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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1957)
CONTINUED FAIR tonight, Sun
day, night, with variable high
cloudiness. Low tonight, 40; high
69th. Year, No. 99
Salem, Oregon, Saturday, April
o7 1fl'7 Entarad as iteond data n m
4 msttn at Salira Oncon OC
Picked by Ike
Austria Ambassador to Get
j Moscow Post, Men Named
1 For Burma, Ethiopia
AUGUSTA. Ga. (AP) - President Eisenhower Sat
urday picked Llewellyn E. Thompson, now ambassa
dor to Austria, to be the new ambassador to Russia.
Thompson, whose nomination will go to the Sen
ate next week, succeeds Charles E. (Chip) Bohlen,
"k k k k k I Elsenhower's vacation head-
Llewellyn E. Thompson,
Bow ambassador to Austria,
was nominated today by
President Eisenhower for
post of ambassador to Rus
sia. (AP Wirephoto)
In Car Mishap
DALLAS (Special) Pinned . un
, dcr an overturned automobile ' for
two hours early Saturday morning,
r Sharon Barstad, 19. Salem tele
t phone operator of 1664 S. 13th St.,
'was seriously injured in an acci
dent on Valsctz Hill eight miles
soulh of Falls City.
Miss Barstad was taken to the
Dallas Hospital where it was re
ported she had a lacerated left
; hand, a cracked vertebra, and
Richard Kolocn, 21, of Valsctz.
driver of the car, also was treated
at Dallas Hospital but his injuries
were said not to be serious.
Kolocn reported that he and Miss
Barstad were enroutc to Valsctz
early Saturday morning when the
brakes on his car failed and it
overturned on a curve. When the
car overturned, Kolocn was thrown
clear but his companion was
pinned beneath it for two hours
before passerbys could assist in
' removing the vehicle.
Trio of Girls
Out of School
, After Fight
SILVERTON (Special) - Three
. freshman girls at Silverton Union
high school have been suspended
i from school after staging what
witnesses called a "knock-down
and drag-out" fight In the halls at
the school Friday. Alilt Baum,
general superintendent of schools
here, announced today.
The suspension is in effect until
the girls and their families can
. get together to settle some differ
ences, Baum said.
The battle started when one of
the girls, member of a family that
moved to Silverton only recently,
tackled the other two for making
fun of her clothes. She told school
authorities that the other two girls
had been ridiculing her ever since
she had started school here, even
to the extent of phoning her
parents and making fun of her.
She was 'laying-' for the other
girls when school took up Friday,
she indicated. One of the. eirls
lost a tooth in the melee, Baum
School Principal Karl Kahle and
other teachers broke up the fight
and held the girls until things
could be brought under control.
The suspension was announced
after a meeting of the parents of
the three girls involved with school
Maximum ystrrday. 8S: minimum
today. 37. Tmal 24-hour prectoi.allon :
0 frr month: 1 5: normal. 2.14. Sca
"n precipitation. 2. 95: normal. 35 s.
Ktvrr reieht. - 4 of foot (Report
bv U. S. Weather Bureau.)
quarters also announced his
lenuon to nominate next week:
Don C. Bliss, now State Depart
ment foreign service Inspector, to
be ambassador to Ethiopia. He
replaces Joseph Simonson, who
Walter P. McConaughy, now
State Department director of Chi
nese affairs, to be ambassador
to Burma. He succeeds Joseph
C. Satterthwaite, who has been re
assigned. Eisenhower's choice of Thomn.
son, 52, for the highly important
Moscow post has been forecast for
Thompson speaks Russian
fluently and served as an adviser
to the President and as an inter
preter at the 1955 Geneva sum
A career diolomat. Thomnsnn
has been in' the Foreign Service
since iss. tie Has been ambas
sador to Austria since 1952. From
1940 to 1943 he was second sec
retary and consul at the U, S,
embassy in Moscow.
In 1949 Thompson was deputy
assistant secretary of state for
In announcing the President's
selection of Thompson, White
House Press Secretary James C.
Hagerty said in reply to a ques
tion that a successor to him as
ambassador to Austria will be
named soon. There has been
speculation the Vienna post will
go to State Department official
Bliss, 59, named envoy to Ethi
opia, also is a career diplomat.
lie nas been--in tne f oreign Serv
ice since 1923.
McConaughy, 48, picked to be
ambassador to Burma, has been
State Department director of Chi
nese affairs since 1952.
ALBANY (Spocial)-Mrs. Nettie
V. Sclander, 69, Oswego, and for
mer Salem resident, was killed in
stantly Friday night in a collision
between two cars on Highway 99-E
a short distance south of Harris
burg. Her husband, Arthur A. Sclan
der. was taken to Sacred Heart
Hospital, Eugene, where his in
juries were described as minor.
He is former Chief State Tax Com
mission Appraisal Engineer, and
an artist noted for pencil sketches.
Occupants of the other car also
escaped serious Injury. They are
Floyd Prcsslcr, 21, Klamath Falls,
driver; Henry Tucker, 31, 1885 S.
River Rd., Salem; and Sarah
Adair, Klamath Falls.
State Police reported that state
ments of witnesses indicated the
Prcssler sedan was northbound
when it skidded on a curve and
(Continued on page 7, col. 4)
House Consideration of Tax
By PAUL W. HARVEY JR.
Associated Press Writer
The Legislature's main tax pro- School dlslrlc reorganization -gram
is scheduled for considera-1 Passed by the House. The Senate
tion bv the House Mondav-and Education Committee plans to act
from then nn thn lawmakers will
feel they are ' eaded downhill for
The House is expected to ap
prove the personal and corpora
tion income tax changes quickly,
and have the bills in the Senate
by Monday night.
The program, worked out by the
House Taxation Committee, calls
for repeal of the 45 per cent sur
tax but incorporating it into the
tax brackets: realistic withhold
ing taxes: increasing personal ex-!
emptions from $500 to SfiOQ: and
raising the effective corporation
excise tax rate from 5.1 to 6 per
Adjournment probably Is three
weeks away, because a lot of ma
jor legislation still requires ac
tion. The Senate will want a good
look at the tax bills, too.
Here is the way other major
legislation is shaping up:
Basle srhanl fund lncrase No
action, but it looks as if the Legis
lature will go for a 10-mtllion
dollar increase, rather than the 39
millions asked by Gov. Holmes, j
First Fish Makes Opening
It's no whopper in fact this 6-inch
trout just barely makes the limit but the
first fish of Billy Anderson's short fishing
career made opening day a big success.
Billy, 6, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Ander
son, 5120 Verda Lane, pulled In one of the
1 ,000 BOATS AT DETROIT
Ideal Weather Proves Lure
For Opening Day
By BOB ROBINSON
Capital Journal Writer
The State Game Commission's
promise of "good to excellent con
ditions" plus perfect weather had
fishermen flocking every, which
wav. Saturday, in the Mid-Willam
ette valley in quest of the elusive
The opening of the general fish
ing season, with ideal weather,
had record numbers of anglers
heading to their favorite spots.
Starting Friday night, the mass
evacuation of anglers was under
wav under bumper-to-bumper traf
fic conditions in most places.
Detroit Lake Crowded
At Detroit Lake, Ranger Al Sor-
seth reported that he estimates
nearly 1,000 boats jon the water.
Sorseth said every available camp
ing spot is filled and the earlier
estimate of some 2,500 anglers in
the area "isnlt too high."
Several fishermen reported
'good luck." Sorseth said he
checked one boat with five an
glers that had limited by 9 a.m.
Bank fishermen were reported
making good catches in the Brei
tenbush area and near Blowout
creek. Low water for this time
of year and recent cleaning of
the lake of debris, plus hevay
planting, has helped this year's
fishing, borsetn said.
Cars Stream Up Canyon
Particularly up tho Santiam
Canyon, the cars were streaming
in heavy numbers to get the limit
at Wickiup Reservoir, the Mctol
ious River and Central Oregon
The season opened at shortly
after 4 a.m., this morning, and by
School building aid Still
, on ll nionuoy;
Teacher minimum salary In
crease Both houses have passed
Interim committee on govern
ment reorganlzatlo Passed by
the House, and the Senate plans
to act on it early next week.
Creating lieutenant governor
Passed by the House, now in Sen
Abolishing stale boards Hills to !
abolish the Fair Commission
anfj Unemployment Compensation i
Commission are dead. The bill:
to abolish the Board of Control
and Liquor Commission have re
ceived no action.
Building program Costing 20
million dollars, this program ap
pears headed for some cuts.
Unemployment compe tlon
benefits No action. It is in the
Senate Labor and fndustries Com
mittee, and labor has greatly re
duced its demands.
Industrial accident benefl's In
rreasrd , Passed by the 'louse.
these benefits amount to 20 per.
cent. Now it is in Senate com-
- ' V S
4:30, there wasn't a dry line by
the water. In the western part of
the valley, reports were just the
same as all over the state cars
in a steady parade heading for Big
Luckiamute in Kings Valley, the
Little Luckiamute near Falls City,
plus other favorite sites.
At Dallas, the kids even had
their own exclusive -spot Rlckreal
Creek where the youngsters got
the first chance at pulling in that
Most Streams Clear, Low
Most streams were reported
TV Channel 27
To Leave Air
PORTLAND (jB Portland's!
four television stations will be
come three next week, a station
owner said Saturday. s
George Haggarty, of Detroit,
Mich., who has acquired owner-1
ship of KLOK on channel 12 and
KPTV on channel 27, said the two
will merge Wednesday. There
after, channel 27, an ultra high
frequency channel, will be aban
When channel 27 first went into
use here in 15)52, it was the first
commercial TJHP station in the
country. . There have been re
peated complaints, however, about
spotty reception on that channel.
KLOK went on the air in 195a.
HaggarTy recently purchased the
two stations at a cost estimated
at four million dollars.
portmenl Approved by Wiys nd
Means Comuvjttee, but no action
in either house.
Reducing payments under rela
tive responsibility law Passed by
the Senate, and the House will
vote on it Monday.
Capital punishment repeal
Passed by both houses, but
amendments are being ironed out.
Providing state regulation of
minimum railroad freight rates
No action, but the Senate will vole
Giving the public utilities com.
mlssloner authority to stop rail
roaas irom reducing passe'iger
! service Passed by the Senate,
n"W in House committee.
Major election reform hill -
House Elections Committee has
made many changes, and is hav
inp the hill reprinted. No aclion.
Bonds to ronstrn Coast High
way Passed by both houses.
Suburban problems The Senate
has voted to permit reduced city
taxes in annexed areas. The
House has voted for county home
rule. The bill to permit creation
of service districts outside cities
is beintf rewritten in the House.
Permtlllng governor to suspend
Indicted stale and Irral officials
Thc House passed it. hut it was
buried in Senate committee. Some
alternatives now are being sought.
first catches out of hundreds of kids who
tested Mill Creek Saturday morning. He
caught the trout off State Street bridge,
using just a worm. (Capital Journal
clear and a little lower than usual
Fishermen are expected to catch
mostly rainbows in the interior
waters, while the coast streams
will yield large cutthroats return
ing to the sea
The limits, for those with "the
hot lures, remained tho same as
in the past: 10 trout a day, not
more than five of which may be
12 inches or over; and one can
have 20 in possession or in seven
consecutive days, not more than
10 of which may be 12 inches or
Based on the crowds who par
ticipated in the long-awaited open
ing, the next week should be a
busy one for the frying pan if the
trout will just cooperate with' the
WASHINGTON lB The earth.
moon and sun are whirling into a
93 million mie line and the re
sult will be partial solar eclipse
Monday, visible in 10 northern and
As eclipses go. this one won't
be very spectacular. Astronomers
figure it wouldn't bo worth it to
send expeditions into the field be
cause they wouldn't come up with
observations of any value.
People in Minnesota, the Da-
kotas, Colorado, Wyoming, Mon
tana, Utah, Idaho, Oregon and
Washington will see at most only
a fifth of the sun's diameter blot
ted out. That means considerably
less than a fifth of the sun's
surface will be obscured.
The U.S. Naval Observatory
says the time to start looking Is
about an hour before sunset, with
a heavy filter, such as an ex
ceptionally dark piece of photo
graphic negative. Dark glasses
aren t enough.
And, the observatory says, never
use binoculars or a telescope. You
can burn the retina of the eye to
an extent that you might go blind.
The eclinse also can be seen in
western Canada, Alaska and In
northeastern Asia. Nearly half the
diameter of the sun will be
blacked out in Alaska.
With a maximum of around 70
'due before the day's end, hatur
The (jay was proving to be a won-'
derful spring day, wealherwise.
The sun was out early and Salem
and valley folk enjoyed the blue
skies and warm temperature to
The weather man further show
ed his good temper by calling for
continuance of the fair weather
tonisht and throueh Sunday with
only some variable high cloudi
ness. Another 70-dc!iroo mark is
due for Sunday's maximum.
It will all mean, of course, lhat
thousands will be out on the high
ways tomorrow to enjoy the coun
tryside and spring weather.
Leaves iaiiy Homeless,
Jordan Sets Up
Courts to Try
Buildup of Communist
Left Wing Leaders
On in Nation
Jordan's new government
set up military courts Sat
urday to try cases stem
ming from the Arab na
tion's recent political turmoil.
King Hussein's Arab Legion
continued a roundup of commu
nists, left wing leaders and ex
treme nationalists in an attempt
to wipe out the Red influence
contributing to Jordan's ferment.
Nation Seems Calm
The country remained outward
ly calm, with the streets of major
cities virtually deserted, in the
third day of martial law pro
claimed by the young monarch.
(This dispatch, passed through
censorship, did not specify wheth
er these extremist elements were
to be brought before the military
courts. It was reported In other
Arab capitals that several hun
dred persons wero arrested in the
roundup of leftists. One report
said former Prcmior Suleiman
Nabulsi, ousted by the king two
weeks ago, was under house ar
rest in Amman.)
New Cabinet Meets
The new cabinet met for two
hours under Premier Ibrahim
(Continued on page 7, col. 6)
NEW YORK Wt-Daylight sav
ing time starts at 2 a.m. tomor
row for millions of Americans.
Residents of 14 states and the
District of Columbia must turn
their clocks ahead one hour before
Change to Daylight Time In
some slates will have little ef
fect on-Salem and Oregon ex
cept for a change In television
Oregon voters In past elections
have made It clear lhat they
want no fast lime In this stale.
they go to bed tonight. They'll get
the lost hour back again with the
return to standard time later in
Parts of 10 other states are aiso
switching to daylight saving time.
Twenty-four states will stay on
standard time, although In one ot
them, North Dakota, the decision
is subject to change.
Tho daylight saving time area
Is mainly in the Northeast, the
Far West and the Great Lakes.
The South, Midwest and Northwest
generally stick to standard time.
States with partlal'daylight sav
ing include Pennsylvania. Mary
land, Virginia, Illinois, Missouri,
Florida, Kentucky, West Virginia,
New Mexico and Ohio.
States remaining on standard
time are North and South Caro
lina, Tennessee, Arkonsas, Geor
gia, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisi
ana, Michigan, Iowa, Kansas, Tex.
as, Oklahoma, Arizona, Nebrnska,
Wvomine. Montana. Idaho. Utah.
North and South Dakota, Colorado,
Oregon and Washington.
1952 TRY REPORTED
Russian Failure to
Scale Everest Told
LONDON Wl A weird story
reached here Saturday that 40
Russian mountaineers perished at
tempting to heat the British in
scaling Mt. Everest in 1052.
Sir John Hunt, who led the suc
cessful British ascent of the
world's hiphest mountain In 1!I53,
commented: "I think there is
some tnlb In the story."
The Warsaw newspaper Szandar
Mlodych carried the report about
the Soviet expedition, saying it
was under direct orders from
A Polish climber named Pawl
owski was quoted as soying the
Soviet mission was to plant the
"flag of peace" on top of Everest
as a dramatic geslure In Stalin's
peace o(ensive at that time.
The Soviet expedition reportedly
reached 26.400 feet within 2.600
feel of the lop ot Everest. In De
cember W.2 the Russians radioed
confidently they hoped to scale
$4,415,000 FOR BIENNIUM
Okayed by House
The House, at Us first Saturday meotlng of the 13-week-old
legislative session, passed a $4,4155,000 budget for Fairview
Home in Salem today.
The institution, which trains mentally deficient persons,
now has 1899 patients, but this number is expected to increase
to 1975 patients in the next two years. The approved
budget is $794,622 over the current biennlum's budget.
Injunction of Circuit
Judge Not Observed
By Deputy Sheriff
PORTLAND Wi Sheriff's dep
uty Georgo Minielly again took
the stand in federal district court
Saturday, despite a state circuit
court injunction. -
Minielly, who earlier this week
testified before tho Senate Labor
Rockets Committee In Washing
ton, is a government witness In
the federal wiretap case against
big Jim Elkins.
Accused ol Wire Tap
Elkins. a Portland gambler, and
his employe, Raymond Clark, are
accused of illegally tapping ana
recording telephone conversations
of Tom Maloncy, a Seattle race
track figure, and others.
Elkins is the star witness In
state investigation of vice and
corruption here. Elkins said that
Moloney, certain Teamster Union
officials and others conspired with
Portland Dlst. Atty. William Lang-
ley to expand and control vice op
erations in Portland.
Some 60 nersons havo been In
dicted by the state on more than
100 charges in the year-long in
Redding Gave Order
Mlnlellv and 11 other county
and state officers were ordered
by Stato Circuit Judge Charles W.
Redding not to testily at tno ica
cral trial about the raid on Clark's
home in which a set of tape re
cordings was seized.
Judge Redding based his ruling
on the fact that the raid had been
declared illegal because it was
based on an improper search war
rant sworn to by Langlcy. Judge
Redding earlier threatened con
tempt citations against anyone
who defied his order.
But U. S. District Judge William
East has declared that the later
seizure of the tapes by the FBI
was legal and that testimony
about them will be permitted In
And he specifically directed
Minielly to testify when he ap
peared at Elkins trial yesterday.
Judge Redding refused to com
ment yesterday on Miniclly's ap
pearing as a witness in the fed
Minielly, in his testimony, said:
That Terry Schrunk. who then
was sheriff and now is mayor of
Portland, gave him the search
warrant authorizing the raid on
Clark's home to look for obscene
That he broke down tho door
of the Clark homo when Mrs,
Clark refused to admit him.
tli peak within two days. That
was the last heard from them
and presumably the expedition
as wiped out by an avalanche,
by the paper's account.
Sir John Hunt says he remem
bers a mystery plane circling Ev
erest while the British expedition
was training on the mountain in
April 1953 before launching an
"A strange plane flew over
head," he says. "It came from
the north at 15,000 feet, circled
round for a while, then turned
hack to the north.
"Wc vaguely wondered at the
time whether It was a Russian
plane. We had -heard Russians had
set off from the north, or Tibet
side of Everest in l!i2.
"I think there is some truth in
the 'Warsaw newspaper's! story.
But f don I believe lhat 40 Bus
sians reached a height of 26,400
Controversial key district legis
lation to change the formula tor
distributing basic support money
to school districts was set for a
vote as a special order of busi
ness at 2:30 p.m. next Wednesday.
The bill, senato bin B4, nas
already passed the upper house.
It was extensively amended In the
house education committee.
Passing the House today was
house bill 800 appropriating $27,
000 to pay attorneys fees in the
Portland vice investigations. A
Multnomah county circuit court
decision held that the county it
self was responsible for all other
expenses of the vice probe. The
bill now goes to the Senate.
A 1250.000 appropriation to pur
chase property to extend the Capi
tol mall was okayed by House
members along with House Bill 67
which, by increasing fees to em
ployers, will save the bureau of
labor some 170,000 out of the gen
A bill enabling small commodity
commissions to band together un
der the department of agriculture
to Bave administrative expenses
was also approved by the House.
Senate Bill 794 now goes to the
Governor for signature
m.. u .i-f-cj '.
of bills In the morning and ad-
journea untu Monaay, Tne Sen-
ate did not meet. -
Budget of OTI
A Joint Ways and Means sub
committee recommended Saturday
mat Oregon Technical Institute at
Klamath Falls be given an ap
propriation of $2,629,000 for the
two years beginning July 1.
The recommendation, which will
go before the full joint committee
next Wednesday, is 35 per cent
more than tho institute's esti
mated expenses In the present bi
ennium. Request Cut
The institute asked for $3,202,-
145, after scaling its original re
quest down from $4,772,055.
Winston Purvinc, head of the
institute, was disappointed In the
After getting the news, he told
"My first name is Winston, and
like another man with that name,
Winston Churchill, f do not Intend
to preside over the liquidation of
The committee was angered by
this remark. But later, Sen. Jean
Lewis (D), Portland, chairman of
the subcommittee, said the sub
committee appreciates his work
at OT'l in the face of many diffi
The subcommittee also recom
mended that the $72 tuition
charge per term be cut to $65.
It also instructed Purvine to in
crease faculty salaries $140,000 a
biennium, and do it within the
proposed new budget.
FOREST GROVE I Some
206 Washington County berry
growers met here Friday to dis
cuss the possible drop In the
prices which producers will pay
(or berries this year.
Last year the producers paid
14-15 cents a pound. But there
havo been rumors that this year's
pay will be only 610 cents
The growers heard a report that
ot Gresham recently another
group of growers discussed plans
for reducing pay to Dickers, fine
plan called for payment by the
carrier instead ol hy the pound.
The other called for pickers' pay
to be reduced from 5 cents a
pound to 4 cents.
Baseball Scores 9
Brooklyn ...... DM 110020 14 0
Plmbursh WK) 0OI 010 2 ! 1
Nr-wcomh urifl Camnanrlln: Kline,
lAW iS. King 17), Arrovo (SI. Church
10) and FVH,s, Krnvllz ill).
Wnshlnclfin 01)0 nno (Itfl 0 4 !1
nittllmnre Oln 0:10 fwlx 4 S 0
Slnhhs, Bvr-rlv (fll and Cmirtnes :
rnrnlr-lea and Ginaberg. Home ruin:
DALLAS, Tex. (UP);
The rampaging Trinity
River rolled into the homes
of 2,500 persons in Dallas
todav. but the U. S. Armv
engineers said the flood will fall
four feet short of the worst that
had been feared. ,
Nine days of almost unparalleled
bad weather continued without a
break as a tornado destroyed a
barn and ripped down half a mile
of power lines at Robstown, Tex.,
west of Corpus Christi on the
At Least 10 Die
Thunderstorms, floods and tor- .
nadoes have killed at least 10 per-
s in Texas In the last nine
days and have done unestlmated
millions of dollars worth of dam
age. Agriculture Commissioner
John White estimated that agri
cultural damage alone was $25
A new flood appeared to be de- .
veloping in Central Texas between
Belton and Cameron, but the '
worst current situation was in
Dallas, on the Trinity River. ,
Twenty- five hundred persons, .
most of them Negroes from an
area called the Roosevelt Addition .
which is not protected by levees,
hod been helped from their homes -by
police, firemen and deputy
Water covered nearly all of tha ,
Roosevelt Addition. The Negroea .
who lived there were out ud in ,
dormitories at the state fair
stay during cattle . shows. Wh (,,
iiouu auiierera were pui up in ya- ,
cant apartments . in a hourm
project. '' ' ;;":';v viy.
The US Engineers said-vfhe "
Trinity River, in Dallas, normally
a placid stream that a man ban '
wade across, was at 40 feet and
would remain there most of the '
day and begin to fall. A crest of
44 feet had been expected. - - .
An elderly Myrtle Point man was
rescued from an excavation at
the site of a new church under
construction about 9:45 Saturday
morning when he fell and became
wedged between an earthen bank
and a construction form.
Martin Knutson, 70, apparently
fell about four feet from a catwalk
onto a pile of dirt and then rolled
a few feet down an embankment
to become wedged against the
forms for a wall, city police said.
Tho incident occurred at the sit
of construction of a new St. Mark's
Lutheran church at Marlon and
City first aidmen said Knutson -was
apparently unhurt. He was
taken to Cottage Rest Home where
he was destined when he arrived
in town by bus. He apparently
was looking around the area when
he began looking over the con?,
si ruction and fell.
It was not known just how long
he had lain there before discovery
by a worker at the church but he
had been seen at the bus depot
earlier In the morning, officers
Mews in Brief
For Saturday, April 27, 1957
Scnlllc Grand Jury to
Study Teamsters . Sec.l, P. '
Stnte DoMolays to
Host Convention ... Sec. 2, P. 1
To Hills Sec. 1, P. 1
Ways, Means Approve Higher
Education Budget ..Sec. 1, P. 3
Kremlin Acts With Restraint
Toward Jordan ...Sec. 1, P. 3
Yak's McGhee Stops
Senators Cold Sec. 2, P. i
Oakridge Wins Annual
Central Relays Sec. 2, P. 3
Bayer Blows after 17 on
Par 4 Hole Sec. 2, P. 3
Amusements Sec. 1, P. 2
Editorials Sec. 1, P. 6
Locals Sec. 1, P, 7
Sec. 2, P. I '
Society Sec. 1, P, 4-5-8
Comics Sec. 2, P. i
Television Sec. 2, P. 5
Want Ads Sec. 2, P. 5-S-7
Dorothy f)ix Sec. 2, P. 8
Crossword Puzzle See. 2, P. 4
Church Sec. 2, P. I