Longview Daily News from Longview, Washington on June 10, 1960 · 14
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Longview Daily News from Longview, Washington · 14

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Friday, June 10, 1960
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Longview Daily News Friday, Junt 10, I960 Pag 14 Seniors Advised To Walk With God In a talk laced generously with humor, Dr. Harvey C. lloys of cattle ndmonushod R. A. Long and Mark Morris High School seniors to take a knowledge of the Word of God with them through life. The seniors were guests of the 17 participating local churches at the annual All Church Dinner held Thursday evening at the longview Community Church. Jet Fighters Fail To Halt Navy Balloon SAN DIEGO, Calif. AP) -Jet fighters tried In vain to shoot down a roaming 40-story high Navv balloon off the Pacific Const. Four jets, ?ooming straight up In sudden bursts of speed, made passes at the instrument-loaded balloon Thursday. Only one of the fighters was able to get in firing position because of the 6fl,000-foot altitude at which the big bag was drifting, a Navy spokesman said. This is well above the planes operating altitude. Fifty rounds of 20-millimeter cannon fire struck the balloon without immediate effect. Balloon experts said the small holes would not allow enough helium to escape to result in an immediate descent. The attempt to shoot down the wayward balloon occurred about 125 miles off the coast from San Diego. Further plans to shoot it down were abandoned. 3 Girls Rescued In Chain Reaction Fall Into Water LEPANTO, Ark. (AP) Robert Smith, 30, was credited today with saving the lives of three youngsters who fell into the deep waters of the floodway at nearby River-dale in near fatal chain reaction. Smith, a farmer of near Lepan-to was fishing Thursday when he heard screams from Ramona Mott. 10, and Freda Mott, 6 .both of Montgomery, Ala., and Miss Tony Joyce Taylor, 17, of Memphis, Tenn. Officers said Ramona was walking on a concrete tunnel along the floodway when she slipped and fell. Freda reached for her and dropped into the deep water. Miss Taylor ran to help and also slipped in. None could swim, but Smith hauled all three out. LIVESTOCK PORTLAND (AP) (USDA)- Cattle for week salable 2265; trade slow: choice fed steers steady; lower grades of steers along with fed heifers weak to 50 lower; cows weak to 50 lower; some sales utility cows 1.00 off; bulls and feeders steady; equivalent of four loads choice under 1050 lbs 27.75-28.00; several loads mixed good and choice under 1125 lbs 26.75-27.50; majority good 24.00 to 26.50; utility and standard Hoi steins 20.50-21.50; other standard to 23.00; good fed heifers 23.00-23.25; few good and choice to 26.00; utility and standard heifers 18.50-22.00; cutters down to 15.501 utility bulls 20.50-22.00; one head 22.25; cutters 16.50-22.00; good and choice 600-900 lb feeder steers 22.00 - 25.50, few lighter weight stockers to 26.00. Calves for week salable 425; calf classes steady; good and choice vealers 25.00-28.00; utility and standard 16.00 - 24.00; culls downward to 11.00; good and choice stock calves 24.50-26.00 some under 330 lbs to 28.00; me dium down to 20.50. Hogs for week salable 1675; butchers 50-75 higher; sows firm, U. S. No. 1-2 butchers after Wednesday 19.25 19.50; mixed 1-3 grades of popular weights 18.25-19.00; heavier and lighter weights 17.00-18.00; few 400 lb butchers 16.00; mixed grade sows 300-550 lbs 13.00-15.50; few to 16.00 Mon day. Sheep salable for week 5300; spring slaughter lambs mostly 1.50 lower; extremes 2.00 off slaughter ewes weak to 50 lower: feeders scarce; late sales choice and prime nearby spring slaugb ter lambs 20.00-20.50 and up to 21.50 on Monday; few lots good and choice including some shorn spring lambs 17.50-19.50; good and choice old crop shorn lambs 15.00-17.00; few 119 lbs 14.00: cull to choice shorn slaughter ewes 2.00- 5.50; few to country buyers to 7.00: few good and choice spring leeder Iambs 16.00. Film Showing Set By Outdoor Club RAINIER - A film, "Big Game Hunting in Alaska," will be shown June 15 at a meeting of the Rainier Rod and Gun Club, according to Roy Elliott, program chairman. The club has scheduled a merchandise shoot for June 19 at the club grounds. Games will be held for all members of participating families. CLYDE JLRSn DIES j RYDERWOOD Word has' been received of the death of Clyde Marsh June 2 following a long illness. Mrs. Marsh is at the home of a son, Laurence Lambert, ot Gig Harbor. Some 330 seniors from both schools, ministers and their wives, school principals and class advisers attended. Dr. Roys combines two careers ministry, as pastor of the Brooklyn Avenue Baptist Church in Seattle, and medicine, as a leading Northwest dermatologist. Choosing as his topic, "wisqom and a Merry Heart," he based his talk on two Scriptures, "A merry heart doeth good like a medicine" and "The fear of the Ird is the beginning of wisdom." Mrs. II. Douglas Jones of the Longview First Baptist Church served as chairman for the annual affair. Co-chairman was Mrs. Emary riper of the Community Church. STUDENTS RESPOND The Rev. Arnold Fenton of St. Stephen's Episcopal Church was toastmaster. The Rev. James E. Whitaker, First Christian Church pastor, welcomed the group. Re sponses for the classes were given by Bill Mathis, R. A. Long class president, and Sandra Doebcle, Mark Morris senior president. Farewells to their classmates were given by exchange students Kazue Tsukada of Japan and uic-cardo Gaboardi of Italy. Mrs. Audrey Washington sang "I Heard a Forest Praying" and selections were given by the Community Band, directed by Tom Hall. Singing of the two schools' Alma Maters concluded the program. The occasion marked the first time the two schools have been honored jointly. Participating churches included Assembly of God. American Baptist, Calvary Baptist, Church of Nazarene, Columbia Heights Baptist, Emmanuel Lutheran, First, Baptist, First Christian, Longview Methodist, House of Prayer, Latter Day Saints, Community, St. Rose Catholic, St. Stephen's Episcopal, Tr ity Lutheran, Twentieth Avenue Baptist and Union Baptist. Puget Island Church Honors New Members PUGET ISLAND Members who joined Our Savior's Luther an Church recently were honored with a pot-luck dinner after the morning service Sunday. They included Mrs. Marie Bjorge, Mr. and Mrs.. Milton Fergeson and children, and Mr. and Mrs. Obert m - l : i. . xuver ami lanmy. Oscar Sjorgren, of Lake Grove, Ore., a former resident of Puget Island, was honored on his 60th birthday Saturday night, when a large croup of relatives and friends gathered at the American Legion Hall at Oswego for a surprise birthday party for him. Those attending from here were: Mr. and Mrs. Ture Oman, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hendricksen, Mrs. Anna Anderson, Mrs. Elin Hen- drickson and Vernon Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Egil Haugen left Wednesday for Chicago, 111., where they will spend a month at the home of their son and daughter- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Haug en and three chilaren. fcnroute home they will visit Mrs. Haug' en's mother, Mrs. Mary Weisser at Milford, Iowa. Walter Brock- mueller is taking charge of the Haugen farm while they are away. The Rev. and Mrs. Alfred Gis selberg and son Vernon arrived Monday from Chinook, Mont, for a short visit with his parents, Mr, and Mrs. Paul Gisselberg. He had been pastor of the Assembly of God Church at Chinook for the past two and one-half years. They left Thursday for Harrison, Ark., and will visit Mrs. Gisselberg's rel atives for a month. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Ostling of Auburn visited recently with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Ost ling, before Mrs. Leo Ostling left Portland by let plane for Hawaii. where she will join her father, Vern Tucker and her sister, Leota, of Battle Ground, for a 10-day va cation. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Ostling of El Monte, Calif., spent several days recently at the Elmer Ost ling home. The couple are on their honeymoon trip to the northwest. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Danielsen and daughter Beverly, attended the graduation of their son, Harry A. Danielsen, Sunday at the College of Medical Evangelists, Loma Linda, Calif. Leaves On Trip RYDERWOOD - Merton Prill flew to Billings, Mont. Tuesday to attend a United Travelers convention being held there June 8-9-10. He will visit a nephew in Montana before going on to Chicago to attend a national convention of the United Travelers group. Prill is a past grand counselor of the district of Idaho, Utah and Montana. FERRELL LUMBER DUO-DOORS low OS i km m City Purchase Of Park Site Recommended The Longview City Council opened with the recurring question of St. Helen's school at its meeting Thursday night (see Page 1 report) but also devoted time to consideration of several other matters. In other business, Councilman William Stiles Jr., chairman of the council recreation committee, recommended that the city purchase six acres of land near the Columbia Valley Gardens School for use as a park site. Cost of the land would be $18,000. Councilman Clarence E. Hanson moved that conditions of the sale be made in writing to a proposal endorsed by the council. A request that Mayor F. Clark Lewis call a 6pecial meeting of the planning commission to consider the purchase of the property was made by Councilman Cliff R. Bentley. The council opened bids on Improvements to the city's Cowlitz River water intake system, the first phase in a three-part water service improvement plan. Bids ranged from $130,000 to $190,000 for the estimated jisb.uw jod. A contract committee report on the bids will be made at the June 23 meeting. ZONING OUNCE An ordinance amending the city zoning ordinance to permit the construction of medical clinics in R-4 residential districts was adopted by the council. State legislators representing the area will be asked by Mayor Lewis, in a proposal brought by Stiles, to have approach routes to the Longview-Rainier Toll Bridge be designated as a state highway, since the state-owned bridge now ends on a city street at its Wash incton terminus. A proposed contract between the city and the school district regarding joint operation of the Longview School swimming pool was re ferred to the council contract committee. Approved was an agreement between the city and the North west Weed Service of Tacoma to kill weeds in city parks and streets, at a cost of $1,260. The council also okehed an agreement between the city and the firm of Foster and Marshall, Seattle, in which the company will act as fi nancial adviser to the city in is suance of revenue bonds for water department improvements. A hearing was set for July n on a request from the Port of Long-view for a vacation of a portion of Oregon way on which the port plans to build an office structure. A contractor s license was grant ed Ino. W. Barns, painter. Auto Accident Caused By Bee Two Oregon brothers attempting to swat a bee in their auto while driving near Castle Rock Thursday afternoon demolished their 1950 sedan and received minor in juries. The state patrol reported that Robert E. Bartlett, 19, and Jerry L. Bartlett, 20, both of Salem, were southbound on the Pacific highway near Powell road in Castle Rock when they were joined by the bee. In the ensuing confusion, their vehicle struck a highway post, veered across the roadway and overturned in the northbound lane. The older Bartlett was treat ed at Cowlitz General Hospital for bruises. Missing Mother, Son Are Located A young Chehalis mother and son reported missing Monday were found in their hometown, the Chehalis office of the Wash' ington State Patrol reports. Mrs. Leonard Hoyt and her two-year-old son turned up Wednesday, the patrol said, after it was learn ed the woman had withdrawn money from her savings account in a Chehalis bank. Her husband, a Mayfield mill worker, had re ported her missing when she failed to return home Sunday evening from a trip to visit relatives in Longview. Details of her three-day disappearance were not immediately available. Court Records DrVORCES GRANTED Barbara J. from Ralph E. Ler oux. Wife gets custody of two minor children. No community property. PROBATES W. J. Mandley. Petition and order admitting will to probate. Preliminary estimate $30,000. Lois A. Mandley, widow, is executrix Heirs, Mrs. Mandley. Wilfred J Mandley Jr., Seattle, son, and Mary F. Miescke, Millbrae, Calif. CASH ... for used Furniture & Appliances SPECIAL SALE Snn Tana QR t'OTPralls WWV Work fthti-ta A pant ea. fine selection of traah burner Cnpalntpd Cheat of Drawera drawpr tn waa 11.95, fH. now 4 UP FCI.I, MXE9 OP MILLKHS FAIXT9 other painting nreda GREEN FRONT Hardware-Fnrniture-Paint Til Commerce HA 8-2361 9 Politically-Feuding Nixon, Rockefeller Meet Cordially NEW YORK (AP) - Politically feuding Vice President Nixon and Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller met cordially at a British trade exhibition today and smilingly shook hands. The personal encounter was the first since their recent exchange of statements concerning the future of the Republican party and the nation. Nixon had arrived first at the New York Coliseum, with Prince Philip, who was here to officially open the exhibition. The vice president was standing in an anteroom off the main lob by when Gov. and Mrs. Rockefeller arrived. Nixon strode over to Rockefel ler and extended his hand. Rockefeller grasped it, pumped it heart-edly and placed his left hand on Nixon's right shoulder in a characteristic gesture. It could not be learned Immedi ately what words were expressed by Nixon and Rockefeller. From what could be seen, they appeared to be exchanging the usual type of greetings and banter of any two acquaintances meeting after an interval. The vice president also warmly greeted Mrs. Rockefeller. The governor and Mrs. Rocke LOCAL NEWS BRIEFS DRIVER WARNED Kelso police warned a 14-year-old boy Thursday about driving his homemade cart, powered by a washing machine engine, on the sidewalk in the 1300 block of S. 5th avenue. The boy promised to stop. LEAVES ROAD A car driven by Larry Schoonover, of 126 Rag-land road, Longview, went off Coal Creek road about 1 a.m. today, the sheriff's office reported. He was treated for minor injuries at a local hospital. TRIP PLANNED The Mt. St. Helens Club will meet Sunday at 8.30 a.m. at R. A. Long Park and 8:45 a.m. at Kelso Super Valu for a trip to Canyon Creek on the Lewis River. Those planning to attend are asked to phone Miss Helen Leonard, HA 3-5808. IIELP SOUGHT The sheriff's office reported today that Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hardin of 3830 Pacific way, Longview, are seeKing neip in finding their son Dale, 19, who left home March 15 and has not been heard from since. GAS TAKEN Thieves broke into Pacific Lumber and Shipping Co. at the Port Dock Wednesday night and stole an undetermined amount of gasoline by breaking the lock on the gas storage tanks, the sheriff's office reported. MONEY MISSLNG Sheriff's deputies are investigating the theft of about $460 which was taken from the home of Mrs. Philomena Frost at 571 21st Ave., Longview during the past week. The theft was discovered this morning. NO DANCE A YMCA-spon- sored dance scheduled for tonight at the Longview YMCA has been canceled because no band is avail able, Hal Home, YMCA general secretary, announced this morning. HONOR GRADUATE Miss Carol Westover, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. II. Westover of Kelso, was graduated cum laude from Lewis and Clark College last Sun day. She received a bachelor of arts degree in history. BIBLE SCHOOL The Colum bia Heights Assembly of God will hold Vacation Bible School at the community hall from June 17 through June 31. Classes will meet from 9 until 11:30 a.m. For in formation call HA 5-2578. JOHNSON'S Auto Service tern porarily closed due to illness and surgery. Pd. Adv. DANCE, Sat. night at Crystal Pool, music by the 4 Beats. Pd Adv. RUMMAGE SALE, General Mortgage Bldg., 9 to 5, Fri. and Sat., June 10, 11. Alpha Kappa Chapter. Pd. Adv. FOR SALE K-800 6 wheeler Truckstell dual drive, 9.00 rubber, ready to haul 16 to 24s. A good truck. $1,595. Fouch Truck Equipment, 756 Calif. Way. Pd. Adv. FISHERMEN LOVE . WD-40 Keep costly corrosion away from expensive fishing tackle with WD-40! Its magic spray loosens frozen reels . . . lubricates guides and reel seats . . . stops hooks from rusting: . . penetratet to stop r-rwt-ing. Have trouble-free fishing with WD-40. 12 ei. iprey can Monfy-bc lr-antccl In ipor-Inff food, ml' rln. paint, alka, hardwara stores. 95 DISTRIBUTED NELSON ELECTRIC 1159 11th Avo. II A 8-3100 v mm I ij j M feller proceeded on to the dias ahead of Nixon. Nixon, , representing President Eisenhower, walked to the dais side by side with the prince a few minutes, later. They were preceded by a fanfare of trumpets. Several thousand persons crowded into the main floor of the coliseum for the opening ceremony applauded. Rockefeller Joined in the applause but at this point there was no exchange between the governor and the vice president. Under the dais seating arrangement, they were two scats removed. Sitting between them were Prince Philip and the Rt. Hon. Lord Rootes, G.B.E., joint chairman of the exhibition. Mayor Robert F. Wagner extended greetings to the assemblage on behalf of the city, Rockefeller on behalf of the state and Nixon on behalf of the President. Each warmly applauded the others' speeches. Several thousand persons pressed against ropes outside the coliseum to get a look at Prince Philip, Nixon and Rockefeller as they arrived. The prince and Nixon drove up in a gray Rolls Royce convertible from the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. DANCE SCHEDULED Mem bers of the Untouchables Car Club of Kelso will sponsor a dance Saturday night at Crystal Pool with music to be furnished by the Four Beats. Dancing will begin at 9 p.m. The public is invited. OVER 40 CLUB Members and guests of the Over 40 Club will meet at 8 p.m. Saturday in Catlin Hall for a business meeting and dance. Those attending are asked to bring a sack lunch and cups. Coffee will be furnished. Visitors are welcome. CLASS OFFICER Marilyn Baker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs J. A. Baker of Kelso, was elected junior class secretary-treasurer at Western Washington College of Education this week. IIICKLIN INSURANCE AGEN CY, 1409 14th, HA 5-6892. Pd. Adv, SUMMER re-runs on TV getting you down? Try bowling. Lanes available for open piay at ail times now at Triangle Bowl. Bowl in air-conditioned comfort at Triangle Bowl, soon to grow to 32 lanes. Pd. Adv. PERMANENT SPECIAL, $8.50. Monticello Beauty Salon, HA 3- 1900.-Pd. Adv. DANCE Woodland Grange, Friday, June 10th. Music by Wendy Joe and her band. Pd. Adv. RUMMAGE SALE. 2745 Magnolia, Fri., June 10th after 6:30, Sat, 10 to 4. Drapes; bedspreads; table lamp; coffee table; women's clothes, 12 to 14; men's suits. Many misc. items. Pd. Adv. EMPRESS Beauty Shop for sale or lease. 1240 Commerce, HA 3-7070.-Pd. Adv. Old Lawnmower Request Filled An appeal for old lawnmowers issued last week by a sheriff's deputy was canceled today because of over-contribution to the cause. Deputy Bob Anlicker thanked local residents for their generosity in donating some 30 lawnmowers, including four power machines, for a project he is supervising for juveniles on probation. The mowers will get an application of elbow grease from the youths, who will trim parks and other civic areas in Kelso in ad' dition to maintaining campsites and baseball diamonds. Anlicker indicated he is attempt ing to set up a similar program in Longview, to include care of senior citizen gardens. HERE IS THE REAL Mc COM A M l"ff Brown or f yfX', ytl black $?y- '"sjr I oxfords' I f-' A-EEE WHAT A SHOE! ITS THE air cushioned McCOY! Some styles carried in men's sizes 5-14, AA-EEE 1324 Commerce Senate Favors Present Wheat Support Level WASHINGTON ( API-Rejecting higher price supports, the Senate has voted to retain present levels for wheat for three more years while cutting acreage 20 per cent, To help offset the cut, the bill passed Thursday would pay farmers from government surplus stocks half the amount of wheat produced as an average on the unused land. The bill faces an uncertain fate in the House, which has been working toward a different measure including higher price supports. Various senators also criticized It. Sen. George D. Aiken (R-Vt), a veteran of Senate farm battles said the much amended Senate measure "is just a little better than no bill at all." Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (D-Minn), one of numerous wheat area senators who fought a losing battle, called it "a bad bill" that is "much worse than the present law and will solve no problems." Senate passage by a 44-36 vote came after hours of bitter debate and a series of rollcalls that found senators reversing themselves at one point. Even supporters of the toned-down Senate bill were uncertain whether President Eisenhower would sign it. The bill would retain for the next three wheat crops (1961-63) present government price support of 75 per cent of parity, now about $1.79 a bushel, if commercial wheat area farmers reduce present plantings 20 per cent. This would amount to 11 million acres of the present minimum wheat allotment of 55 million acres. Before this plan could operate, two-thirds of the eligible wheat growers must vote approval in a national referendum. If more than one third oppose it, the supports would drop to 50 per cent of parity, or about $1.19 a bushel under present conditions. "The wheat farmer can expect some more income out of this because of the 50 per cent payment on implanted acres," Aiken said. "But this will not do a great deal toward solving the wheat surplus problem." Federal Highway Aid Is Allocated WASHINGTON (AP) Pacific Northwest states and Alaska will receive $158,415,000 in federal highway aid money in the fiscal year starting July 1. The money is for both interstate and the so-called "ABC" or other highways. The amounts: Washington ABC roads, $13,- 533,000; interstate, $33,702,000; total, $47,255,000. Oregon ABC, $12,340,000; Interstate, $32,250,000; total, $44,590,- 000. Idaho ABC, $7,937,000; Interstate, $21,980,000; total, $29,917,-000. Alaska ABC, $36,653,000; total $36,653,000. CROP DUSTER HURT COLTON, Wash. (AP) - A crop-dusting plane crashed into a hillside near here Thursday afternoon. The pilot, Floyd Devlin of Lewiston, Idaho, suffered a broken collarbone and bruises and was reported in fair condition at a Lewiston hospital Thursday night, Vital Statistics BIRTHS St. John's Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Carson, 801 Olson Rd Long-view, a. girl born June 10. Cow 11 u General Hoapltal Mr. and Mrs. Herman Black, 2125 Tlbbetts Dr., Longview, a girl born June 10. MAN Longview V- :':" HA1 NEW YORK STOCKS Due to trannmisslon difficulties on the Associated Press wire circuit, the New York Slock Market quotations were not received by press time today. NEW YORK (AP)-The New York stock market closed mixed today with trading quiet. Volume for the day was estimated at 2,800,000 shares compared with 3,820,000 Thursday. Gains and losses of fractions to a point or so prevailed among key stocks. SEATTLE STOCKS Bid Asked Puget Sound P. & T. 24 14 28 Weyerhaeuser Co. 35 37 V Arden Farms 15 16 T's Schumacher Penny Drive Is Launched VANCOUVER - The second phase of the draft Schumacher campaicn was launched here today with a Pennies for Hank drive. The locale was a luncheon at the Quay Restaurant. The campaign seeks one penny apiece from 22,500 different voters throughout the Third Congressional District by July 14 when Sen. Henry Schumacher plans to file for the U.S. Congress seat vacated by the death of Russell Mack. This amounts to $225 the exact total of the filing fee for U.S. Congress. The first phase came April 4 when 60 businessmen pledged the bulk of Schumacher's campaign fund in 45 minutes as their means of expressing their faith in him. Mrs. Stanley Bishoprick, chairman of the Women for Schumacher Committee which is sponsoring the penny drive, stressed that the penny campaign is not a fund raising drive, but is a means of spurring political interest and voter turn-out ' in the primary election Sept. 13. "The campaign is being launched in Clark County because we are the people who know Hank best," Mrs. Bishoprick said. "We have worked under his leadership when Vancouver was named All America City. We watched him in action in the State Senate. We want to put his talents to work as a leader for the entire Third District in the halls of Congress." Chilean Dam Break Feared SANTIAGO, Chile (AP)-While the rest of southern Chile faced up to the heavy task of reconstruction from the recent earthquakes, the almost womanlcss city of Valdivia lived in terror today. Residents feared dams holding back swollen Lake Rinihue might break any hour and engulf a large section of the city. In the past four days thousands of persons have left by ship, helicopter, train, truck and on foot. Most of the evacuees were women and children. The Interior Ministry estimated 23,000 persons had pulled out of the stricken city, which formerly had a population of 100,000. The earthquakes which made a shambles of Valdivia in late May blocked normal outlets of the lake. Three landslides crashed into the valley below the lake and blocked the San Pedro River, the normal outlet, May 22. For the first few days after the quakes there was thought to be no danger from the dams breaking. However the lake began to rise alarmingly later. It is now estimated that if the dams give way a giant crest of water would strike the city in four hours. Engineers and battalions of laborers with bulldozers worked feverishly to gouge out channels to divert the water and relieve pressure on the dams. LOGGERS! TOP PRICES For Your D.F; LOGS k A No. 2 lYI 32' to r ki No. 2 i FVl 32' to $1 $ $1 MNo. 2 32' to MNo. 2 20 & MNo. 3 16' & w RAINIER MANUFACTURING CO. (fORMtRlY VAN VIEE1 LUMBER CO.I Rainier, Ore. phone 6-4411 L-12 Rocky Is Seen Backing Ticket WASHINGTON (AP) Georg I. Hinman, Republican national committeeman for New York, said today that Gov. Nelson A, Rockefeller will support the 1900 GOP national ticket and do all he can to win New York State to its banner. Hinman made this statement at a news conference during a recess of the GOP National Committee. He had been asked about reports that Rockefeller might head a third party ticket in view of his criticism of Vice President Richard M. Nixon and the administration record. Hinman, in response to other questions, said it was extremely doubtful that Rockefeller will be nominated for president at next month's convention and he knows of no present plan for Rockefeller's name to be put before the convention. Asked about reaction at the national committee sessions to Rock efeller's statement, Hinman said: "Some people have deplored it in friendly terms. There has been no bitterness since I have been here." Hinman said the free discussion of issues which Rockefeller advocated will help the party and help Nixon, too. Spy-ln-The-Sky Speedup Money Voted By Solons WASHINGTON (AP)-The Senate Appropriations Committee voted today to speed development of a spy-in-the-sky military satellite and provide additional modem weapons for the Army's combat troops. The actions came at a closed-door session of the committee as it tacked another 218 million dollars on the big annual defense money bill. Sen. Dennis Chavez (D-NM said this pushed the total to $40,384,897,000. This is over a billion dollars above President Eisenhower's original budget request and about the same as the amount previously approved by the House. CARD OF THANKS WE WISH to thank all of out friends and neighbors for their kindnesses and sympathy during the recent loss of our beloved wife and mother. Our heartfelt thanks to each of you. Mr. Fred Chaplin Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Prather Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Lowder CARDS OF THANKS We wish to thank all of our friends and neighbors for their kindnesses and sympathy during the recent loss of our beloved husband, father and son. Our spe cial thanks to Rev. Richard J. Gallagher, Rev. Jerome Dooley, Rev. Patrick Mulligan and the 2nd floor nurses of St. John's Hospital. Mrs. Florence Fleckcnstein Sylvetta, Larry, and Duane Fleckenstein Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth E. Kimble Mrs. Perpetua Mosbrucker, Bismarck, North Dakota We would like to thank our friends and relatives for the nice party and cards which we received on our 25th wedding anniversary. Mr. & Mrs. Guy Dunham SALMON FISHING? Try . . . ILWACO CHARTER SERVICE Ph. Ml 2-47 IS or Wrlto BOX 321 ILWAC O, WASH. PRICES EFFECTIVE JAN. 4, 1960 O CASH O TRUCK SCALE O NO DEDUCTIONS O FAST UNLOADING 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. PREMIUM LOG 40' 24 D'a. & Up SPEC. LOG 40' 18" Dla. & Up SAW LOG 40' 12" Dia. & bp GANG LOG Longer 10" Dia. & Up & STRAIGHT GANG Longer 8" Dia. & Up

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