The Capital Journal from Salem, Oregon on November 9, 1956 · Page 5
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The Capital Journal from Salem, Oregon · Page 5

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Salem, Oregon
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Friday, November 9, 1956
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Page 5
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Salem, Oregon', Friday, Local Paragraphs Radio Taken A portable radio Aalued at about $25 was taken from his car sometime Wednesday night while it was parked at the residence, according to a complaint made to city police by P. E. Holloway, 1120 North 15lh St. Tracks Borrowed Trucks owned by the Dick Meyer Lumber company. 1775 Lana Ave., were driven about the lumber yard by would-be pranksters Wednesday night, city police were told. An official of the firm said . a key to one of Ihe trucks was the only thing missing. Money Missing A resident of the Methodist Home at 1625 Center St., Ben T. Kumler, told city police he lost (84 in cash while in -the downtown area earlier in the week. He said the money was in a government pension envelope. UF Board To Meet The board of directors of Salem's United Fund will meet Tuesday at 4 p.m. at their old headquarters, 317 Court St., to hear reports from the campaign and nominating committees. Grapplers Form Gordon Hayes, wrestling coach at the Salem Y, has been elected to the executive committee of the new Northwest Amateur Wrestling association. The purpose of the association is to build up wrestling in schools, clubs and YMCA's as well as to stage meets and tournaments. Paper Drive The Paul B. Wal-.lace, 9th grade Junior Hi-Y chapter will conduct a paper drive Saturday, Nov. 17. Magazines and newspapers, bundled or unbundled will be acceptable. Pick-up service may be arranged by calling t h e Y.M.C.A. youth wing. , Pie Social For the purpose of raising funds for the Christmas .party, the Mothers club of Buena Crest school, Hopmere area, will hold a pie social at 8 o'clock Friday night. .' Tracks Molested The Dick Meyer Lumber Company informed police that unidentified persons entered its premises Wednesday night and drove the trucks about the yard. One of the ignition keys was reported missing. , Railroad Club Meeting-The Salem Railroad club will meet at the Salem Woman's Club building, 460 North Cottage St., Saturday for a no-host supper at 6:30 p.m. fol- ' lowed by entertainment. ; Troop Pullout prepared to turn over the canal 'zone to a United Nations international police force as soon as it is effectively organized and said its formation was a matter of utmost urgency. ' Cairo dispatches said Egypt expected the "early arrival" of Soviet volunteers unless the British and French withdrew immediately. At Ihe same time Ihe Soviets were reporlcd flying in Mie-17 jet fiehj-ers their last supersonic mod-els-to Syria. An Israeli newspaper said (he threat of massed Soviet bombing attacks on Israel had led the nation to announce it was giving up Ihe Sinai peninsula it won last week from Egypt in a brief desert battle. Eden spoke in Ihe House of Commons alter diplomatic circles reporlcd "disquieting" Soviet troop movements in Eastern Europe, flijhls . of unknown bombers at great altitude toward Egypt during the night and the arrival in Syria of the latest type Soviet jet fighters. Volunteer Question There was no indication Soviet pilots would bo among the "volunteers" expected soon in Ihe Middle East, hut French rremier Guy Mollet raised that possibility Thursday. t. r-im Fovmian Mai. Khaled Mohic Dien, a lormcr member of i the ruling military junia, s.u Egvpt's request for volunteers ..j me dill stood. He said Russia was capable of sending in military aid "immediately." j In Moscow, the Egyptian embassy said it had received hundreds of telegrams of application,; from Soviet reserve officers lor; service against Britain. France and Israel in the Middle East to, ; halt their "aggression." I Peiping Radio broadcast today ' that the Chinese Communists had , a . ,miiiti,.e to support Egvpt wilh manpower and re- sources, a il"'""" V . promised up to 250.000 men hut did not say how they wonld be transported lo Egypt. Mid-Valley Births . MI.KM MEMORIAL HOSPITAL J KRAVS-To Mr. and Mrs. Har-; !an ,1. Kraus, 45.1 S. 13th St., a bnv. Nov. t. 1 SIDWKLL-To Mr. and Mrs. ! Convin J. Sidwell, 1790 ew St., a ! 'sAI.KM ' GENERAL HOSPITAL .BFLTo Mr. and Mrs. Arthur : F.' Abel, 1755 Wallace Rd., a girl, i Nov. II ... HELSTROM To Mr. and Mrs. ! Robert Helstrom. Brooks ! Ave . a girl. Nov. II. , SPARKS-To Mr. and Mrs. : Wayr.e Sparks. Pk Ave., a ' bnv. Nov. . vTSnN-Tn Mr. ard Mrs. George Watson, 27W Lansing Ave., ' a bnv, Nov. rt. SAN'TIAM MEMORIAL HOSPITAL HAl.ES-To Mr. and Mrs. W illis B Hlr. Siavton. a boy. Nov. s ! rOLI.HEISZ-Tn Mr. and Mrs iu. rniireio. Rt. 1. S'.ayton, i November 9, 1956 Transistor Talk Slated Ray Morrow, Morrow Manufacturing Co., will discuss "Why Transistors Do and Don't" at the meeting of the Salem Amateur Radio club to be held at Mayflower hall, 2135 Fairgrounds Rd. at 7:80. Tuesday evening. Currency Lost Ben T. Kumler, resident of the Old Peoples home at 1625 Center Street reported to Ihs police that he lost (64 in currency and deposit slips of $50 and $80 Tuesday. He last saw the money "while walking on Ferry street. The money and slips were in a government pension envelope. Vandalism Reported W. T. Geurts, 1160 Evergreen, reported to police that someone threw a bottle of merthiolate into his automobile Wednesday night, and it spilled on the UDholsterv. causine damage. Car Abandoned An automobile carrying Oregon license number 7-C-9091 and registration to Richard R. Brown, Rt. 1, ScotLs Mills, had been parked for a week in front of 180 South 15th Street, says a police report. The police department planned to tow it away. Car Driver Cited Police cited Patrick L. Roden, 240 North Cottage, to appear in municipal court Monday on a charge of reckless driving. He was slopped by a police officer early Friday morning at North Summer and D Streets and had allegedly violated speed and traffic light regulations. Building Permits William Rodgcrs, to alter a one-story dwelling at 1338 Franklin, $300. L. E. Barker, to build a one-story dwelling at 235 Bush. $208. H. J. Richardson and Ralph Barnes, to wreck a one-story dwelling at 992 Shipping. History Society To Hear Talk on Name of County The Marion County Historical Society will hold its monthly meeting in the Fireplace room of the city library at 8 o'clock Monday night when M. V. McKcon will speak concerning Ihe origin of the name Marion as applied to this county. Lewis Judson, president of the society, states that progress in connection with the compilation of the year book is well in hand. Several articles have been written and old manuscripts, dating back for more than a century have been made available lor the year book. The society plans to place markers during the year on a number of historical sites that have been little publicized. One of these was the site of a building used for school purposes prior lo the time of the Oregon Institute. Little mention has been made of this school in historic writings. However, Judson reports that his uncle and aunt attended classes there. Another site lo be marked is the South Salein mills. Committee assignments will be made during the meeting. ' UN Way Clear (Continued from Pace 1) racl invaded Egypt's Sinai Desert Oct. 211. U. S. Air Force planes were reported standing by to move the first elements of the U. N. body to the area. In a radio broadcast last night, Bcn-Gurion said Israel would withdraw its troops from Kgypt as soon as entry of a U. N. emergency force is assured. He made no direct mention of the Gaza Strip hut implied that Israeli troops would not leave thai territory, considered historically by Israel as hers but occupied by Egypt since the Palestine War. Speech Clinic at OCE Opens Friday MONMOUTH A series of six meetings for parents who are interested in helping their children to better speech is scheduled began Friday at 9:45 a.m. in the library lounge. Oregon College of KHiication. The meetings will be conducted by Dr. Ilobeit I.. Mulder of OCK, director Western Oreyon Cooperative Speech and Hearing Center, with the assislance of Dr. David Brody. director of psychological services at uth. anu Hill wens-lev, state speech consultant, stale department of education, division ol special education. All breed dog & pup match & obedience matrh Sunday Nov. lllh. National Guard Armory H15 E. St. Corvsllis. Ore. Entries ac-cepled until noon day of show. Kntry fees. Puppies over 11 mo. 50c. ' Dog Jl.oo. IAdv.1 It adds up to Enod sense: To find 'the finder when something's Inst, phone a Lost Ad to 4-6flll Quick! New colored slides, Biblical Holy Land and Baha'i Shrines. 4:15 p.m., Sun.. Nov. 11, VWCA. State St. All welcome. adv.) ! Castle Permanent Wavers, 30 'Livesley Bldg. Ph. 3-3663. Perrna-ncnts $.i up. Ruth Ford, manager. i adv.) For Outstanding Wallpapers With Fabrics k Harmonising Paints plus Kxport Decorating Assistance. viit riarkr's. 220 N. Commercial. adv.i St. Vincent rte Paul parish turkey dinner. Columbia and Myrtle. Sunday noon to 4 p m. Adults $1 23 and kids 50 cent.. 'adv.J North Salem Hi School presents "Hramerry Ghol" at North Salrm u.h AiiHilnrmm Nov. 0th. R n m I Gen. admwsion 5- tadv.) Fringe Area Problem to Be Meeting Topic Residents of the fringe areas of Salem and Marion county and Salem city oficials have been urged to attend a public hearing Nov. 15 in the cily hall here when the In terim legislative committee on local government will present its report. This report, completed after two years of study, and which will be presented to the 1957 legislature for consideration, proposes changes to encourage annexation of fringe areas into cities. Principal proposal of the committee is to bring about amendment of the present law to permit fringe areas to be annexed into the city, and giving such areas a tax differential in the event the annexation vote Is favorable. Another recommendation in the report would give county courts authority to provide certain services to such annexed areas, with the people of the area assessed for the cost of the services. Interim, committee members explained the main features of the report to city and county officials at a meeting Thursday at the Chamber of Commerce offices. Firms Sought For BE Day Chamber of Commerce officials are seeking more Salem business firms to take part in the annual chamber-sponsored Business-Education Day Nov. 26. Nearly 50 Salem firms have already notified Ihe chamber they will play host lo groups of Marion county teachers in the annual event, but chamber leaders say many more firms are needed. , Some 5O0 teachers are expected to take part and chamber leaders are seeking more business participation so they can Teduce the size of groups assigned to firms for a day's visit and study, i Last year 75 business houses were hosts to nearly 500 city teach- Charles Schmitz Riles Saturday Funeral services for Charles J. Schmitz, 20, a Willamette university junior who died in Portland Thursday, will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday from the Rose City Park Methodist church in Portland. Burial will be at Hose City cemetery. Schmitz had been moved to a Portland hospital after he had been stricken Wednesday evening in his room at Baxter hall, Death was believed caused by a congenital condition. Services are under the direction of A. J. Rose and Son mortuary. Order New Desks SALT CREEK (Special" The school board of the Orchard school met at the school house Tuesday evening and decided to purchase new desks for the children. The new ones will be adjustable as to height of seat and table and the angle of the table. News off Record CIRCUIT COURT Dupree Pnc vs. Warden Clarence T. Gladden: Order of dismissal of entire habeas corpus proceedings and plaintiff is remanded to custody of defendnnt. Frances Lone vs. John Lnvc: Defendant's answer asking dismissal of litigation involving traffic accident. Jlenj. C. Cnlhall., dha ('nlhalh Land Co., vs. Robert L. and Lucille H. Greer: Amended answer and counterclaim of defendants I who seek $15,000 general and $10,- 000 punitive damages. 1 Emily O. Mrhlrr vs. Nicholas J. Rirhtrr: Divorce complaint, alleging cruel and inhuman treatment. : Married at Silverton. April 2.1. !. Plaintiff seeks custody of three minor children and $10 .monthly support for each. i Margaret Clous vs. Iris Lccvcrs: Order of dismissal with prejudice. j Yvonne Gene Qiiccncr vs. Arthur LeRoy Quccner: Divorce decree to plaintiff gives her custody : of two minor children and $50 monthly support. PROBATK f OURT Maud Wlrd estate: Kstnte appraised at $4n.R!ta. Sally C. Go estate: Final decree. Har.fl D. Prtce estate: Ksfate appraised at $21,617. DISTRICT COURT ! Clifford Van Wt.hrMpnnn, larceny of automobile: case dismiss- rii mm jiiin-nti;iiii'i uinut iiiuu on grminns inai vaiup nr car was ; under $73. Guilty plea entered 'and defendant sentenced to 90 days. MUNICIPAL COURT Lee Alan BcriauK, driving while intoxicated; pleaded innocent and held in city jail. Wanda Jo Rlankcnhfcker, driving while intoxicated: pleaded guilty, fined $2.V) and driver's license suspended. Karl Walter Clark, Jr.. At Illinois Ave . charged with disorderly cord'ict, posted $35 bail. Ray Laurence Powell, 1 1?9 Kdgewater St., charged with disorderly conduct, posted $35 bail. i marriagf: urKN.tp. Io John Demurs, Jr., 20. aviation mechanic. So N. Lancaster Pr . and fieri Pulrlrla Donlon, IS. waitress, HW Cross St, Clown in Balloon Parade ST j ' - ' H.)' 'SJt This huge clown will be one of Ihe- giant balloons which will be seen In big parade here Saturday morning sponsored by Salem businessmen. Featuring 40 giant balloon units the parade will start from the Capllol Mall at 10 a.m. Theme of the march Is four happy days In a child's year. The parade Is underslood to be the first of Its type In Oregon. Air Board Favors Feeder Line Here Keeping United Service Oregon's state board of aero nautics, meeting here Thursday, directed its attorney to write the CAB and request that Salem be withdrawn from the list of cities where United Air Lines service would be discontinued, if feeder line service was approved for Sa lem. Ike Briefs (Continued from Page 1) Sen. Walter F. George (D-Ga, retiring chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, was asked if White House officials appeared concerned about the reported Russian buildup in Syria. He replied, "I wouldn't say that." When the reporter pressed, "you mean they're not concerned?" George replied, "I wouldn't say that either." Possible Big Three Meeting George said he believes the Mid die East situation "can be worked out unless we make a grave mistake." Other participants said the pros pects of a Big Three meeting were not discussed. Reports from Paris and London today said French Premier Guy Mollet and British Prime Minister Anthony Eden might fly to Washington later this month for talks with Mr. Eisenhower. The White House had said earlier that while such a conference had been under discussion, there were no definite plans for it at present. Several lawmakers indicated that Central Intelligence Director Allen W. Dulles did a good deal of the talking at the briefing. Senate .Republican Leader William F. Knowlnnd agreed v'ith Johnson that the meeting was "very fruitful and constructive." The congressmen were shown a movie of the initial Hungarian uprising against the Russians. Knowlnnd said that it showed what a people with a "deep seated desire for human freedom" can do until they are overwhelmed by armed might. School Plans f Conlinurfl from Pa; 1 ) that ordinarily would attend Hayesville, elsewhere, the superintendent said there would be no need for construction there. Representatives of the Salem Heiyhts Mothers club received assurance from the directors that their efforts to im Drove traffic conditions for pupils would be given their wholehearted .support.! The club expects to present a j petition lo the Marion county ; court in the near future. Vehicu-; lar trattic over Liberty road is particularly congested fliinna the morning hours, compelling you n lisle rs to walk alonif shoulders that arc inadequate, it was said. Murirntft Hetiirn to MrKlnley Kit: hi con or 20 pupils who through unusual circumstances have hern transported to Bush during the past frw years, will be returned In MrKinlry next fall. A portion of them are from the flural-Haynor section. The original shift to Rtnh came at a lime when MrKinlry was overcrowded. Preliminary lo the preparation of the 1957-5B budget, a mrrtin? will be held wilh officials of the Salem Classroom Teachers association at noon Nov, 23 at Ihe Marion hotel. Members of the budget committee will be asked to attend. The board agreed to an expenditure of $92 for placing ceiling tile on a special education room at Richmond which is immediately below a band room. litillc-villr Dinner nrrrKviu.K 'Sir iai' - KverjthinB is ready for the annual turkey dinner rhednled tor Sal-lirday at the Rtittrville school, to be served by the Women's ao-riatinn of the Rutteville Conitre-eational ehurrh. Serving will be from 5 .10 to n m. nth a bazaar starting at three. I THE CAPITAL" JOURNAL' The board also went on record as approving feeder line service for Salem and will write the CAB of its approval. However, the board did not specify any particular feeder line. Its approval was given on the grounds that service is needed between Salem and other Oregon cities, particularly those in Central Oregon, especially in the winter time when snow at times makes other forms of transportation difficult. Previously it had been suggested that the board of aeronautics might assist cities in putting a seal coating on airport runways and repairs, but this was set aside, because it is not possible within the existing budget. The board declined to take any action for acquiring the Crissey- state Line airport near Brookings, This is the one airport under a short lease, but the present lease, which is for 10 years, still has six more years to run. The owners had offered to sell the airport Including over 70 acres of land to the state for $.10,000. Holmes (Continued from Pugf 1) All three have similar policies to improve (he institutions, and they are ail friends. But the Board of Control Is one of the boards that Holmes wnnts to abolish. The election of Holmes and the Democratic resurgence in the Legislature makes it impossible to pass a sales tnx. Since Holmes wants repeal nf I lie 45 per cent surtax on income, he probably will recommend an increase in regular income tnx rales to replace the surtax. He believes In balanced budgets. . Iho cnnitol is a gloomv place because many officials ear their heads will roll. Holmes promises there won't be wholesale firings, asserting he won't discharge officinls who are doing good jobs. Hill, he adds, there will be changes in many ' areas. Employes below the top rung are protected by Civil Service. While Holmes has his work cut . out for him in the next nine weeks, i he has a big assel. It is a fine I sense of humor. j Gill Claim Harking Of All (;OP SoIomh LEBANON - Warren Gill said Thursday he has the backing of nil Republicans in the Senate for the presidency at that body in the coming Lcfii.slature. Since there are also 15 Demo- cr.'il.s, a deadlock is possible and Gill said he did not favor stepping aside and allotting the Uemocrnts to organize (be Senate just be- ca use I hey won I he Hon se and will organize it. He said the He- publicans have the greatest ex per- irnce wilh 12 holdovers and this should be considered. i BRYDON'S BULB Parrot Tulips: Mixed-ill colors 18 'or Early Dwarf Tulips: Mixed ell colors 18 'or Beersheba Daffodils: Huge while trumpets 5 'or Brydon's Phone 4-567o Traffic Case Disposition j Study Asked A complete study of disposition! of traffic cases by some Oregon1 justice, district and municipal courts, was urged at the Oregon traffic safety commission at meeting Thursday afternoon. The request for a probe will be forwarded to Gov, Elmo Smith and came after the commission heard complaints that some of the courts were ignoring the law in dealing with violators of the traffic laws. The commission went on record of four bills, to be drafted by the state highway departments legal stalf, and presented to the 1957 legislature. These bills would be designed to do the following: "Eliminate the '10 or more business establishments per mile' re striction on designing an existing Highway as a thoroughway. "Authorize more suitable placement of stop signs. "Prohibit left turns against a red light from a two-way street into a one-way street, and "Broaden the highway commission's authority to place pavement markings and other traffic control devices." Maud Chase Succumbs Here Mrs. Maud Chase, mother o( for mer councilman Chester Chase and a lale resident of 1450 State St., died at a local nursing home Friday morning. Airs. Chase had been hospital ized or in a nursing home since falling and breaking her hip about four years ago. Born at Cambridge, Mass., De cember 18, 1867, Mrs. Chase was the daughter of Charles W. and Elizabeth B. Ingalls. She was married in 11191 to George H. Chase, who died in 1916. Until fnur years ago when she came to Oregon to reside, Mrs. Chase had made her home in Massachusetts. Survivors include the son in Sa lem: a daughter, Mrs. Lillian C. Cutting, Center Ossipee, N.H.; five grandchildren and lour great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at the W. T. Iligdon chnnel Sunday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. Shipment is lo be made lo Concord, Mass., where Interment will be in the Sleepy Hollow cemetery. SCHOOL VISITS VJHGF.D AUMSV1LLE (Special) Elmer Richards, mayor of Aumsvllle, has proclaimed the week of Nov. 11-17 as Educalion Week, and has issued an invitation lo all parenls in Ihe community to visit Ihe Aumsvllle schools to familiarize themselves with teaching methods. 1 Willamette Seeks Trophy For Contribution of Blood A new trophy will be added to Willamette university's nhnwcase if thev can top three other col leges in percentage of students giving, blood on Nov. 20, date of the annual blood drive on the campus. Willamette is competing with Portland university, Portland state college and Lewis and Clark col lege for the trophy sponsored by the American Legion in Portland, a red bottle mounted on a plaque, the winning college's name inscribed on a metal plate. As students arc being registered to give blood, manager (Jary Lar OPEN SUNDAY; " mm J I B mm mm mm mm 3 1983 N. CAPITOL STREET From 9 lo 6 P. M. : OTHER DAYS 9 TO 9 1983 N. Capitol Hollywood District Phone 4-5007 Darwin Tulips: Mixed-all colors 18 'or King Alfred Daffodils: large golden yellow 15 for $1.00 1.00 n.oo Nursery & 41 S S. High St., Salem free Delivery ' Sold 2,000 bushels of tomatoes! This Want-Ad ran 26 days and brought as many as 100 can at time ... TOMATOES U-PICK $1.00 BU. 10 Acres, picked, $1.50 hii. S. River Road, i mi. past Roberts Store, follow signs, Ph. X-XXXX. Olrn J. Cox. fa Capital Journal Want-Ads, to Make Life Easier and More Economical READ 'EM TODAYI Disbarment Of Portland Lawyer Asked Premanent disbarment of George C. Reinmiller, Portland attorney, is sought by the Oregon stale bar in complaints filed with the Oregon supreme court. The first complaint relates to Reinmiller's alleged dealings with a group of 17 ex-members of the Disabled American Veterans auxiliary in January, 1952. The slate bar charges that the atlorney prior lo filing a case in behalf of the auxiliary, insisted lhat a picture be taken of himself and his clients, a cut be given to the newspapers, and the newspapers distributed, all at the expense of his clicnls, The complaint also charges (hat while Reinmiller was custodian of certain (rust funds belonging to the Veterans Living Memorial Building association, he appropriated $250 ot the fund to apply on attorneys fees which he claimed were due him. This, the complaint avers, was done without consent of the ex-members of Ihe auxiliary. The second complaint charges that Reinmiller, while serving as atlorney for Kenneth Baker in a personal damage suit, failed to turn over certain money lo Dr. Joe R. Davis. Portland, until a lapse of 14 monlhs. Kharpa Beetle Hunt to Start Insect experts of the state dc parlment of agriculture begin Iheir annual hunt next week for the Kharpa beetle, which the depart ment calls Ihe world's worst grain pest. Ml materials In grain warehouses In Portland and Eastern Oregon will be checked and also grain imporled from stales having the beetle. son stated he has hopes of Willamette's being KM) per cent in participation. Townspeople are welcomed to give blood also, but their donations cannot count In the contest. In addition to the competition in the blood drive with the three Portland schools, Willamette issued a challenge last week to schools In western Oregon and received acceptances from OCK and Lin-field college, the latter school naming Ibis the "bloodiest duel in college history." SPECIAL 1.00 MOO Mrs. R. 0. Backhouse: Daffodils: lovely pink trumpets 6 for $1.00 Seed Store Free Perking New Minimum xvr omens wage Put Into Effect Women in public housekeeping occupations received a 10-cent-an-hour boost In the legal minimum wage when a new regulation recently approved by tthe state wage and hour commission became effective Friday. Adult women including "learners" must now be paid at least 75 cents per hour. Minors under IB may be employed at the previous minimum of 65 cents an hour according to state labor commissioner Norman O. Nilsen. New overtime rate will be Hi times the regular rate of pay, which is usually more than the legal minimum. The order principally affects employes in restaurants, hotels, motels, taverns and apartments, rooming and boarding houses. Nil-sen said the coverage is also ex tended to public housekeeping m . colleges, universities and private schools. I Domestic help in private homes j is exempted from the new rulings. Artists Series Opens Nov. 15 Featured on the Ed Sullivan television program last Sunday evening was the ballet team of Kovach and Rabovsky, who will open Willamette university's distinguished artists scries Nov. 15 at 8:15 p.m. in the university fine arts auditorium. Nora Kovach and Islvan Rabov- sky, Russian trained, Hungarian-born ballet dancers, made headlines with their escape from behind the Iron Curtain three years ago. During Sullivan s show last week, he described the two Ballet dancers as true representatives of Ihe cultural side ot the Hungarian people. In addition to the Kovach and Rabovsky concert Nov. 15. the dis tinguished artists series will pre sent Jose Iturbi, pianist, Dec. 13; Cesare Valletti, tenor, Jan. 24; and the Vienna Choir Boys March 8. Tickets for the series may be purchased at Stevens and Son. Individual unreserved tickets will be available at the box office the evening of the concert. Oregon Electric Underpass Sketch Viewed by Court A sketch of the proposed new underpass below the tracks of the Oregon Electric about a mile and a half soulh of Orville has been received by Ihe Marion county court from the Public Utilities commission. The sketch, which gives hori zontal and perpendicular elevations in detail will be studied by the engineering department before a public hearing has been called, i'he underpass which Involves County Road No. 906 will ho of reinforced concrete construction replacing a timbered structure. It will have a horizontal clearance 1 of 2fi feet instead of the present 174. McAllister Gives Thanks Message Supreme Court Justice William M. McAllister has issued a stale- MEN S SUITS 400 suits to choose from. All virgin wool. Current styles in all typot of materials. These famous brands-Hyde Park, Northbrooke, Worited-Tex, Gramercy Park and others. All sizes. Values to $65.00. $3 f TOPCOATS A 1 Open All 1 KtmcviDCK, ir you Wlin VVVSVSkCl 1 QUALITY at substantial 5AVINGS-SH Kay Woolen Mill Store 260 S. 12th Across from Willamette Campus Capital Furniture 241 North Commercial St. QUITTING BUSINESS!.. Buy Now at wholesale prices or less! Everything must go... All prices slashed! HURRY! . . . It's a chance of a lifetime. Open Fri. 'til 9 P.M. Section' 1 Page 5 Tie Votes Mark Aurora Election AURORA tSpecial) A. J. Zimmerman, a write-in candidate, wat elected mayor of Aurora at Tuesday's election with 41 votes against 35 for Phaen Sayre. High votes for city councilmen , went to Percy Ottaway, Francil Mathoit, and O.' V. Woods. F. M. Ferguson and William Lowrle tied for fourth place. ' In Ihe race for city treasurer Mrs. A. W. Ehlen and Mrs. O, V. Woods tied. lOOYuleJobs In Post Office Open to Vets Applications from men who desire to work as extra clerks and carriers during the Christmas holiday season, will be taken in room 209 of the Salem post office Nov. 15 and 16, beginning at t a.m. each day. h In making lh Postmaster Albert C. Gragg said that approximately 100 extras would be needed and only those persons wilh military service records would be considered. Gragg was in Portland Friday attending a conference of postmasters from the larger cities ol the northwest area. They were considering procedure involving handling of the Christmas mail, R.C. Doty Dies In Portland R. C. Doty, former Salem resl- dent and former moderator of the Salem Heights, Baptist church. died in a Portland hospital this week. Doty, an auditor in the state in come tax department, had been transferred to Portland from Sa lem recently. Coming lo the South Salem area over three yean ago from Beaverton, he had re-; sided at 3760 Welly Ave. While making his home here he was Sunday school superintendent o( the Salem Heights Baptist church. in tteaverion Doty had helped found the Hazel Dell Bible church and served as its church chairman and Sunday school superintendent. Doty was born May 7, 1895, in Columbus, Ohio. Survivors include his wife, Mrs, Caroline Doty, Portland, and a daughter, Mrs. Miriam French, Portland. Announcement of funeral ar rangements will be made by the St. Johns Funeral Home in Portland. ment thanking those who wrote in his name to re-elect him to the high court. "I shall do Ihe utmost to deserve the confidence which has been ss generously expressed in my dual- lications to serve," he said in part, adding "It Is particularly gratify ing to note lhat such a large num ber of citizens took the trouble lo vole by writing in the name of candidate. Wallpaper Sale We Give i.fC Green Stamps , HUTCHEON PAINT STORE 163 N. Com'l. Phone 3-6681 Great Selection Day Saturday SHOP pni.r ' - boj.Nov. .

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