Statesman Journal from Salem, Oregon on August 1, 1958 · Page 6
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Statesman Journal from Salem, Oregon · Page 6

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Salem, Oregon
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Friday, August 1, 1958
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Page 6
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m w 'W'fiyit"' 6-(8ec I) Statesman, Salem, Ore., 'Fit, Aug. 1, '58 istdcLChurch QfficiaLto Become President Dr. William 3. Deal of Salem, district superintendent of Pilgrim Holiness Church for the past eight years, win leave soon to take over as president of a church college in California. . A successor to Dr. Deal will be elected' "Monday at the close of the annual 12-day Pacific Northwest conference of the Pilgrim Holiness church at the conference camp grounds in North Salem. As- district superintendent with headquarters in Salem Dr. O e a 1 has directed his church's activities in western Oregon and western Washington since 1950. Organized Churches ' During his tenure several new churches have been organized, new mission points opened up, conference membership increased and new building campaigns started. Several new buildings have been added to, the conference grounds on Carlton Way including an 18- unit dormitory and an original $4,000 debt erased. The dormitory. Dr. Deal noted, has been constructed through gifts and efforts of conference ministers, laymen and others.- Dr. Deal will leave Salem later this month to take oyer duties Aug. Letters Mailed Today Heed 4-Cent Stamps WASHINGTON (AP)-One more reminder: from now on the . cost of mailin a first class letter is 4 cents an ounce. Midnight Thursday was the deadline for the switchover from the S-cent stamp. Other postage increases going into effect at the same time: Postcards to 3 cents, from 2. Airmail letters to 7 cents, from 5. per ounce. Airmail post cards to 5 cents, from 4. These are the increases of most general interest that were voted by Congress this year to help cut down the annual red-ink operations of the Post Office Department. Mail presented after midnight, and lacking sufficient postage, will eo to the person addressed who! will be called on to pay what is Grass Fires Flare Near Texas' Town BURNET. Tex. AP) Another large pasture fire flared near this central Texas town Thursday as other big grass fires in the vicinity were fought under control, inen it, too, was brought to a standstill. An. earlier fire burned 12,000 to 14,000 acres of pasture in a six-mile atrip almost due couth of Burnet, at one time reaching with in three miles of this city of 3,000. That blare destroyed a seven-room hunting lodge and injured several firefighters. y - To the north, flames swept grass land on ,the vast SMS ranch, owned by Swenson Land Cattle Co. of Stamford, Tex. Lightning started It Trolleys Jammed With Commuters Crash; 34 Hurt NEWARK. N.J. (AP)-A -trolley crashed into the rear of another Wednesday just after it emerged from the city's underground transit system. Both were Jammed with rush hour commuters. Thirty-four persons were reported hurt, none critically. Police said the first trolley tailed when It overhead power pole cams loose from the -power line. - An eyewitness said the first car was Jammed with standees and the second bad several stanaing u me aisle. Children's Farm Hopi le Anniversary To Be Celebrated CORVALLIS The 15th anniversary of the founding of the -Children's Farm Home here will be celebrated at a chapel service at 3:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 10. Judge Wayne W. Fort of Lane County will speak and music will be provided by the Farm Home Choir. Alumni of the borne and their families will hold their annual picnic at noon on the grounds of the borne. Water Manager To Plan OSC Course John Ceren, Salem water department manager, is to attend a meeting of water superintend ents today in Redmond to plan a waterworks operators short course this summer at Oregon state College. Geren Is a member ox a commute of waterworks superintendents which is appointed to advise the Oregon State Board-ot Health but also aids tfSC officials in planning the - annual aummer court. Fireif moulders in Abandoned Log Dump 'West JWem firemen were called about 1r5 cm. Thursday to put out fj far! at anlb; WfllSSSf . . - . , j . Oioiuenng in swuun aonad lot dump on the nil river bar kt the 1500 liloclf ft EdgWafpf. Street. Cause of College 25 as oresident of the board of directors of Western Pilgrim College, El Monte, Call., near Los Dr. William S. Deal, district superintendent of Pilgrim Holiness Church, who has taken a new position In California. due. If he won't pay, a demand will be made on the sender if tfiere is a return "address. If the sender won i pay, uie iiem wui go to the dead letter office. There is a new S-cent penalty charge for handling postage-due mail, but the department doesn't plan to start enforcing it until Nov. The new domestic first classi mail rates include service to Ca nada and Mexico. International first class surface Post Office Notes Rush on Stamps Business perked up at Salem Post Office Thursday la a last-minute rash to catch the postmaa before prices went up. Wiadows selling I and ( cent stamps were basier thai usual. New rates went late effect at midnight. First class letters ow cost 4 cents per ounce; airmail, 7 cents; post cards, 3 cents t air-mall cards, S. mail, excluding Canada and Mexi co, will continue to cost I cents the first ounce, but the rate of each additional ounce will increase from 4 cents to 5. On post cards the IumD is from 4 cents to 5. There .will be ao changes tfti the international airmail rates. These range from 10 to 20 cents per ounce, depending on destination. . - Fire Damages Salem House The Francis L. Davis residence at 1995 Berry St. SE was heavily damaged by a fire shortly after noon Thursday which apparently started in a closet. Firemen estimated damage at $3,000. They said it was mostly from smoke which filled the house but the closet, bathroom and one bedroom also were damaged by flames. The fire cause was undetermined, firemen said. It was discovered when Davis' Wife, who was home alone, smell ed smoke. The house and its contents were ineiirorl 4i rttfMM attain ' Adlai Returns To Moscow After Visit to Siberia MOSCOW (AP) Adlai Steven son, returned to Moscow Wednesday night, from a two-week tour of Central Asia and Siberia. He appeared tired, but in high spirits A member of his party said the trip was very interesting. Stevenson is expected to spend week or more in Moscow try ing to negotiate a compensation agreement with the Soviet state publishing house for foreign literature. He represents American writers and dramatists whose works have been published in the Soviet Union without payment. HOT BISCUIT ' OGDEN, Utah 1 One hot bis cuit Caused a mess of trouble at the Don Durant residence. Durant and his wife smelled smoke, but try as they might, they couldn't locate a fire. Local firemen, however, located one charred biscuit in the kitchen oven, which had been left on by mistake. NEED HELP! use : classified DIAL EM 4-6811, , . in California Angeles. He was recently elected to succeed Dr. C. W. Thomas, president for the past 10 years, Has Published Books Dr. Deal also has published sev eral religious books since coming to Salem. He is a weekly contn- butor to the Sunday School Mess enger and other religious publications. A cuccent series of articles on Christian ethics in the Pilgrim Holiness Advocate will soon be published in book form, he said. In the religious field for some 25 years Dr. Deal was a pastor and evangelist prior to serving as district superintendent in North Carolina before he came to Oregon. He is a past president of the Oregon State Holiness Association, a former regional vice president of the national association and is currently a member of the general board of national denomination. He has also been a member of the board of directors of the 1 Monte Pilgrim college and is now a board member of Cascade College in Portland, Ore. Graduate of Taylor V. He is a graduate of Taylor Uni versity, Ind., and attended Uni versity of North Carolina and Northern Baptist Theological Sem inary, Chicago, and graduated from Burton Seminary, Colorado. The Deals havev one daughter, sophomore at Western Pilgrim College. "Leaving Salem Is the most dif ficult decision I ve yet had to make," said Dr. Deal. "But my new college position is a challeng ing one and gives me a chance to work with young people." Death Takes Mrs. Etzel Of Sublimity Statesman Ntwi Service SUBLIMITY Mrs. Philomena Etzel, 68, died Thursday at San- tiam Memorial Hospital in Stay ton where she had been a patient ihe had been a patient ' . weeks after JuffeUU V-OnVIClS for seven Survivors include three daugh ters, Mrs. Louise Porter, Aums- ville; Mrs. Matilda Smith, Grand- view, Wash.; and Mrs. Philomena Basl, Stayton; four sons, Theodore, Albin and Peter Etzel, all of Stayton, and Vincent Etzel, Sub limity; two Biters, Mrs. Cassis Stadler, Topeka, Kan., and Mrs. Scholastica Uhloro, Ferdinand, Idaho; two brothers, Vincent Du-man, Mt. Angel, and Al Duman, Healdsburg, Calif. Arrangements are pending at Weddle Funeral Home in Stayton'. Hatfield Returns To Capitol Office Oregon Secretary of State Mark O. Hatfield, who has been honey mooning in California, returned to his desk in the Capitol for a short time Thursday afternoon and said he will be back on the job this Sjorning. 'His visit to the office Thursday was taken up by a number of well-wishers and an informal party with soft drinks and cookies. STORE HOURS: MONDAY AND FRIDAY, 9:30 A.M. TIL 9 TM. 7 OTHER DAYS, 9:30 AM. TIL 5:30 P.M. '1 a Advocate of Flying-Saucers Lectures Club By ROBERT L. STEVENS - Staff WrKerr The Statesmaa W. Gordon Allen, Salem radio station owner and advocate of fly ing saucers, whined into a half hour declaration on moon people, electric propulsion and unidentified flying objects at a Salem Lions Club luncheon Thursday at Hotel Marion. Allen disagreed with V. S. Air Force's studies on. flying saucers, he said the moon is inhabited by little quasi-human people with high intelligently minds, and flying saucers are constantly "spoofing America's Dewline radar defense. Allen, who publishes a quarterly space craft digest, produced pic tures of supposed saucers, and quoted psychologists and astro-phy sicists who support his belief in spacecraft. The saucer pictures were taken in various parts of the world, in cluding Willamette Valley, accord ing to Allen. The Salem man claimed he has seen workable models of flying saucers ascend and buzz around uninhibited. He said these models, which the inventors refuse to' pa tent, were based on a vortex theory of efeetfieal'-ftight. This involves two doughnut-shaped protons spin ning in opposite directions, like a generator. The spin, phis some ether, he said, degravitizes the whole business and up goes the saucer. He said the Air Force is not tell ing the truth when it says there have been no pictures taken of authenticated flying saucers. He also says the Air Force is spending billions of dollars developing an outmoded means of space trav elrockets. Allen zoomed along with illustra tions of various sighting instances. circled his audience with tales of 4.000-foot diameter saucers, and fi nally landed on the supposition that the nation who finally per: fects electrical flight will be able to control the earth,, Make Break From Prison JERUSALEM. Israeli Sector (AP) Two hundred convicts made' a mass break from a northern Israeli prison Thursday night and in a two-hour battle with se curity forces all were reported killed or wounded or escaped. These details were made known here early Friday: The prisoners, including a few lifers, overpowered guards just be fore dusk, seized the prison ar mory, shackled and threw guards into cells and began (Shooting their way out of the prison compound. Alarm sirens summoned rein forcements and a pitched battle ensued for two hours. Many es caped. All the others lay dead or wounded before order was restored. . At least fivt convicts and one guard were reported killed. Three guards were wounded. -The break started between e p.m. and 7 p.m. when the pris oners lined up for supper. , reg. 2.49 boys' heavyweight JEANS . Chtck thtst ftdturts: double knees (to size 12) 5 pockets-2 front, 2 back plus change pocket bar-tacked and riveted generous rum-up On leg ' Tailored in 13 ounce Sanforized cotton denim-no need to worry about shrinkage.. These are jeans really built to take the roughest wear any boy can givo them! : Sizes 4 to 16 in blue only. ,;. ' -' "'. "'' :' - KOYS' SHOP-STEiT FLOOR ILN. Observers Say Lebanon Got kls Oiifcirla Main UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) The U.N. observer group report ed today It could find no evidence linfiltrators had crossed the Leb anese border to fight on the side of the rebels. The report was in sharp dis agreement with statements of the Lebanese government that mas sive outside help was being re ceived by the rebels from Presi dent Nasser's United Arab Re public, - , Ike's Envoy, Ben-Gurion in Peace Talks TEL AVIV. Israel (AP) Robert Murphy, President Eisenhower's special envoy, met for more than an hour Thursday with Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion. Among the subjects believed to have been raised was that of Israel's willingness for talks with Arab leaders on a permanent peace. Murphy said he had very, useful general discussion of the situation in the Middle East." Talks between Israel and its Arab neighbors would be designed to ' frame a permanent peace treaty. There has been only an uneasy armistice since the cease fire in the Palestine war 10 years ago. . Ben-Gurioa Eager ' Ben-Gurion expressed Tuesday his eagerness to hold such talks He pointed out that peace talks were provided for in one of the Clauses of the armistice. The newspaper Haboker report ed earlier this week that Ben-Gurion personally asked Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev to use his good offices in bringing aboift conference with President Nas ser of the United Arab Republic. Government circles have re fused either to confirm or deny this. But it was reliably reported that the 72-year-old Premier sum moned Soviet Ambassador Mikhail Fedetovich Bodroff 10 days ago to make the request and there has been no response from Moscow. Queried la Parllameat Ben-Gurion was asked in Parlia ment if the government was prepared to propose that the great powers invite Israel and Egypt to peace talks. I His answer was that "all powers are aware that Israel is prepared to sit down to discuss peace with the Arab states. Murphy came here from talks with King Hussein in Jordan. He said the situation in Jordan is "tending to stablize but I personally would say so with a bit of reserve." Fitness Law to Raise Draft Call, Hershey Says "'ClIAMfihTTOrTaTiFrf AP) Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, direc tor of Selective Service, said Thursday recent legislation authorizing that induction standards be v raised would probably cause larger .draft calls. its odvious that when you have to be more selective, you have to look over more men to get what you want," he told press conference. Adlaj Debates With Mikoyan MOSCOW (AP) - Adlai Steven son- and Dep. Premier - Anastas Mikoyan debated the cold war and the Mideast crisis for two hours and 10 minutes Thursday. After it f-was over. Stevenson said the Soviet and the U.S. posi tions were no closer than thev have been. "Mikoyan did not budge an inch," Stevenson said. "He was restrained but firm. We covered the whole eamut of Soviet-American relations and the ways and means of reducing the cold war." The Democratic party chief was asked if he had managed to bridge a gap in the . U.S.-Soviet under standing. Stevenson replied: "That's one of the toughesMhings to do. They take the position they are right and you ire wrong "In my case their Ditch was that as leader of the opposition it was up tome to right these wrongs." 1 FIRST OFFERING! 1958 Westinghous "Regency 30" speed electric range COMPARE WITH OTHERS " PRICED AT $239.95 AUTOMATIC TIMER contrail evn cooking nd applunn-grill eutlat. Minutt timtf for thort tim optration ROTARY CONTROLS on all lurfaca uniti ihow fiva markad Mttingt; alio 1001 haati batwaan IINCJII DIAL OVEN CONTROL with a ilngla turn GRIlt-APPLIANCC OUTLET can ba. uiad for plianca. Can ba timad automatically FULL-WIDTH HOURESCENT PLATFORM LIGHTS OVEN SIONALITf HILL-WIDTH STORAGE DRAWER on Westing laundry twin pedals Styling and construction normally priced over $520.00. LOW AS $4.25 A WEEK less if yowhave a trade-in , no down payment on approved credit model L-100-M washer $339.00 value TOP WORK SPACf . . . "walgh-to-aavt' ' Ltava top for amp la work apaca, always. COMPLETELY AUTOMATIC . . . onca Mt, tha Laundromat goal through th compbta cycla with no furthar attantion. : UUNDROGUIDE . . . xcluu'v how to iat mechlrx for all fabrics. model D-100-M dryer v $259.00 value HEAT SELECTOR DIAL . all fabrict. i .choica LAUNDROGUipi . . . built into reading; drying direction! for all febrka. DRY DIM . . . NOT (oat timer. Automatically shuts off whan clothes are dry or right dampness for Ironing. -. APPLIANCE HEADQUARTERS-SECOND FLOOR WHERE 'you buy is often more important that WHAT you buy, particularly when it comes to MAJOR APPLIANCES. Wouldn't you rather have MEIER & FRANK'S guarantee backed by 101 years of SERVICE and INTEGRITY? . 6Vz Inches KANSAS CITY CAPJ - Flash flooding from overnight rains measuring up to" 6V Inches bogged down scattered sections of Kansas and Missouri Thursday, including -suburban Kansas City, Property damage ran into mil lions of dollars, railroad and high way travel was detoured or de layed, but no lives were reported lost. Hard hit for the second time in a month was Atchison. Kan., a city of 13,000 located 50 miles north of Kansas City. It suffered an estimated 16 million dollars damage three weeks ago from a flood which caused three drown ings. Wednesday night u flood on White Clay Creek at Atchison receded Thursday after reaching a depth of four feet in the business district. The Blue River in Kansas City s southern and eastern suburbs crested at 38 feet, 16 feet above flood stage, then leveled off. Near by industries appeared safe from flooding, barring further heavy rains. More rain waa forecast, however. ' , AS LOW AS $1.50 A WEEK "tHK-jM if you have a trade -in no down payment on approved credit turnt evan on and ieti lamparature nylon roller with Laundromat. Tells at of 1 heat jonas for bast drying of top of dryar; llluminatad for eaiy grill or any small ap- timuiMikyfaiimiiJitWf" $j90: : dooropant trt front . . I .- .Wfca-U-J " " " .'iT I ' . now; ---Af7.f7::;: : I j , v ni of Rain Bog Throughout Greater Kansas City) firemen, and volunteers manned rescue boats to evacuate stranded motorists and families One suburban business district, at Merriam, Kan,, was under four feet of water. Parts of Frankfort, a northeast Kansas- town of 1,300, were inun dated by Ifhe Black Vermillion River, reported at 23M feet, 4tt feet over bankfull. ' The Deleware River at Valley Falls, Kan., in the same vicinity, was due to crest at 27 feet, five feet above flood stage. At Easton, Kan., National Guardsmen were 1 1 Pass Real Estate Brokers Examination Eleven persons passed the re cent real estate brokers examinations, Clarence F. Hyde, State Real E s t s t e commissioner, reported Thursday. Clay C. Henshaw, Albany: Hu bert K. Laymon, Salem. There also were 155 persons who passed the examinations for sales men. The next exams include Sa lem Sept. 17, 4 ar jr - mam 9 Sections of on duty as a crest pn Big Stranger Creek approached. Leavenworth, Kan., 12 miles southeast of Easton, was flooded briefly by Five Mile Creek. In western Missouri, the Grand River was- out, oLitaiank for ihe -third time in three weeks, rising to an expected crest of 29Vi feet at Chlllicothe, -six feet over its banks. ' , As a result of the new floods. the Missouri River is expected to crest at 27tt feet at Jefferson City, up slightly from last week's stage. - of the' firi wai tmtawwn, Bremen law. : -,- - L

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