ceme
tery. Weddle's Mortuary is mak-,
Ing arrangements, . 1 , 1 1
Mrs. Nash, I former California . ,
resident, died at the hospital
here Thursdsy night. Survivors
Include her husband, Luther, and
..... " 1 . I. . .
I daugnirr, uenny, Dom u miik
JEFFERSON Otto Koos of Al
bany has purchased the Leo Ben
rends farm on Talbot Road. The
arm is Deuet a
tnar Keith Allen Dlace. Behrends i
will retire to a smaller acreage.
barter M the group wmcn organ-!"
lied the Republican party I. the
in Pcrtlnr.d!
Valley News
Statesman Nwt Sirvic
Boy Breaks Wrist in
Fall at Junior Bodco
. lliloaia Ntwf Service .
AURORA A 15-year-old Woodburn boy broke his wrist here Satur
day as stock gave riders a bad time at the opening session of the
Aurora Junior Rodeo. Another lad had his wind knocked out In fall
in the calf-riding event.
Jim Bothum, son of Mrs. John
Silverton Hospital for treatment of
SUM.m.a Soviet
Breaks Mr. and Mrs. John
; Conference of Menonite Churches
i janrmon mrm nirennino r tm i .onorn i
at Winnepeg, Canada. ,
RherMaa Wilbert Shenk, son
of Mr. "end Mrs, Kenneth Shenk
of Sheridan, who is a graduate of
Sheridan high school and finished
Uim I v.j
nt Kudus Java. Indon-
wi on ,our eat mission where'
he will work In conjunction with I
the Mennonite Central Committee
1S Sfi? SrV'CM B
problems of relief.
nTTiT F,S7Z 5?!?r The-optnlnf-Todeo -events- fol -
Cookers 4-H club, led by Mrs.
An thai Riney, have returned from
a two-day camping trip at the 4-H
campgrounds near Mehama. Mem
bers cooked outdoor meals in prep
aration for the fall 4-H show Aug.
23-24 at the state fairgrounds.
Falls City Judy and Myron
Wells and Madeline Brainard are
attending Camp McKinley near
Coos Bay this week. At the end
of the week Madeline Brainard,
who has been visiting at the home
el the Rev. Claude Wells In Fallal
Lip m mi's Is Air
i i
1.:' :0
If i' i5r v ' iV'l'f!- ,4: l'W'5?l I :l W ittX$V:i WJ ,
U i:- 1 i 'i I i -.' tf 4- . le I i I if II sJ JBm,Jt -.v I rvif n )f ?.K T 1
i m ik m 4 ran w
I AMm i.m u 1 i mm m
if rxs At ; uM:ri.a::tHJ LP.;'-:uL tfm
, , .
Bothum, Woodburn. was taken to
his wrist injury. He appeared to
ngnt on mi wrist getting on a
steer after staying on lor the regu
lation time for a successful ride.
Jim Parks, address not listed,
was the victim of the less serious
70t M Slants
About TOO persons almost filled
,h. ,,and. ., AurorI pk fnT
opening rodeo session which con-
rimfo at i m n m .,nH..
. " wmi.uwj.
i There were W junior cowookes"
J h B 'd comprte taS.
They came from many parts of
the state. One 'teen-aged girl,
Cheryl Slaughter, said she had
j worked her way to Aurora from
her home at Kejlog, Idaho, in
'nrHor In ha In tha rnAeA Gha rani A
norae to ride in races.
Qaeea la AcOve Rale
Rodeo Queen Lucille Gresory
and Pat Gainsford. both of the
1 '-ng the
contestants taking active part in.
'rodeo events.
lowed a street parade in which
the following were awarded' blue
ribbons: Junior Rodeo Court, Silver
Spinners Baton Twirlers, Lloyd
Mills. Art Conner and Fred Cooper,
Pythian Sisters, Aurora Centennial
royal court, Canby Saddle Pals,
color guard from Woodburn Saddle
Club, North Marion 4-H Night
Riders. Mclvln Wir'h and the
Aurora 4-H Clubs.
City for the past month, 'will re
turn to her home In Coos Bay.
(if w m 0
sill. W ivv?;:i.l m
'.' I ' . S l-.-lr. . V i J : tc ' I ,lr . 1 I: 2:-.'J (I t .
w m -WM 1 V IB u
trh.i'ii' . nnWi i ji i iriprAsri tm
ic n r
4 vunov
Police Renew
Surveillance of
Juvenile 'Gang'
, WOODBURN - Two Wocdburn-
area , 'teen-agers ' were arrested
early Saturday morning In what
Police Chief Leonard Fuller said
was renewed effort to break up
a motorized "gang" that has been
driving around this area far into
'th. nignt
( : .
Chief Fuller said Ihe pair was
Urrealrri at I BS am an1 i-haroarf
, with violating the state midniiht
curfew. He said they were cited
into court and would likely be
fined S10 each if found guilty.
Grewlag Worse
The chief declared the "gang"
problem has been growing worse
this summer In North Marion
County. He said he had almost
been working double shifts lately
so he could keep track of them.
"They run around in packs of
about five cars and about five
youngsters to a pack, Just looking
for trouble." Fuller said. "They're
all boys," he added.
The chief said the problem ap-
pcared to be a resurgence of
troubles that were aired last Jan
ports that separate juvenile
"gangs in different parts of Ma
rion County were getting ready for
a fight, but there were no reports
that it ever occurred.
SILVERTON-Lewis Hall, who
ha been custodian a the Silver
ton Hospital for the past si:; years,
has announced that he will retire.
Claude Brandenberg, who has
been substituting for Hall during
vacations, will replace him.
Salem Organist
Mass Singing at '
MT. ANGEL Frank Lebold of Salem will have an Important part
in the Marian Pilgrimage at Crooked . Finger Wednesday, lebold,
a gifted young organist, will accompany the congregational singing
of the mass which will be a special feature of the candlelight pil
grimage. Lebold Will also give a concert of sacred music for a half-hour
Say Profeori
Pupils Need
Good Attitude
StaUiaiaa Newi Strrtra
CORVALLIS - The role of attl
tude is more important that appti
tude in high School preparation
for a college engineering educa -
tion, according to. George W. Glee-
son, dean of engineering at Oregon
State College.
Dean Gleeson says students who
develop an interest and enthusiasm
for their high school atudies will
have a good opportunity to be suc
cessful in college engineering. How
ever, he adds the students must
also have the intelligence capacity
required for engineering.
For a high school student plan
ning college engineering.. Dean
nmg college engineering, vean
Glccson suggests as early a
cision in high school as possible,
preferably by the sophomore year.
The branch of engineering he will
enter is not too important since
basic preparation for aN branches
is the same. : ,'
Then the student should 'get the
best possible advisement from his
high school counselor on what
courses to take. He can also get
valuable help from professionals,
from the literature in the field, and
from colleges.
And finally the student should
find out his intelligence capacity.
Gleeson says most Oregon high
schools give tests to Indicate decile
ratings and have that information
'on file. The student should under-
Park Free Willi Purchase!
to Accompany
Ntws SaryWa
before each of the pilgrimages. The
processions are slated for 2:30 and
I p.m. and the concerts will begin
at 1 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Lebold is a
pupil of Professor Schnelker of
Willamette University.
" Paul Hume, music critic of the
Washington, D.C. Post has written
Mt. Angel evincing interest in the
Pilgrimage musical program, es
pecially the congregational singing.
What Is being planned is to have
the assembled thousands taking
part in the pilgrimage take an
active part in the mass which will
h. , . .h. ..Mnnr .lf.r
al I ha anlranra In Hnlv Rnaarv
t Chapel following the night P.J..
; - y singing me common ana
Murray, led by the Mt. Angel's
Men's choir augmented by- many;
seminarians from Mt. Angel
Father David Nicholson of Mt.
Angel Abbey will direct the sing
ing. The entire men's choir will be
vested in cassock and surplice, the
first time the men will have ap
peared as a vested choir.
Printed copies of the words and
music of the People's Mass will be
distributf() to facilitate the congre -
e-igatlonal ,inging ,
3IcDermott Quits
Newspaper J'ost "
Itataunu Nwi Strrlca,
mott, business manager and adver
tising director of the McMinnville
Daily News-Register, has resigned.
McDermott joined the weekly Tele
phone Register in 1952 and stayed
with the publication after it be
came a daily in 1953.
stand hi limitations, the dean con.
4 Corners
Barbecue '
Date Set
Crowd of 5,000
Expected; Five
Bands Will Play
. Valley Correspondent
the eighth annual "Bar-B-Q," spon
sored by Four Corners business-
. I. t I. .1 .J J C t I - .. j
"!".', .,'7:. l.ZT tl'li i
nunm sv, at uic cicu , tannin
Ranch near Turner, customary
P'ce foT the event.
This year's afair Will be "bigger
ho longer just a community get
together but is fast assuming state
wide recognition. .
Coming From Idahe
A group of people from Boise,
Idaho and another group from the
state of Washington have asked
for advance tickets. The tickets do
not mean entrance admission. They
are for the dinner only. -This
year the menu will be prime
beef and salmon with "the trim-
minss and all you can eat." the
sponsoring merchants reported Sat-
i urday
I The
The entertainment Is tree and
a ticket is not necessary to attend
the program that is planned. The
Western theme used last year will
be repeated. .r,..
Fiddlers ; Contest v A.
Five bands, many individual
acts, an old-time fiddlers contest,"
a talent show and a group of Air
Force entertainers are booked for
the "Bar-B-Q" show.
It Is expected that attendance
will exceed the 5,000 counted last
The Business Men stressed tlie
fact that this is the "original Wil
lamette Valley barbeque."
! Tickets are available at various
i business houses here.
Today's Picnics At Champocg
SUtrimaa Ntwi Sarvlea
CHAMPOEG-Plcnlc schedule
at Champoeg State Park Sunday
are as follows:
Sunny Crest Ladies Club, area
C; Order of the Amaranth State
141 North
W Kul
Tidewater Oil Co
And Their
Salem Area Dealers
"Hospitality Week"
R. M. Hollingshcad Corporation,
Mfgrs. of
Whiz Automotive Chemicals 1
, , "-flp--- -.
campus-bound . . . office-bound
Fashion Firsts
a. Thre piper suit with versatility, unlimited
. , , a dream creation for your fall ward
robe. Boxy jacket with slim skirt in soft, soft
beige cashmere and wool. Matching orlon
sweater! 10-18 --,-49.95
Suit Salon," 2nd floor
h. All-occasion coat of 1004 .js-nnl shines
equally on casual or dressy occasions. Small
collar, turn back cuffs, hand-picked. 9-button
front, full back. Nude, red or Ringer. 8-lfi,
Coat Salon, 2nd floor
' r. Sheer wool sheath , . . basic and beautifully
simple by Sara Simon. A joy in a career ward
robe, a hit on campus. Black, brown, blue),
charcoal, taupe. 8-18 39.98
Moderate Price Shop, 2nd oofet
Picnic, area A; Hut son Family re
union, area A; Wulf Fuel Com
pany; area A; Altrusan, area B;
Washington County Pomona
Grange No. 2, area B.
Quick to Sec
Otir selection, of slide rules
is typical of the choice range
offered the engineering worker-tin
the f i e 1 d or at the
board. Every advanced type
of survey and drafting room
supplies and equipment Is
here for selection and com-
PaT'50n S'P in for an in
teresting look-aronnti ,n
Cherry Hootn!