The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, August 23, 1956, Page 9, Image 9

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    Nebraskan Nominates 4 Joe Smith'
To Prove Convention Really Open
"Terrible Terry" Carpenter con
vulsed the Republican National
convention Wednesday by trying to
nominate a fictitious "Joe Smith"
for the vice presidential nomina
tion. Carpenter said there wasn't any
suck man he just used the name
as a symbol.
"I made my point, but I didn't
Stassen Helps
Dick Nixon
COW PAt.ACK. San Francisco '
un Harold K. Stassen appeared vole unanimous. On the first roll
before the Republican convention i call, the vote had been announced
Wednesday night to nominate Vice as 17 for Vice President Nixon
President Nixon for another term with one passing Carpenter:
a few hours after giving up his Carpenter is a SS-year-old Scotts-doomed-from-the-start
eflort to ! bluff businessman and. onetime
tiump Nixon off the ticket.
A roar went up wnen aiassen
was introduced as the fifth sec
onder. Stassen stepped up to the
lectern, .and waved and smiled at
the delegates, who quieted down
at once.
Stassen said:
"I rise with humility and forth
rightnesa to second the nomina
tion for vice president of that
ery able and effective Californ
lan, the honorable Richard Nix
on. "I do so as the climax of more
than three years of close associa
tion with him."
Stassen said he is convinced that
Nixon is the choice of the duly
elected delegates.
Stassen said he urged all vot
ers, especially independent voters,
to Join with him in "cheerfully
and wholeheartedly" accepting
the Elsenhower-Nixon ticket.
Stassen also called on the par
ty's national headauarters to live
special thought to the independent
vote in the about -to-st art cam
paign. Dewey Given
Big Ovation
By Convention
COW PALACE. San Francisco
m Former Gov. Thomas E.
Dewey got a far different recep
tion at the Republican National
Convention Wednesday than the
one given him at the 1953 GOP
Then, during the bitter debate,
he was soundly booed when Sen.
Everett Dirksen of Illinois, point
ed at Dewey and cried: "You led
us down Um road to defeat,"
The crowd booed reminder
that twice Dewey had been the
GOP'g presidential nominee and
twice had been defeated.
Everything was sweetness and
light Wednesday, though. Dewey
got- three minute ovation, and
there was a parade led by the
New York delegation.
Dewey could have had 1951 in
mind when, before launching into
his speech, he said:
"It is wonderful to be at a Re
publican convention where nobody
is mad at anybody else."
Itmn Lyall Baralav
At the raildanrr. 14SS Cardan
Road, at tha afa of 73 year- Stir
vivad by wifa. Mra. Helan Barclay
of Salam: aon. Charlai Barrlay of
Salem: and thraa srandchlldran.
Orafnrv. Laurie and Jamei Barclay
ef Salrm; two brothara. John Bar
rlay and rlnrarr Barrlav, both of
Canada. Funeral arrvlrra will ha
hrld THliraday, Ausust -Irrl at 10 .10
a m. at W. T. Fisdon Co. rhaprl.
Rrv. C.rorsr H Swill offlnatlnf. In
trrmrnt will b at Belcrral Ma
mnriat Park.
Mra. Ida I. Bunayn
' At a local hospital. Survivrd by a
daushter. Mrs. John nice. Muklltrn.
Waahinslon; aon. Carlvir Burfnynr
of Euitrnr, and tlx grandchildren
and two grrat-srandchlldrrn. An
nouncement ol arrvice lo ba made
later by Cloush-Barrlrk Co.
Mra. Ctfle Henry
At a local hnipital Augual 23nd.
I.ate renldent 41J Cherry Ave An
nouncement will ha mada later hy
tna Cloufh-Barrlrk Co.
Flnrenee Olive Hoevet
At a local hoipital Auftut JO lute
reiidrnt of IBiB south 13th. Salrm
Survived bv dauinter Mrt. Roy , worker was lodged in Marion
(Ollvel Pence of Silem. Four aone, 1 -,,, :;i J.. ,
William c. Hoavet and Paul f. Hoe- County jail Wednesday on a
vet of Salem: Gilbert j. Hoavet of charge cf child stealing, sheriff's
Jefferion, Ore.; Harm L. Hoevet of rfn(i,, rennrlerl
Portland, Orr. Two ulatera. Mra. "CP""" reported.
Blanche Stewart. Mrv Lura Tandy, I Deputies said Max Salinas, Ash
both of Salrm. Brothera, Harrv Mc- crto w ..arrested on a
nrrnv m rrawrorn, rvrn. Trn srano-i ... . . . .,, ,
rhlldrrn and lx srrat-irandrhTldrrn. j complaint signed by Jose Villar
servirea wilt he held at the virii J real, St. Paul sector farm worker
Golden Chapel Saturday, AutuM 25 l . . , 0 ,. . ,
at S p m. Internment at Heal Lnun1""" lather. Of a IB-yesr-Old girl
Cemrtery. Bav.. Julian. KaUar oll.c- sjiirl to be involved. -
'""n I Rail was set st 3,0O0.
linn H Madm ! -
In int rtiv Awtfunt in. Rurviveci hv
wtte. Etella P. Maden. a n. Pov 1
Madrn of Gearhart. a daughter Mra. I
Mark D". (firacei Sperf. 2 biolhrrt !
Ji B Madrn. Salrm. and W. A :
M idrn. Mornitown. Trnn. A aMrr, '
Mia. l.rnia Gray, Jnhnaon City. Tenn
ann two g raodchllnren
Marten nr Jinin anrt
Anderson. Services will
Thursday, Augunt Z.lrd at 3 p m, in
the Chapel of W. T. Blgdon Chanel.
Rrv. Krneit P, Goulrier officiating.
Rlttiallittc aei-vlcea hv the Sa'em
I.odgr No. a,1S, BPOE. Concluding
arrvlces will ha Brlcreat MrmorUl
t IWrlea It. Pierre
"vXI Ml inldeme iHHI tee St,
Augual 22 Survived bv , hii wife,
Mra. Martha E. Plrrra of Salem:
daughter, Mra. Martha O. Taylor
oi iramie vny, in., aira. marr uoii
filed of Portland and Mra. Kva O.
Sharp of Klamath Agency, Oregon;
a aon. Bay. Cecil T. Pierce of Tulia,
, Olvla : a brother, John Pterct of
Madlann, 111.: 10 grandchildren and
five great-grandchildren. Announce
ment of aervtcea later by tha Clough
Barrlck Co.
Oeargla Malottt Smith
I.ate reatdent of 1A?S Court alreet,
naaaed away In thia city Augunt 20
Wile of H C. Smith, mother of i
William Smith both of Salem. Sinter,""""1 semen 1. mowing the Civil
of Mra. w. c. Krugel of Pullman,
Waah Member of the Preahvtertan
rhurrh, elan of the gar. service.
win be Thundav, Auguu M at t'M
p m. In the Chapel of W. T. Itlgdnn
Ai Company. Dr. Paul Nrwton Poling
wiii ofticiaie. interment at steicreat.
expect to make It thst way." Car
penter told newsmen on the crowd
ed convention floor.
Carpenter said all he was trying
to do was "prove the president
and the national chairman meant
what they said that it was an
open convention."
Carpenter obviously was dis
gruntled that he didn't get to speak
his piece to the full convention.
"I'm not in position to explain
why Joe Smith became a reality,"
he said. "I don't want to criticize
those who made it impossible for
me to appear."
Added L Legend
In the end, Joe Smith disappear
ed into the legends that surround
the whoop-la of national conven
tions. Carpenter told Mrs. George P.
Abel, chairman of the Nebraska
delegation, to make the Nebraska
Democratic congressman from
Western Nebraska.
He has run for many offices in
cluding U. S. senator, governor
and lieutenant governor, and once
was mayor of Scottsbluff.
Mrs. Abel described him as "un
predictable." Craadstaader
"He likes to grandstand," she
said, "and we have to go along
with him and it always takes four
times as long." . .
The incident threw the conven
tion into momentary confusion
ami mirth to the delight of many
a delegate.
"Joe who?" inquired Chairman
Joseph W. Martin, Jr., his brow
wrinkled in perplexity.
"Joe Smith." firmly replied Mrs.
George P. Abel of Lincoln, chair
man of the Nebraska delegation.
Martin, who has heard all sorts
of unlikely suggestions as minority
leader and former speaker of the
House, took it in stride.
- "Nebraska,'' he said, "reserve
the. right to nominate Joe Smith,
whoever he is."
Nobody else seemed to know who
Joe was at the moment.
Least of all Mrs. Abel.
Didn't Kaew
"I haven't the faintest idea who
Joe Smith is," she told a reporter.
Nebraska delegate Terry Car
penter who sat next to Mrs. Abel
gave this interview:
Reporter: Who is Joe Smith?
Carpenter: A prominent citizen
of my home town.
What is your home town?
What does Smith do?
' He's retired.
Retired from what?
From work.
What work?
I don't know.
What does he live on?
Social security.
Lots ef CemaB4lM
Later there was quite a commo
tion near the Nebraska seats, and
since they were in the front rows.
Ball Finds
Ike Jovial
and joking. President Eisenhower
went lo the . mayor's convention
ball Wednesday night in his first
public appearance after sweeping
to renomination.
Accompanied by Mrs. Eisenhow-
er. the President went to the Civic
Auditorium to say hello to the!
anaalAhr ftnta ownfaaa " aa n
celcbrators and express "deep
gratitude" to all San Franciscans
lor their "extraordinary courtesy
and hospitality."
In a serious note, Eisenhower
said he, had just talked by phone
with Vice President Nixon and
learned that Nixon's critically ill
father was "much better."
Nixun flew to Whittier, Calif..
Wednesday morning to be with
his 77-year-old father.
The Eisenhowers stayed only
about 10 minutes.
Farm Worker
Accused of
Child Stealing
A 20-year-old migrant farm
Death Claims
iifdSjMrs. Henry
at 3 p m, in r
Effie Henry, long-time resident
of the Zena district, died at a
Salem hospital Wednesday tt the
age of 71.
Mrs. Henry tnd her husband,
Worth, lived on i farm ipprox
imately lVi miles southeast of
' Zena
for manv veara. Henry
died in Salem about !& yeart
Mrs. Henry wis an active mem
ber of the Spring Valley Home
Missionsry . Society and belonged
to the Country Garden Cluh.
She was born May 24, 1885.
The Henrys move..: to Salem
from their farm, where the Henry
!!.. . . 1 J a .. ..
war, sbout 11 years ago and
1 ,M; j.j . 4,0, r" .
, 'ended a. 431)2 Cherry Ave.
I Announcement of services will
I K. miru later hv Ik. cl.l..k
L UI" . "v lh Clollgh-
I Barries Funeral Home.
it attracted considerable attention.
It didn't amount to anything,
though. It was simply due to re
porters and photographers, trying
to find out what was going on.
All of which delayed the start
of a speech by Gov. Christian
Herter of Massachusetts to place
in nomination the name of Richard
M. Nixon for vice president.
Ringsides at
4H Judging
Draw Many
(Story aU m page 1-
Ringsides of the Judging rings
at the state fairgrounds Wednes
day were almost as crowded as
they are during some days when
the State Fair in session. Wednes
day's attraction, was the annual
Marion County 4-H Fall Fair, at
which youngsters not , only won
ribbon placings but also were se
lected to represent the county at
the State Fair 4-H division.
Judges explained that all blue
ribbon winners are not selected to
show at the State Fair, although
to show at the fair the youngster
must have I blue ribbon on his or
her exhibit.
Blue ribbon winners in Wednes
day's showings included: Special
jam and Jelly exhibit, Sherrill
Hochspeier, Jefferson; Canning I
F r e d o r a Way and. Carmay
Zwicker, Aumsville; Patricia Mor
ris, Keizer and Weltha Jo Coin,
Jefferson (all to go to the .State
Caaalag Winners
. Canning II Lynerte Richardson
and Raema Lee Tuers, Hayes
ville; Julia Ann Coin, Jefferson;
Caroline DuRette, St. Paul, Char-
lene Shaner, McKee, and Judy
Angerbauer, Salem, (State Fair);
am itrirne uuikuiii.ii, .iciit-iauii, i
i cw-JlLL
Goertzen, Hayesville.
Canning III Marie Duretle, St.
Paul: Linda Benson and Martha
Richardson, Hayesville; Sherrill
Hockspeier and Gloria Bently.
Jefferson, (all State Fair), and
Martha Teifke, Jefferson.
Canning IV Joyce Mount, Kei-
zer, (State Fair).
Kerr Exhibit Class, emergency
meal Joyce Mount, Keizer State
Fair). Kerr Exhibit Class, fruits
Sherrill Hockspeier, 'Stale Fair);
Julia Ann Coin. Gloria Bently,
.ic-m-nw.n. maiy nun .-....
i.r, it -e : : i. ;
Keizer. Frnien Foods I lulia Ann :
Coin and Weltha Jo Coin, Jetfer
son; Raema Lee Tuers and Lyn
ette Richardson, Hayesville: Mar
lene Mallicoat, Salem, all State
Fair). Frown Foods II Martha
Gale Richards a. Hayesville
(State Fair).
Outdoor Cooks' Division Kay
Plunkett, Marion; Mary Ann Zie
linski, and Jerry Thompson, Kei
ier: John Ruggles, West Stayton;
Evelyn Baxter, Marion; Jerry and
John Remy, Ken Townson, Steve
Ashton and Dale Mallicoat, Salem
(all State Fair); and Judy Albert
son, Marion; Edward Chance,
Gates; Edward Clay, and Chris
Riney. Fruitland.
Outdoor Chefs' Division Nancy
Ebert and Connie Mayert, Keiier,
(both State Fair). -
Overnighters Division Joyce
Mount, Sara Mayers, Donna
Ebert, Keiier all State Fairi.
Blue ribbon winners in the sheep
showing included ' Southdowns:
Champion. Karen Crook, Aurora,
on yearling ewe; producing Kath-
ryn Hiskey. Silverton; ewe lamb
and flock, Karen Crook. Shrop-
nl champion. David Cham
a ..
bers, Salem, on ewe lamn: pro-
during ewe. David Chambers;
yearling ewe, Kirk Stanford,
Salem; Flock, David Chambers.
Hampshire Vktari
Hampshire Champion. Robert
Riches on ewe lamb; producing
ewe, Mark Rostvold, Monitor;
yearling ewe and flock, Robert
Riches; ewe and lamb, Mark
Suffolk Champion, Kay Wilcox,
Salem, on ewe lamb; producing
ewe. Dick Sheppard, Scotts Mills;
yearling ewe, Jeanne Menter, Sil
verton; Corriedales Champion,
Jim Rue. Silverton. on ewe lamb.
Romney Chai.,pion, Darrel;
Stallek. Macleay. on producing I
ewe; yearling ewe, Mock, and ewe
and lamb, Mason Biirnham, Sa
lem; ewe lan-b, Monte Olson,
' Cheviot Champion, John Da
venport; producing ewe and flock,
Ann Davenport, Silverton.
Columbias Champion, Larry
Crook, Aurora on producing ewe.
Larry also took all other blues in
this breed.
Ordinary Phone
Wires Send Photos Coast
LOS ANGELES 1 - Bell Tele
phone Laboratories of New York
announced Wednesday night it has
successfully transmitted live pic
tures and sound roast to coast
over ordinary telephone wires.
The experiment al picture-phone
already has been used to transmit
recognizable pictures over long or
short ' distances, company en
gineers said. The longest distance
was from New York to Los
- I .
grips. ,
The announcement, made at the
West Coast electronics convention; !
said the pictures vary in size from
lxl inches to 2x3 inches.
Cugat Faces
Tax Claim
NEW YORK i - The state of
New York Wednesday filed an in
come tax claim for M.1.4M against
band leader Xavier Cugal.
The claim; filed with the New
York County clerk, says Cugat
owes S1S.rMI.fi2 in taxes and 127.
IH.M in penalties for 1948 through
' Downed Navy Plane of This Type
NEW YORK This If P4M-1 Mercator patrol plane, of the type whick, the Navy announced
Wednesday night, wai shot down by "unidentified aircraft" 160 miles north of Formosa and
about 32 miles off the China roast. The Navy said the plane was on a routine patrol flight
"over International waters." (AP Wlrephoto) (Story on page one.)
Convict Found
Dead in Cell
By Hanging
. , . -r i u ..
Leonard Lawrence K i r b y. 27-
Penitentiary and father of lour,
was found Wednesday afternoon
dead in his cell, by hanging.
Prison Warden Clarence T. Glad
den said Kirby left a suicide note
for his wife, saying he had been
"nothing but a failure." He was
found hanging by his own belt
Kirby had been sent up from
Tillamook County on a bad check
charge Aug. 1. IMS, his first pris
on offense. He was paroled last
April ( and returned to the peni-1
tentmrv three weens aao lor vioia'
. ki. ari.
, ' . ' " ,
Less than two hours before his
body was found at p.m. by a
prison guard, young Kirby had
appeared before the prison classi
fication committee and been as
signed to work in the dining room.
Warden Gladden said Kirby
made "pretty fair adjustment"
when first imprisoned last year
and had been allowed to work at
the Prison Annex. He had tolddjhe
committee of prison officials ear
lier Wednesday afternoon that he
wanted to learn a trade this time.
Gladden said.
The warden said Kirby had giv
en officials no reason to suspect a
fit of depression or a suicide at
tempt. Kirby spent most of his life in
Oregon. His wife and children live
in Salem, his parents in Morrow,
Ore. . '
Convict Wins
Plea for Writ
Richard Allan Lee. an inmate of
the State Prison, won a writ of
habeas corpus Wednesday in Mar
ion County Circuit Court.
The convict, who contends he is
imprisoned unlawfully, gets a hear
ing in court as a result of the writ
order. Warden Clarence T. Glad
den was directed to bring the in
mate to court next Monday at 1:30
p.m. for the hearing. Lee was sen
tenced from Multnomah County.
Puerto Rican
Plays It Straight
COW PALACE, San Francisco
tB Marcelino Komany piayeo,
it straight Wednesday night.
The GOP Puerto Rican dele
gate, who rocked the 1952 con
vention and the nation with laugh
ter with his demand for a poll
of his delegation, answered the
19.VI roll call on President Eisen
hower's nomination with:
"Mr. Chairman, there is no need
for a poll of the delegation."
There was a few moments of
delay as delegates crowded around
the Puerto" flican standard.
Then came the decision. Puer
to Rico cast its three votes for
GOP Howls With
In Nomination
CISCO CAP) The Republican
An-'National Convention turned into"prp section.
.. . i. ; ...,.,K.M MnW fna lit, ' ' Vl.B nnlin.fll.1. . 1. , n . , Hnm
a eiiuumiK, vniiiu muu iui u.c
first time Wednesday at the-mo-
m i,n t President' Eisenhower's
name was placed in l.omination.
Like most such demonstrations, ' tions begin, other groups sit tol
thit one could hardly e called crantly silent, waiting for their
spontaneous. .turn.
But tince Eitenhower't wat the But to well planned wat this
only name put in nomination, this demonstration that the banners
was the big chance for everyone appeared in every part of this
In work off steam and everyone huge hall.
d'd i A huge banner with three
Rrp. Charles A. Halleck had words of the W.Vi campaign slo
scarcely finished his speech when gun Teace, Progress, Prosperity
the bedlam began.' j wss strung nut directly In front
Horns were blown, bells were;"' lectern,
rung, the band played, the organ j Many of the banners read Jusl
pealed, and some joker fetched j "Ike" hut there were also "Il's
along a siren to add to the din. I Win, Keep Ike In," and "Win
Thieves Loot
Area Home
atateemaa News tervtr
SCOTTS MILLS A home in this
area was virtually stripped of its
furnishings" in "a recent burglary;
the Marion County sheriff's office
reported Wednesday.
When Frank McLaughlin, Scott
Mills Route I, ' Box a, returned
the past weekend after a week's
absence, he found thieves had
cleaned out his bouse like a horde
of locusts.
Missing from the home. Mc
Laughlin reported, were about $300
worth of tools, a television set,
.nn.k:..lin. r.Ai .n4 I.,ll
plaver. table model radio, electric!0"1" P""i nisiory,
mixer nnri electric raxor. l-oot al-;
so included a carbine, battery
cnarKfr. luur wuui miiiia, tag mra, i
a camera and a number of other
Deputies said the mixer, table
radio, camera, carbine, battery
charger and some of the tools lat
er were recovered at Molalla second-hand
Sen. Morse
Here Friday
Two Marion County appearances
are scheduled by Sen. Wayne
Morse on Friday morning in his
campaign for reelection to the
I'nited State Senate on the Demo
cratic ticket.' .
Morse will appear at Jefferson
city hall from 1:30 to 1:30 a.m.
and Is scheduled to be at the Mar
ion Hotel in Salem from 10 a.m.
to 11 a.m. Coffee hours, sponsored
by the county's Democratic Cen
tral Committee, will be held at
both places in honor of Morse.
Roth affairs are open to the pub
lic. The senator will visit the Polk
and Yamhill county fairs Friday
afternoon and in the evening will
address a Democratic dinner in
Washington County. ......
Politics Hits
The Weather
PORTLAND i Political ora
tory has even atfected the weather
Borrowing a favorite phrase
from the politicians, the roundup
from the Portland Weather Bureau
Wednesday night began:
"There has been little change in
the weather over the great state
of Oregon during the last 24
JERUSALEM. Israel Sector W'Vice President
The cornerstone of a children's
home in Ein Karem near Jerusa
lem was laid Wednesday by a 29-member-delegation
from -1' S.
unions whose members had con
tributed more than $.100,000 for its
So many banners were raised
that it was impossible to see the
far end of the hall from the
.iic .,,,, to,,,.
other yearj and other conven j
't'ons; .,
I Usually when these demonstrt
Nod Pleases .
. t tns-nTWH 1 p ill 1
TaT "Stevenson congratulate QeSr;lr-to"ratlW7i
ident Elsenhower Wednesday fP in' tne New or center
night on his renomination and
said "I am pleased to be matched
against him again."
Stevenson's congratulation were
voiced in a statement in which
he referred obliquely to Vice
President Richard Nixon's renom
ination and declared:
I suppose we will now witness
the greatest dry cleaning job in
i ne uemocrauc presiaenuai no-
minoe referred to the "unanimous
- -. .... twinriiiiwu miv aiu
that Vtime -nd again he (Eisen
hower) could not get even a ma-
Jority of the Republican members
of Congress to support his meas
Better aa .Candidate
- "Evidently the Republicans like
him better as a candidate than as
a leader," the Stevenson state
ment. Issued frdm his farm home
near here, declared.
"At to the cynical Republican
ceremonies; well, we almost bad
someone named Joe Smith to
thank for almost keeping the con
vention almost open. Aa it turned
out evidently the only way Mr.
Stassen could get a chance to
speak lo this exciting open con
vention wat to second Nixon's no
mination. I suppose we will now
witness the greatest dry cleaning
Job in our political history."
Stevenson's aides later clarified
the "dry cleaning" reference.
They said it described what
they considered Nixon's method
of campaigning as GOP "hatchet
GOP Program
Today Dates
Ike, Nixon
the program for Thursday's ses
sion of the Republican National
upens z:3o p. m. trun wim
music, parade of Young Repub
licans, call to order, presentation
of colors, pledge of allegiance,
National Anthem and invocation.
Introduction of representatives
and senators.
Resolutions of appreciation.
Cqmmittee to escort nominee for
Address by nominee for Vice
for President
Address hy nominee for Presi-
i with Ike.
One said: "Even Harry j ,
Likes ike."
Big balloons floated from the
ends of long poles. -
The delegates shouted and
- - - -
whooped. A band and an organ
r,inmerl Trw.ra'll Re a Mnl Time
I Brnrdiction.
of Ike
in the Old Town Tonight."- participate in the annual Wrtt
Ahead of the roll call that ard-Ho parade at the Pendleton
would make it official were a R"'n" P next month
series of secondini soeeches. lim-! n y opinion, these historic
ited by rule to two minutet each.
Five bagt of pigeont were re
leased. They were toting messages that
duplicated one nf the banners:
"Harry Was Right, Vote for
There never wis a group ff
mors amarrd pigeons. S.-'eml
of them perched high above the
arena, on stale flats, and looked
down on the wondrous wayt of
Big Step for
Air Safety
Taken byAF
(Story also M Page One)
WASHINGTON 1 - The gov
ernment Wednesday took the first
step in a big three-year program
in which 250 million dollars will
be spent to increase aviation safe
ty and get airports ready for the
Jet plane age.
The Civil Aeronautics Adminis
tration announced nearly 200 sites
tor installation of the latest types
of air navigation and traffic con
trol equipment, including long
range radar units which eventual
ly will blanket the nation.
CAA aaid contracts will be let
by November and installation of
some of the less complicated
equipment should be started by
late spring. These initial contracts
call for the expenditure of a 7S-million-dollar
fund available for
the current fiscal year. Contracts
for additional equipment will be
let later.
1-Year Plan
. Originally the aviation safety
program was set down as a five
year plan. In early summer, be
cause of the increasing need for
saieiy improvements, me goi ern-
ment decided to telescope the
plan and complete it in three
Secretary of Commerce Weeks
announced the step-up in speed
in July and said that with addi-
tional money appropriated it
would be "the greatest federal
aviation program In history."
Among the early contracts will
be those for oroduct on of IS long
range radar units to cost between :
S7.'i0 .000 and tl.009.000 each. I
Fvenlunllv there will be 71 such
beniuauy were win oe men
units in operation.
Addition of the 15 units at as
many aura in inc nrat 14 tu 10
months will make about SO in op
eration with a visual range of
around 100 miles.
Such radars already are in op
eration in the New York and
Washington air route traffic con-
from a long range Navy radar at
Atlantic City, N. J. Units already
have been ordered and will be put
in service at Norfolk, Va.. about
Sept. 1 and in Chicago by Nov. 30.
Other Mala LoealUaa
Beaidea New York, Washington.
Norfolk and Chicago, for which
long-range radars are in opera
tion or about to be installed, other
j main locations for the radar units
i in the 1S7 program include, Seat-
Ue Bnd Spokane, Wash.
costing around lllo.ono each, will
ur iiiniuiiiii mi iiiriw ut-iua, aniung
; otntrs: Hiinncs. Mnni. a no mu.
others: Billings, Mont, and Spo
kane. Wash.
High-intensity approach lights
The very high frequency omni
directional radio range program
for fiscal 1957 includes these in
stallations: Astoria, Ore., Lake-
view. Ore.. McCall. Idaho, Elk
Creek, Wash., Elgin. Wash . Eth
el. Wash., and Fern Prairie,
The 24 centers to get additional
staff workers include Sesttle.
Among locations where equip
ment for automatic weather
broadcasting will be installed it
Boise, Idaho.
Medford Girl
MEDFORD lift A 3-year-old
Medlord girl was found dead near
a residential electric irrigation
pump Tuesday, and Jackson
County Deputy Coroner Joe R.
Hosick taid death was caused by
electric shock.
The body of Carolyn Mae Hedges
was found by George and Bernard
Dunn, 10-year-old cousins, at the
Bernard Dunn Sr. residence, In
suburban Medford. The girl was
the daughter of Mr. and Mra.
Marvin Hedges, who lived next
The boys told Mrs. Dunn of
finding the girl, and she took the
I child to a doctor's office, where
she was pronounced dead.
DALLAS, Ore. Court-martial
proceedings against Sgt. 1 C. Wes
ley L. Rhnaries, Dallas National
i Guardsman, were postponed here
r...,t f,... TfHw,rta-aat,t " Ifc
mill. ' ' lriBi u,., drinVari h.
cause statements of nllicers In
volved had not been fully pre
pared. The special court mnrtial
is now tentatively scheduled for
Aug. .10
Ilhoadcs is charged with (ailing
lo attend summer encampment
and making improper remarks to
his company commander.
Neuhercer Won't
i Hide in I ariKle lor
r- , , ,
jPolitieal Keusoiis
. . . . . a a
nnnTI lvn ,errr:!,.n Rirharrl
i'K ila su rj, m n. , n t naro
L. NCUbarser' SaVS nC Will not
and civic occasions should not be
mixed with partisan politics,"
Neuberger said he had written to
Finis Kirkpatrick, Round-up presi
dent. "Holding such an opinion, I
would be loss than honest II 1
participated Jin the W estward Ho
Npuborgrr sum he told Kirk
, palriik that his personal support
ol thr Round up had been demon
strated in the by the many
magazine articles he had written
about the event,
Statf smart, Salrm, Ore., Thurc., Aug. 23, '56 (Sec. l)-9
M tWr Adwtjr CviaW M
l AcraWinf t Jtaws. '
To develop meuoge o Thursday,
read words comnpondmg to numbers
of your Zodioc birth sign.
I 31 UnWIyMS l fa
fen tna
1 Pirn
3 Fftartdlt
4 Law
1 Sl4t
a wow
1 eiaoHir
I Oon'l
Avwd -
10 Dm
tl Monta
13 Onm
13 Sort
14 Fata
15 Tval
16 Houn
1 C'i
It Ou i
TO AtwroocK
0 M
3S CoMacn
J Opanly
41 Work
0 t IT 4C
a Caum
J ect.plt
4 W,Ml
4 ShauaJ
4; at
kj tn-tm
4 f
Jl Troniatoenoi rot
Jl Nm 5J Wi
23 Tmlanca M B
4 W.ih 4 VoucwH
?5 Fawad SS Mot
?4 Ot 5 Man
f (ncauraaa it Cka
;t Bahar J lf"t1
n hM 5 fav
30 Ma. 60 S
AAV 14
Coo4 Ad
The Weather
Maa. Mia. la
ill trara
, M 4 .00
. S.1 SS Oft
, M Sa trara
. SS 64 M .
. SB . N -M
i ta IT oa
.as tt no
. at - st .os
.. u m
.it it in
. TT I trar
. SS 66 .00
' M 61 .0
.16 M .OS
from VM. Waath-
Portland ;
; A Z
Kliw !!!-!!.
spokine .. ....
W"hln,on D c
Today's forecai
Hureau Mi'Nary Field, Salami:
r,ouv ,1 nirM and nmnr
Uyi today and Friday. Hish today
a. low tonight w.
Temp. IIM-ana. today to. .
salrm MrririTATHm
Slare Start ml Weather Tear Sea4. I
Ta Data La at Tear Nermal
It SO 11 tl M M
On Probation
Jack Lee Otter. 22, of 190 N.
24th St., wai ordered placed en
probation Wednesday in Marion
County Circuit Court He had
served more than lour months
in the county jsll on a charge of
furnishing liquor to a minor.
Oster, one of a group of prisnn-
!H.,nl...J U I U. MMAMt LlHH.,
strike at the Jail received the
urobation on condition he take a
; i.k i. Montana He Was Sen-
. j i . ,..,
tenced last July 23.
Farmers Given
More Time to
Enter Soil Bank
culture Department Wednesday
extended to Aug, 31 the deadline
for farmers lo comply with the
19.VS acreage reserve program of
the soil bank.
The extension, from Aug. J, was
announced by acting secretary
True D. Morse.
Unless crops are plowed under
or removed from land designated
for the acreage reserve by Ang.
31. Morse said, they will be en
eligible for government payments.
Morse taid In announcing the
latest extension that comparative
ly lew farmers had understood the
penalty provisions of the acreage
reserve program.
While the deadline for compli
ance previously waa Aug. 3, an
official taid that no penalty was
taken in any case after it expired.
Smith. Newhru Cast
Votes With Flourish
Associated Press, Orrgea
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Gov. Elmo Smith and Secretary
of State Earl Newbry east Oregon's 18 votes for President Eit- ,
enhower and Vice President Nixon Wednesday night each with
a flourish of his own. ;;
And while Republicans were conducting their convention
at the Cow Palace tha lines for the GOP campaign in Oregon
were being drawn in town.
The governor and Republican State Chairman Wendell
Wyttt announced that Secretary of the Interior Fred Seatoa ''
next week will campaign in Oregon for the Republican ticket
ang irtruKiai mihjy in particular.
, In the poll of ttatet Gov. Smith cast Oregon's votet with
these words: "From, the people of Oregon 18 votet for Presi
dent Eisenhower."
Secretary of State Newbry answered to the roll call oa
Nixon's nomination.
He called out: "Oregon, the Valentine state of our great
""nation, "casts Its 18 votes for Dick Nixon." -
Seaton to Tour State for McKay
. Secretary Seaton met with the governor and Wyatt Wed
nesday to work nut details of his tour.
They came up with a three-stop speaking tour in two dayt.
Seaton will appear at Portland Aug. 29 tnd at Eugene and
Medford Aug. 30. .
There is a possibility, Wyatt said. Seaton may add Klamath "
Falls to the tour on Aug. 31. That appearance will depend on Tt
other developments for the secretary of the interior.
Wyatt said also it is possible another cabinet member may -t.
help with the campaign later. However, those details were te '.".at
Ulll I'l tain lliai nrv icmnrii 111 rev nu I lie lamfaiKiiri "1IKI11 u,
t L. nc.nA.A'l ton In fwmann Ku t-..,, ITiu.liAaM "'
Wyatt said he has reasonable assurance that the President will ,
he there. Wyatt said a talk with Republican national commit
tee officials in San Francisco this week had made him "con
fident we will see President Eisenhower in Oregon before the
November election." , '
-Offers Break in Con vention Routine-
- --, .
The conference with Seaton was a break in the convention
routine, which has engulfed the Oregon delegation. - There a
had been little for them to do but follow the convention
McKay expressed delight at the prospect of having cam
paign assistance from Seaton. Contacted on the floor of the
convention, he said, "Secretary Seaton is t Close personal friend
of mine. I am very grateful for his offer to come and work
with us. I worked 'very closely with him during the time he
was a member of the President's staff before, he joined the .
cabinet ..." '
McKav said he planned to travel with Seaton on he trip.
Although not official members nf the Oregon delegation hut
attending the convention tre Congressman Sam Coon and candi
date Phil Roth nf rnrtltnd, who will oppose Rep. Edith Green.
Ruth holds a.n official position at reading elerk lor the convention.
31 Ana r"o
13 uM 43 Ta
34 Prof 4 Vacant
3J Te 6i Tcrttal
36 Oar a AM
37 auwwu 1 Fw
Hyyn w
6 Touctf
tllariv 70 nnnatiaxi
ok a
71 Oil
414 1
77 To,
71 M
74 Chang
7t eiut
74 Vaut
77 Md
75 Alant
OtC I)
mantialla 7 ConMaaiv3
SO Canducn SO raacM
SI Co-luM
U Good
1 And
t4 a
56 Moxt
57 rMaaal
S SanM
t Tatar
to Wa'chad
ra (c-Ta &J
Salesmen Aid
Injured Boy
Six-year-old Karl Ehrlick felt
out of a tree Wednesday, ripping
open hit leg quite badly. But
he'll probabiy be at! right soon
thanks to three unidentified mag
aiina salesmen.
The boy, ton of Mr. and "Mr.
Louis Ehriich, 1094 Shamrock St,
was playing at a neighbor's place
v.hen he toppled, hit leg striking
Jagged branch oa the way '
down. He was bleeding badly
but picked himself up and tried '
to hobblii home. It wat then that
the salesmen came to the rescue.
They helped the boy get home.
then rushed him and hit mother '
to t ptrytician who took 12 stit
ches. The salesmen disappeared
artoon ai tUey found the boy"
would be all right "and we did
r.t even have a chance to thank
them,' the boy's father said later.
CE. Pierce's
Rites Monday :
Funeral services tor Charles E. Pierce.
M, o( 1R98 Lee St.. will be '
held Monday at 1:30 p.m. in the
nssemoiy oi uoa r.vangellslie .
Temple under the direction of the
Clough-Barrtck funeral home.
Pierce, who had lived in Salem
for the past li yeart. worked at .
a coal miner In Illirwila far man
years. He had been ill for three
n mmj o, IBM. m rniups
couniy. mo., fierce nrst came to
Clrmann In 1Q1I l-tA- Ufa Ik. mtmtm ' '
to return and settle In Salem. '
He was a member nl tha Aaaam. -
bly of God Church.
Survivors include hit wife. Mar
tha E. Pierce, whom he married :
Sept. 13, 197. in Jefferson County, "
Mo.; a son, the Rev. Cecil E.
Pierce, Tulsa. Okla ; three daugh- -tert,
Mrt. Martha 0. Taylor, Gran- ','
He City. Ill : Mrt. Mary Gottfried, ' "
Portland, and Mrt. Eva G. Sharp, ',"
Klamath Falls agency; 10 grand-
children, and tix great-grandchil- '
Interment avltl Ka at ril VUa '
cemetery. -
Roger Earl Dexter. 3D. Redmond.
waa placed on probation for two
years Wednesday In Marion Coun
ty Circuit Court on a charge of
contributing to the delinquency of
a minor.