The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 17, 1956, Page 5, Image 5

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Visiting realtors, In Salem to attend the Oregon Association
of Real Estate Boards convention, took a postman's holi
day Sunday and went out looking at real estate. One of the
stops on a Capitol city tour was at an open house where
some convention official got together over a development
Cfitt News IIB.r5e(f
A "sudden slop" collision result
ed in clamaKP to three cars Sat
urday miilit in the 2IK) block of
r .iirgrnunds Hond. according to
c ily police. Officer said the driv
ers wcer Forrest Bradley. flats-
:inie. Jean Kriese. 110 Chase SI :
and (icorr (iraticnhorst Jr., Sa
lem Koufe 4, Box 5.
Dialing the last number would get
Mathin Bros. Ask them about the
Seal-O-Iatic shingles; they are
truly wind defying. (Adv.)
Last Salem l.jons vull hear sev
eral candidates f r office al their
Tuesday noon meeting at the
Chalet, program chairman John
Kariemaker announced.
At Willamette
Starts Today
A U 1. and M to Z. Willamette
Cniversity students will put the
official opening on the tall semes
ter today with registration and the
annual president's reception.
Registration for returning stu
dents begins at ( a m. in the Uni
versity library. Freshmen, who
concluded orientation and rush
week on the eekend with an
nouncement of sorority and fra
ternity pledge lists, registered Sat
urday, as did law students. The
ireshmen class will, hold a class
organizational meeting at. 3.30 p m.
!'nay in the gjirmisium with stu
dent body president Neil Causbie
in charge
At 8 p.m. tonight, f Tie A to 1. sec
tion of student body will attend
me president's reception at the
! of Pres. and Mrs C, Herbert
mith at 125 W. Lincoln St. M to
7. s will follow from 9 to 10 p m
Hegular classwork will get un
derway for all with 8 o'clock on
Tuesday. Academic orientation for
.i'.I new students is scheduled for
;u a m. Tuesday.
JNmhts Due
For Parents
"Orientation Ni(;ht" for parents
'( McKinley school pupils are be
ns planned by Mrs. Dorothy Rea,
i-nncipal. Parents will hear1 of
-chool year plans, meet teachers,
and inspect classrooms, all meet
ings starting at 7 p.m.
Parents of second and sixth
traders will meet tonight; first
and third grade parents will meet
Tuesday, Sept. 1 and fourth and
ffth grad parents Wednesday,
Sept. 19.
Cab Charged in
Parking Report
City police made it plain Sunday
that "No parking" signs apply as
much to taxi cabs as private ve
hicles. Officers said they cited the driv
er of a Yellow Cab on a charge
of illegal parking in the 2100 block
nf Fairgrounds Road. It was rm
phaszed to the driver that waiting
for a fare is no excuse to park in
an illegal lone, police reported.
l'olice Investigate
Molesting Report
A report that a five-year-old girl
was molested in the 1200 block of
N. Commercial Street was under
investigation Sunday by city police.
Officers said they were informed
the little girl was approached Sat
urday by a man but apparently not
harmed. Complaints told of two
seven year old girls also being
molested recently,
David Robert Perry, Brooks,
posted $150 bail -on a charge of
disorderly conduct.
Clifton Casteele Day, 790 N.
t Church St., charged with driving
'while intoxicated, committed and
1250 bail wt.
Visiting Realtors Take Tour of Salem
An alleninl annarentlv was made
to enter a service station at 2020
' ' ' J
Mission Street sometime Saturday
nighl, city police said. Station op
erator Hubert Morford told officers
a hole was knocked in a glass door
to a lubrication room and a bolt
forced loose. Entry was not made,
Morford said.
Court Apartments now have 2 furn.
2 rm. apartments at $55. Ph. 3-7440.
Marens Maltby M D. now located
2420 S. Com 'I.
Clayton "T" Cox. 1K.12 Court St.,
has been accepted for enlistment
in the Marine Corps Reserve six
months program, aitending week
ly drills until he finishes schooling
and then taking six months active
I duty at Camp Pendleton
Free ceramic demonstration by
Charles West of Los Angeles,
Thurs , Sept. 20, 8 p.m , 3723
Monroe Ave. Classes Friday,
Sept. 21, above address Register
now for clasess. (Adv.)
Sale carefully selected rummage
at 2C0 N High, 'opixisite City llall
In and Sat Sept. 21 and 22 Zonta
Club. i Adv. i
Owner: Mr. I
now operating
Mrs. Floyd
Grotto. Fat where the food is ex-
cellent. Separate dining rm. for)
group dinners. Additional to the j
menu, salads, chickens k steaks,
Open from 7 a m. to 10 p.m. every I
day. 3715 S. Com'. (adv.)
Gladys Herman Trussell. 51, of
548 S 17th St . posted $200 bail
Sunday at the Marion County sher
iff s office on a charge of driving
while intoxicated, deputies report
ed The arrest was made by state
ALICE GIVE.N'S is now working
Thursday and Saturdays at the
Beauty Nook. 101 So. llish. Ph.
3-631 or 2 7317. adv.
Two cars were damaged about 2
p m Sunday in a collision in the
4il block of Wallace Road, city
police said. Drivers were listed by
officers as Dolores Ann Campbell.
1935 Eola Dr., and Iris Lucille
HinkJe. 595 S. 15th St.
Dental plates repaired while you
wait at Painless Parker Dentist, i
125 N. Liberty, Salem. (adv.)
iTnsighl!y facial hair removed
safely, permanently. Price's Beau
ty Salon. Ph. 3-5859. (adv.)
Clifton Casteele Day, 790 N.
Church St., was charRed with driv
ing while intoxicated after his
arrest late Saturday night in the
1(H) bleK'k of S Commercial St.. city
police reported. Bail was set at
Serra Plans
Serra Catholic High School "jam
boree night" will be staged at the
Tuesday night meeting of Salem
Knights of Columbus at Columbus
Hall at 8 o'clock.
Parents of Serra High students
are invited to meet with the
school's new faculty members,
members and coaches of the
school's football team.
A program will be presented by
Ihe pep squad and glee club, ac
cording to Adam Lefor, program
chairman. This, affair marks the
first activity of the fall season
for the Knights.
Salem Families Spend Major Share
Of Cash on Automotive Equipment
NEW YORK, Sept. lS-(Specl.l)
With the votes all la and the
tabulations completed. It appears
that residents at Salem cast more
of their dollars la the last year
for automotive equipment a a d
for food than for any ether can
datea for their spendable Ineeme.
Some 47 per cent of all pur
chases In Ihe local retail stores
were garnered by these two
Loral automotive sales, Includ
ing new and used ears, boats,
farm machinery and the like,
amounted ta IS per cent and
sales in retail fend stores and
restaurants, tt per cent.
The lowdown en how the retail
dollar Is distributed Is gives In
galea Management'! copyrighted
plot map. Left to right are Ragnor 0. Johnson, Oregon
Real Estate Commissioner, Al Isaak, and Roy Ferris, Salem
realtors, and Albert H. Kruse, land commissioner for the state
of Montana. Convention gets underway today following a
warmup golf tourney. (Statesman Photo).
Near 600 Expected Today
For Real Estate Meeting
Early arrivals Sunday, including
national president Clarence Turley
: of St. Louis. Mo., supported pre-
.1 . .. , . . I r nr. , ut -1 1 1 f .. -
uicuons oi mm in ut'n-Ki" i
the convention of Oregon Associ
ation of Heal Estate Boards which
opens its business session in Sa
lem this morning.
Some 250 delegates had regis-
Cars Crash
On Route 99,
Four Injured
Nfl Sfrvlr
Sept. 16
persons were injured, none appar-
ently seriously, in a collision about
5 45 a m. Sunday at the junction
of 99 K and the Molalla highway
just north of Woodburn, state po
lice reported. Driver of one ve-j
hide was charged with reckless
driving. i
Most seriously injured, said
Woodburn ambulance attendants,
was Charles Kennedy, i'ortland,
who reportedly suffered an arm
fracture, chest injury and nose
laceration, lie was riding in a
P'ckup driven by Coble
Wallen, 1
oresnam, wno sustained
a neck
Injuries also were suffered by
George and Mildred Zawicki, both
of Mulino.whom officers said were
passengers in a vehicle driven by
Arthur Morlin Allen, Indianapolis,
Ind. Zawicki was taken to Silverton
Hospital, where his condition was
listed as "fair." His wife was hos
pitalized only briefly.
Police said Allen was booked on
a reckless driving charge after
investigation indicated one of the
vehicles, a Chevrolet failed to stop
as it turned into 99K. Allen posted
$100 hail at the Marion County
sheriff s office.
Both Kennedy and Wallen were
taken to St. Vincent's Hospital in
Mental Health
Workshop Due
On Tuesday
First in a county-wide series of
workshops on mental health- will
be held Tuesday morning at 9 30
in the YWCA.
The four weekly workshops are
being sponsored by the Marion
County TB and Health Assn. and
the Child Guidance Clinic of the
Marion Countv Health Department.
They are designed to show repre
sentatives nf civic, church and fra
ternal groups what materials are
available to be used in presenting
mental health programs at meet
inns of their ow n groups.
Material to be presented includes
films dealing with children's,
problems and family relationships. I
A .model panel will show how a
nurse, minister, nusinessman and
neighbor can help in cases of
mental illness and extreme emo
tional' disturbance.
n ' , a v T.i, n . i
will be presented by the Pen acle
Players illustratinR he problems
A plav. "The Room Cpstairs
faced by other people
Representatives of all commu
nity. PTA and service organiza
tions in the county have been in
vited to the meetings.
An oil slove overheated about '
10:50 a m. Sunday at the R. A.
McCain home, 2010 N. Ifith St.. and
resulted in a call for firemen. No
damage was reported.
survey of the spending habits of
Ihe people. Wide variations are
noted for different seetloni of the
In Salem, where employment
was al a high level, Incomes
good and population rising, dy
namic advancea were made , ta
the past year. Particularly did It
profit the local retail merchant!,
whose rash registered Jingled a
IM.M3.0O tune for Ihe year.
Of this total, automotive sales
were responsible for 12?, 173,000
and food sales, flt.6M.000.
In both eases, the trend 'U
mere hilarious living was ' la
evidence. People were buying
better ears and more of them.
Additional families were acquir
ing second cars.
rr - ,
tered by Sunday evening with as
many more expected before the
two-day meet gets underway at 9
a m. in the Marion Hotel. Most of
those arriving early attended Sun
day night's smorgasbord and
many made a bus tour of Salem !
in the afternoon.
Headline speakers for the con
vention will include Turley. who
will speak on the topic "National
and International Real Estate",
Gov. Elmo Smith on "Oregon's
Glorious Future", Dr. Frank Ben
nett, president of Eastern Oregon
College of Education, on "Profes
sionalizing Real Estate."
Amlliary Rale
Women will have a participating
and auxiliary role in the conven
tion with Grace Sebastian, Sacra
mento, president of the National
Women's council, scheduled to
speak. A women's feature will be
a special style show and tea at
3 p m. at Meier and Frank store.
Delegates will loosen up for the
business at hand this morning at
7 a m. with a golf tournament at
Salem Golf Club.
Top Speaker
Several other top speakers from
about the country have key spots
on the two-day program including
Jules Saxe of San Francisco, who
w HI also be a featured speaker at !
the national convention in Novem
ber. Saxe is a director of t h e
California Mate Real Estate
Also taking a turn at the 'ros
trum will be Donald F. Moore,
president of the Chicago board,
Dave Simpson, past national pres
ident. Guy Arrington, FHA direc
tor, Thomas Lowe, vice president
for Pacific Mutual Life, Alec G.
! Nichols of Los Angeles and John
; Slater of Seattle.
Long Illness
Takes Life of
Mrs. Bad can
Mrs. Augusta Johanna Badeau,
,B. resident of Salem for the past ently had a delayed action to en
25 years, died Sunday at the home, 1 able the culprits to get away from
668 N. Church St., after a long the scene. It was necessary to cov-'llnfss-
er the gallon-can sized device with
Mrs. Badeau was born Oct. . gravel to get the fire out.
1877, at Schawano, Wis., and came
to the Salem area in 1931.
She was a member of Salem
Rebekah I,odge and the First
Christian Church,
Surviving are two daughters,
Mrs. Fred Taeske. Green Bay,
Wis., and Mrs. Lyle Greenwood,
Bellingham. Wash : sons, Harry
and Ewalt Badeau, both of Salem,
"d Orville and David Badeau,
both of Green Bay. Wis.; a sister.
Mrs. William Wagner. Salem
brothers, Henry Schmidt. Cecil,
Wis.; August Schmidt, Embarrass,
Wis.: and Dudolph Schmidt, Pol
lar, Wis.
Announcement of funeral serv
ices will be made later by Howell-
Edwards Mortuary.
l l)(MKll(
Tuesday Night
The amendment enabling
legislature to place an emergency
op , g
, b h . , d
opic of a panel
sion Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the
Bush School auditorium. Sponsor-'
ing .laycees are inviting "anyone
(who has In pay taxes" to attend
tne open meeting.
On the "pro side will be Lee
Ohmart and Alfred Loucks. Onpns-
ing them will be Tom Scanlon. di-
rector of education for the State
Labor Council, and Elmer Mc-
Clure, Master of the Oregon State
'Grange. i
Similarly, the study shows, they
were spending more for food, go
ing In for liner cuts of meat and
for better grades of earned
goods. And ihejr were consuming
them In greater volume.
While these retaU branches
were the chief recipients of the
spending surge la Salem, other
lines of business also fared well.
Stores selling general merchan
dise had a l.471,Ooa yrar, e
'counting for almost It per cent
f the consumer dollar."
Sales of hardware supplies,
building materials and lumber
eame to S3,?0,000, another 7 per
Shops selling clothing and other
tpparel grossed t6.72S.00t equal
to little more than 1 per cent.
YM Classes
On Physical
Education Set
The Salem YMCAs annual fall
and winter physical education pro
gram for all age groups will begin
this week, according to Physical
Director Dale Dykman.
Dykman said boys and girls will
be assigned classes on basis of
ability rather than age. Grade
school division will include instruc
tion in swimming and gym work
three times weekly.
Junior high boys and girls will
also have available instruction in
swimming and various forms of
gym work.
Program for high school boys
win range Irom body building.
Doxmg and fencing, judo and wres
tling to swimming and basketball.
Gym and swim courses are sched
uled for high school girls and there
also will be coed swimming in the
mgn school division.
ine mens ana women s pro
gram includes a wide variety of
features from handball tourna
ments and golf and tennis schools
to square dancing.
Additional information can be
obtained by contacting Dykman
or other YMCA officials.
Man Found
Dead at Home
Near Salem
Victor H. Davis. 4. was found
dead Sunday evening at bis home,
Salem Route 1, Box 899E, where
he lived alone. The Marion Coun
ty coroner's office indicated he
died about three days ago from
natural causes.
The elderly man, a resident of
the Roberts district since 1942,
was found lifeless in his bed when
his son-in-law and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. John Edwards, came to
visit him about 8 p.m. Sunday.
Davis was last seen alive Wed
nesday night.
Born Dec. 22, 1871, Davis was
a mill worker at Toledo, Ore., for
a number of years. His wife died
in 1911.
Survivors include the daughter,
Mrs. Addie Edwards. Salem; four
sons, Pat Davis, Portland; Tommy
and Dean Davis, both of Idaho:
and Clyde Davis, Coos Bay; brotli-
er, Charley Davis, Philomath; 13
grandchildren and six great grand
Funeral arrangements are in
car of Howell-Edwards Mortu
ary. Pranksters
Fire Bomb in
Salem Alley
Pranksters set off a magnesium
bomb early Sunday morning in an
alley just off Ferry Street behind
the All-State Insurance Co., build
ing. Thick smoke drew a large
crowd but city firemen reported
no damage.
Firemen said the bomb was of
the Army-issue tvDe and annar-
The burning bomb threw a pall
of smoke over the entire downtown
area, firemen reported.
Edward Foree
Dies at 89
Edward Foree. 119, a retired
farmer, died Sunday at a Salem
hospital. A resident of 1310 Can
dlewood Dr., he had lived in the
Salem area for the past 22 years.
Foree was born in Missouri in
1867. He was a member of Court
Street Christian Church in Salem.
Surviving are the widow, Mrs.
Ada Foree, Salem; daughter, Mrs.
Albert North. Salem; sons, H. G.
Foree and L. B. Foree, both of
Salem; Cecil Foree, Akron, Colo.;
and L. D. Foree, Denver. Colo.:
and seven grandchildren.
Funeral arrangements are in
care of Clough-Barrick Mortuary.
PEDERSEN - To Mr. and Mrs.
Elwyn J. Pedersen, Rirkreall, a
son. Sunday. Sept. 16. at Salem
Memorial Hospital,
MtMirxLi 10 Mr. ana Mrs.
Calvin Meshelle, 2160 N. 5th St.,
a son, Sunday, Sept. 16, at Salem
Memorial Hospital.
BATSCH To Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon Bartsch, 1R40 E. Nob Hill
St., a daughter, Sunday, Sept. 16,
at Salem Memorial Hospital.
FR1SON To Mr. and Mrs
Henry Prison, 985 Cross St., a
daughter, Sunday, Sept. 16, at Sa
lem General Hospital.
HENDR1CKSON - To Mr. and
Mrs. Emery Hcndrickson, 687
Brenner, a daughter, Sunday,
Sept. 16, at Salem General Hos
pital. WILLOl'GHRY - To Mr. and
Mrs. Luther Willoughby. 457 N.
Summer St., a son, Sunday, Sept.
16, at Salem General Hospital.
1 KOENIG To Mr. and Mrs.
Irvin Koenig. Brooks, a son, Suft
day, Sept. IS, at Salem General
Births i
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Statesman, Salem, Ore., Mon., Sept. 17, '56 (Sec. I)-5 '
P.M. - OTHER DAYS 9:30 AM.
reg. 16.95-2l.
women9 s ,
icalking shoes
Famoot brancJi Including Dr. Lockt, Selby Arch Pre$rvtr, ,
Ric O'Neil, Florshtim. Chees from calfskin, kid, suade and !
mtsK discontinued styles. Not all sizes In all ityltt but "lV
wonderful collection!
rag. $17.95-Flonhiem walking and dress shoes In sample -:
sizes 5V4 R-oA only
reg. $5.95-$ 1 2.95-Women't
styles choose from velvets, satins, leathers
Jr- -
reg. '14.95-'18.95
evening slippers:
A glamorous collection from our regular ttock.' Include
shimmering satins, velvets, gold and silver styles even torn ' !"'
vinylitet. High, medium and low heels. Incomplete assort- -
msnts in sizes and styles - ' ... ,, ... $6.43 ''u '
reg. $8.95412.95 Rhythm Step, Stndltr, Pnljo sample size) :."Vv
casuals. 4MViB only (2 pn. 10) $3A5
" , ' , ".'
reg. m.95.n2.95
famous Heydays
casual shoes
A selection of straps and pumps
Choose from red, brown, blue,
walking shoe. Good size ringe in
extra special!
$8&S-$12JB5 casual shoes
Better casuals from our regular stock.
Baaie and bright colors. Choice of
low or flat heels .
regular $6.95
Aptitude suede
Gay little flats with a high rising
in choice of 6 favorite colors.
with your casuals.
reg. $6.95 Skooter dress (Ists in
reg. $8.95-$12.95 famous brand
reg. 7.25-I0.50
children 's shoes
A break for the budgetl Famous
shoes-many stylet not all sizes
reg $3.45 children's corduroy
TO 1:30 P-M.
'". :"' !:'
slippers, basic end fashion
f i ' ' -i ' '
. .. ' ..-' ' JV
In low and medium heels,
black. The perfect casual
this group. ,
vamp. Rich smooth sued
A "dreamy" style to team
leather...... $3.77
dress shoes $6.49
makes In children's and teen
in every style, come earlyl l
., .
house slippers -..$223
, !..
h V.
.IS 1
1 ...'
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