The Capital Journal from Salem, Oregon on July 17, 1946 · Page 9
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The Capital Journal from Salem, Oregon · Page 9

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Salem, Oregon
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Wednesday, July 17, 1946
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Page 9
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y ai OP i' Locals Ronald K. Hellomn, 2250 N. Commercial, has reported to the police that when a right rear tire blew out on his car while he was making a turn from D onto North 5th street, the vehicle became unmanageable, went up over the curb and struck a tree at the Harry Scott place, 960 N. 5th. Air, Steamship tickets. Kugel, 735 N. Capitol. Ph. 7694. 168 For rent, latest type power floor sanders and polishers Woodrow's, 325 Center. 168 Eola Acres Florist. 5730. 168 Robert E. Rentschler, 1785 Norway, and Frank Richmond, giving the same address, have been arrested by city police on a felony warrant from Newport charging burglary. The Lincoln county sheriff reported the men recently hitchhiked out of Newport. Let's go to the dance Wednesday night at Crystal Gardens. 168 World famous Akron Modern Trusses, correctly fitted. Private fitting room. Capital Drug store. 168 Insurance: Becke, Wadsworth, Hawkins and Roberts, Guardian building. 168 Flagstone for sale. Ph. 21754. 168 Report to the city police advises that Glenn Donald Rowley, 15, escaped from the State Training school Tuesday. Reroof with Johns - Manville shingles. Mathis Bros. 164 South Commercial. Phone 4642. 168 Lutz Flower Shoppe, 1276 N Liberty street. Ph. 9592. 168 Death Sunday claimed Mrs. A. B. Doane of route 3, Eugene, whose paternal grandfather was one of the founders of what is now Oregon College of Education at Monmouth. Mrs. Doane, who died at the Eugene hospital, was born May 4, 1874, near Independence, Ore. Nohlgren's Dining Room Is as cool as a cucumber these hot days. 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. for dinner. Let's go to the dance Wednesday night at Crystal Gar dens. 168 Complete stock Kem-Tone. the miracle wall finish at Sears. Everett William Avery, 21, has been returned here from Portland by Deputy Sheriff tames Garvin to answer to a inarge of obtaining money by fal'se pretenses. Avery has been serving out a year's sentence in Multnomah county jail and was turned over to Salem on his release. See complete line Color Perfect wall paper at Sears. Insured savings have always returned better than 2 percent annually at Salem Federal. Inquiry welcomed, 130 South Liberty St. Phone 3801. Let's go to the dance Wednesday night at Crystal Gardens. 168 Charles Leroy Fox, 29, has been apprehended here by city and state police on a felony warrant issued out of Topeka, Kan., charging him with embezzlement and Topeka officers have advised they will come for him. Last August Fox was arrested at West Stayton on a disorderly conduct charge and fined in justice court. River silt and fill dirt. Commercial Sand and Gravel. Phone 21966 Taxi! Valley Cab. Prompt service. Phone 8624. Nohlgren's Dining Room is - as cool as a cucumber these hot lays. 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. for inner. I The Minnesota annual picnic, a state-wide affair, is slated for Jantzen Beach, Portland, Sunday, July 28. A program of music and sports will open at 2 p. m. and all Minnesotans and friends are invited to attend. Let's go to the dance Wednesday night at Crystal Gardens. 168 New papa? Cigars by box. Lobby, Pioneer Trust Bldg. 171 Let us figure your insulating job. Rockwool wall installed. Under pneumatic pressure. Also other types of insulation at a price you expect to pay. Salesman wanted. Ph. 7591 Vergets Insulating Co., 2225 N. Liberty. tf Guy Abin's orchestra modern. Pop . Edward's orchestra, Old Time. Playing Wednesdays at Crystal Gardens. 168 Let's go to the dance Wednesday night at Crystal Gardens. 168 Wanted, bedroom furniture. Phone 5862. 171 Dean K. and Mildred P. McLean have filed with the county clerk their certificate of retirement from McLean's Grocery and Service Station, 1895 N. Summer street. Harvey E. Gehring has been granted permit by the county court to lay a six-inch irrigation pipe across road 754,600 feet from Market road 34, and Al fred Van Flue to lay a six-inch irrigation pipe across road 755. For sale l'A ton Chevrolet truck. A-l condition. Phone 9696 or 5656, 5769 evenings. 169 Let's go to the dance Wednesday night at Crystal Gardens. 168 Spare my broken heart! I am desperate for an apartment, with bedroom. If I don't find one soon my engagement will be broken. Please won't you help me. Box 303 Capital Journal. 169 Sheriff Denver Young has been advised by the Los Angeles police that Fred Peppie, sentenced in circuit court here January 28, 1946, to 10 years in prison on a rape charge, is wanted there on charges of forgery, assault and rape. The Los Angeles police state that the warden of the penitentiary here also 'has been notified. Now open 'till 11 p. m. Bill's Confectionery. For Wimpy's lunches and ice cream. North Capitol street. 168 Let's go to the dance Wednesday night at Crystal Gar dens. 168 For sale Used 8 foot meat case. Burton Refrigeration, 3050 Portland Road. Phone 24060. 169 E. E. Dotson, who resides on Liberty road near Salem Heights school, has made verbal report to the county court that a guard rail and posts placed along the Liberty road near his house several years aj?o is in danger of falling into the road as the posts are rotting underground. The guard was placed after a car had gone off the road and crashed into the Dotson house one night and on another night a truck had left the road and wound up in the Dotson yard. He was assured the matter will be attended to as soon as a crew is available. Dance Wednesday, Crystal uaraens. 168 Let's go to the dance Wednesday night at Crystal Gar dens. 168 Woman wanted, room, board, salary. Old Peoples Home, 1625 Center. 169 The O. P. Weigles of the Bethel district will be hosts for the July meeting of the Marion County Jersey Cattle club next Sunday. Their home is located three miles east of the Four Corners district. The usual pot-luck dinner will be served at 1 p. m. and all 4-H club members who have not received their award money are urged to at tend. Let's go to the dance Wednesday night at Crystal Gardens. 168 Route 5 cent vending machines. Approximately $50.00 week. $682 cash. Write Box 304, Capital Journal. 168 Dance Thursday to Les Brown and his orchestra, Col-ton Woods. 168 Charles Hoyt was scheduled to start his crusher on Coffee bar to crush county rock at noon Wednesday and is expected to turn out 25,000 yards if possible, instead of the 18,000 yards first considered. The bar is in the Willamette river near St. Paul. If you are interested in checking your social security benefits, call 8759 Oscar Specht, Mutural Life Ins. Co. of New York, 122 Pacific Bldg.,' Salem, Oregon. 171 Lawnmowers sharpened at your home. Dexter. Ph. 9081. 180 Dance Thursday to Les Brown and his orchestra, Col-ton Woods. 168 Now we're making our own salads, will make any special dish you order. Gleason's Frozen Foods and Delicatessen, 280 N. Front. Phone 8504. 169 Members of the Fidelis class of the First Baptist church will meet at 1 o'clock Thursday for a no host luncheon in the grath if weather permits, otherwise in the church. Mrs. Jennie Hicks will be in charge of the devotional service to follow the luncheon. Wedding cakes or any special cake by order. Gleason's Frozen Foods and Delicatessen 280 N. Front. Ph. 8504. -169 Home made pies, Friday afternoon and all day Saturday. Gleason's Frozen Foods and Delicatessen, 280 N. Front. Ph. 8504. 169 We cater, no party too large or small. Gleason's Frozen Foods and Delicatessen, 280 N. Front. Phone 8504. 169 Three-room apartment o r small house needed immediately by employed couple with one child. Phone 3571; evenings 8146. ' 170 THEY'RE COMING BACK TO OREGON They want to come back. In March the Al Alberts sold their Salem place and went to Minneapolis where they had relatives. They thought it would be nice to live in Minne sota. Now, in a letter to Theodore Nelson, Salem realtor, they admit they were wrong and ask him to find them a new piece of property. Minnesota has a near cloud burst every day, Mrs. Alberts wrote. Then it's hot and the ground "just steams and that's bad for the old rheumatism. We want to come back." Effective Tuesday United States postal money orders sold for payment in Newfoundland will be at par, Postmaster Albert Gragg has been informed. Recent announcement by Canada that money rates would be on a par with those of this country prompted Newfoundland to take a similar step. Recent arrivals at Salem hospitals include: Salem General, twin boys to Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Meinert, Mill City; Deaconess, boy to Mr. and Mrs. Ben-nie Snyder, 3155 Sunny avenue; boy to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Johnson, 3150 Lyon avenue; boy to Lewis Patterson, route 5, Salem. Jim Dimit, physical director for the Salem YMCA, Larry Paulus, Jack Forrestel, Jack Anunsen and Bert Eshelman have returned from Seabeck, Wash., where they took part in a week's course. Dimit attended the school for Y secretaries while the boys took part In the class in junior leadership. Certificate of assumed business name for Conover's Handy Market, 1197 Chemeketa, has been filed by F. F. Conover. 210 S. 19th, and certificate of retirement from the business by Kenneth T., Twila W., and Hyl-en H. Connover. Salem Electric has filed petition with the county court to be allowed to extend its lines on the south side of Beach street from 99E to the Silver-ton road and along the Silver-ton road on the west side from the city limits to Lansing avenue. Court members stated there already is a power line on one side of Silverton road belonging to Portland General Electric company and a telephone pole line on the other and special arrangements for the extension ask will probably have to be made. It was unanimous in two Sa lem hospitals during the past 24 hours. All boys. At the Deac- oness hospital parents were Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Thomas, 895 McGilchrist St., and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Wilson, Lyons, Ore. Salem General: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kelley, 1160 Columbia; Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Scott, route 1; Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Smith, route 4; Mr. and Mrs. Al C. Brand, Stayton: Mr. and Mrs. Perry Baker, 660 Edina Lane; Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Trutna, 450 Larson. Baker Wants License Tags to Advertise The tourist and recreation committee of the Baker county Chamber of Commerce has recommended to Governor Snell and Secretary of State Robert Farrell that the 1946 Oregon li cense plate contain some form of advertising slogan to attract the country's tourist trade to Oregon. The Baker committee has studied the value of advertising on license plates and reports that there is great advertising value from an attractive design on license plates. Salem Court News Circuit Court Order of dismissal in state vs. Richard Harrison Is on the grounds that he i. in the armed forces, the offense charged Is a misdemeanor, and he cannot be letally tried under the circumstances. Amended complaint In Ray H. Banford vs. James Thomas and Val . Sloper asks 1400 trowing out of an accident May 6, 1046, at CottMke and Chemeketa streets Decree In Oayle A. vs. Leslie W. Kin-cald lives custody of a child to plaintiff with 130 a month for Its support and makes equal division of personal property. Complaint by Shirley E. Thompson Vernon A. Thompson and Federal Land bank of Spokane askt partition of real property. Divorce detree! have been filed as follows: George E. vs. Theuna Leone Wrfaht. custody or two children to plaintiff. Fred W. vs. Theresa Bayer, custody of two children to plaintiff. Louise vs. Robert Kelly, custody of a child to plaintiff nd 130 a month for its support. Complaint for divorce by Sarah E. vs. Clifford R. Teycen asks custody of two minor children. Married Nov. 30. 1030. Order allowing motion to strike has been filed in Joe T. Pleser vs. Faye Bush and others. Complain, for divorce by Marjorie vs. Edward A. Red alleges cruel and inhuman treatment, asks custody of a child, tiO a month support, ISO a month alimony and household furnishings. Restraining order Is asked as to personal property. Dismissal based on settlement has beta filed in Charles H. Heltxel. administrator of the estate of Robert Lewis Sharp vs. Lincoln Wagoner. Probate Court Ira Loron has been named guardian of Naomi Eileen Loron, minor, and appraisers are P. N. Burcb. Glenn L. BrledweU and Norm Ames. Motion in the Joseph Hiller estate seeks to prevent the alien property custodun from distributing funds of the estate until heirs are determined. The mitlon Marion Towns To Get Money The county court has signed an order making distribution to cities and towns of Marion county outside of Salem $4.- 179.07, being 94 percent of taxes collected from 1941 to 1946 under a county road fund. Balance of the tax collected outside of these cities and towns for the period is $29,194.64. Six percent of the amount is held out for cost of administering. Salem is exempted from the tax and receives nothing from it, the tax being equivalent to the moneys which formerly were raised for road districts. Following amounts are distrib uted: Aumsville, $38.32: Aurora. $109.74: Donald. $48.32; Hubbard, -179.98; Jefferson, $204.83: Mt. Angel, $500.74; Scotts Mills $39.53; Silverton, $1315.28: Stayton. $461.68; Turner, $131.59; Woodburn, $872.35. In addition following towns are credited with amounts shown against paving work done by the county in past years inside their respective limits: Gervais, $140.29; St. Paul, $61.81; Sublimity, $74.61. Postal Exams Slated Soon The first civil service examination for postal clerks and carriers for many months will be conducted sometime within the next few weeks. Postmaster Albert Gragg of the Salem office received notice Tuesday that applications from persons interested in the examination must be filed with the regional office in Seattle, not later than July 29. Application blanks may be obtained and additional information secured from room 200 of the local federal building. Just when the examination will take place has not been determined. The successful candidates will be placed on the substitute list and then advanced to full time positions as vacancies occur. The Dimit Family Will Be Reunited Construction of the veterans housing units on south 16th street will permit the reunion of a Salem family for the first time since early in January, 1945, when Jim Dimit, physical director for the YMCA, went into the army. Mustered out "early this year, Dimit has been unable to find a location for his wife and two children who have been living with parents in Klamath Falls. Next Friday the Dimits expect to take over one of the four room units. Plans to build a home of their own on a lot purchased a few weeks ago have been temporarily shelved. Boy Tosses Rocks At Street Lights The attention of police has been called to the Church street bridge where a boy is reported to enjoy himself occasionally by throwing rocks at street lights. Another Lightning Blaze Under Control Sisters, July 16 U.R The eighth lightning-caused forest fire in two weeks in the Green Ridge area was under control today. The blaze started near Street creek late Friday but was controlled before it spread to nearby valuable timber. states that Barbara H tiler, resident of Germany and heir-at-law. has fliea, ana it Is necessarr for her hetrs to be determined. Merle Lewis, administrator of the estate of Charles W. Davis, has been authorized to make partial distribution of 11100 to heirs Charles H. Heltzel, administrator of the estate of Robert Lewis Sharp, has been authorized to effect compromise settlement in damase action asainat Lincoln Wagoner by accepting SO0. Appraisal of 14000 has been msde on the guardianship estate of Alexander M-. Byron H. and Francis Lee LaFollelte. minors, by C. S. Marsh. Kathleen Cummins and A. T Federson. Determination in the estate of W. T. Rigby shows inheritance tax of 1286.09 on a 133.090.72 net taxable estate. Caroline I. Black, guardian of Mary E. McReynolds, has been authorised to increase pay for housekeeper and nurse for ward from $25 to 130 a week. Marriage Licenses Archie V. Culver. 23, truck driver, Myrtle Point, and Helen L. Kelley, IT. student. Turner. Clarence Htnry Meyer, 50, farmer, Independence, and Delia Mae Slater, 43. woolen mill worker, 1103 6th street, Salem, W. Howard Mills. 34. service repairman, and Viola Kllever, 25. waitres, both Salem. Delbert S. Shlpman, 20, laborer, JSS0 Myrtle street and Margaret C. Oelsler, 19, student, route 1, Dayton. Btllle Burke Gate. 22. student, Middle-ion, and Janice Patterson. 32, student, Salem. Hubert Kenneth Booth. 21, student, Turner, and Elisabeth Mar Mehrlng. 21. student, Portland. Thomas Eugene Rowland, 21, paper mill. 457 8 Commercial, and Glenn Jesn Beck, 18. waitress, 441 State, both flulem Harold E Oase. 41, electrician. Portland, and Margaret O. Clark 33, nurse, Balem. in it I P i if i Y it gja YOUTHFUL ACTRES S-Mrs. Irving Kory of Los Anreles holds her twins, Patricia and Maureen Kory, nine months old, believed the youngest twins ever signed to a movie contract. See Yourself As a Russian Sees You; Izvestia Article Moscow, July 16 VP) Ilya Ehrenburg, soviet journalist who has just returned from a tour of the United States, described America in an article in Izvestia today as a nation of strange contrasts. "New York's skyscrapers justify their geography," Ehrenburg said. "This is an enormous city built on a little island. But in the smallest provincial town one may find a few small skyscrapers built around a few thousand one-storied buildings. Such are the contrasts of America." Turning to the race question, Ehrenburg declared that in all sections of the country he found "organizations for defending the rights of negroes," but that he had encountered in Mississippi a plantation owner who told him that "black-skinned people in general are not human beings." Contrast Noted Ehrenberg declared that there was "nothing more in contrast to the British character than the average American." "Englishmen," he said, "are more courteous, phlegmatic, love to live their lives at home, order their suits from good cloth and wear them until death, or at least until the next elections. But the Americans love everything new. They seldom become used to one apartment until they begin hunting for a new one, which they want to furnish with everything new, throwing away all old furnishings." Discussing American literature Ehrenburg said: "It would be difficult to find today in western Europe writers to equal Hemingway, Faulkner, Steinbeck or Caldwell, and I could add a few other names." The Dollar Cult Ehrenburg said he discovered in American "Yet another cult that of the dollar." "I was present at dinner meetings," he wrote. "At first everybody hurriedly chews chicken. Then orators make long speeches. Next comes a sentimental song by a lady singer and finally a clergyman takes up a collection for chanty." "For the average American almost an epoch elapses between the morning and. the evening newspaper, and later in the day he cannot always remember exactly what he got excited about in the morning." County Court Will Issue Certificates The county court has issued orders confirming official canvass of votes had on election of directors for various rural fire protection districts and will issue certificates of election to the following directors in the respective districts: Silverton Anton Dahl, Conrad Johnson, H. B. Jorgenson, W. J. King and Alvin Krug. Four Corners Alfred E. La-Branch, W. G. Flood, O. D. Binegar, E. L. Scott and Roy Ward. Woodburn Paul Townsend, John C. Kinns, Joseph Serres, Gail Lansden and D. L. St. Johns. Stayton Merle Crane and Gus Kirsch, resident directors, and George Andner. director at large for Marion and Linn counties. New Town Site Is Named Carlhaven Plat of a new town site named Carlhaven an dlying just south of the Clovelead farms in the Keizer district has been recorded with the county authorities. The plat is owned by Robert C. Abrams and his father, Colonel Carle Abrams, who is a pioneer in platting and marketing new tracts on the outskirts of Salem. Carlhaven plat contains 144 building sites. The owners plan to install two deep well pumping systems to supply water for the entire project. The tract is highly restricted. Canneries Are Given Clearing San Francisco, July 16 (P) The California Processors and Growers, Inc., representing 63 northern California canneries was cleared today by national labor relations board charges of contempt of court in effecting evclusive bargaining contracts with AFL cannery unions. The ninth U. S. circuit court of appeals yesterday denied a petition of the board to have the growers declared in contempt for alleged defiance of a previous court order to "cease discouraging or encouraging membership in any labor organization." The NLRB also charged that the cannery group had defied a board order prohibiting it from signing a closed-shop contract with the AFL union. Intervening in the case, the AFL Cannery Workers council accused the regional labor board of attempting to circumvent the national labor relations act. Grocer Claims You Pay Less "I've only sold one-fourth of a pound of butter since the price went up," moans the owner of a Salem grocery. "You tell people they can't have something then they'll get it," the owner continued, "but this time it's a case of the people telling themselves that they can't have butter." Local dairies are catching the brunt of the buyers strike. Varied opinions centralize on the fact that dairymen bring in their product to groceries, and usually take the butter out, with no sales recorded. One grocer explained that people are really paying one cent less for butter now than before the OPA authority expired. People formerly paid 68 cents a pound, while the government paid a 12 cents subsidy with tax money. Now the people are paying 79 cents a pound, with no government subsidy, for one cent less. "Just money out of the same pocket now," the grocer explained. Automobile Crashes Into Store Building The building at the northeast corner of Ferry and Church streets, occupied by Burright's Cleaners & Dyers, was damaged Monday afternoon by being crashed by an automobile that was involved in a collision with another car. The car that jumped the curb and struck the building was driven by Frank H. Dennis of Portland, and the other car by Ernest C. Wetherby, 460 Ford street. No one was hurt. Other accidents: Cars driven by James B. Vestal, route 1, Rickreall, and Cecil B. Spencer, 835 Oak, collided Monday at State and Commercial. Cars driven by Willard J. Braun-berger, route 2 and Frederick Beck, 234 North 21st, collided Monday night at High and Chemeketa. No one was hurt in any of the accidents. Planning Commission Meeting Postponed A meeting of the long-range planning commission, of the Chamber of Commerce, scheduled for Tuesday night, has been postponed on account of the absence of several members. Galileo looked at the moon with the first telescope used in astronomy in 1609. Capital Journal, Salem, Ore., BUTTER TOO HIGH SO DON'T BUY Tulsa, Okla., July 17 VP) Rebelling against a price of 79 cents a pound for butter, Tulsa housewives kept telephones busy yesterday with a "chain" campaign aimed at stopping retail sales of butter. Each caller asked that the listener telephone two additional persons and pledge them not to buy butter until the price went down. Did Murill Win Fortune' Reno, Nev., July 16 (U.PJ Fred Murill, the fabulous Texas gambler, was reportedly on his way home today with $25,000 cash and plenty more in checks his winnings from last Thursday's dusk-to-dawn session in Dub McLanahan's Club Frontier. McLanahan, confronted with varying reports on the amount Murill won from him by tossing a four "little Joe" at 2 to 1 odds, said: "Let's make it $188,500 he won." But there were plenty of Reno characters willing to bet at even tougher odds that (1) there were no winnings at all, (2) that it was just a mock game, (3) that the money Murill took back to Dallas was a loan to get his own Club Frontier in operation. Dave Allen, acting manager of the Reno club, insisted, however, that it was a sure-enough bet up to the time he left the table at 3 a. m. Friday. McLanahan himself took over at that time and verified the final payoff. Joint Canning Plan Advised An all-out drive is underway in the Marion county 4-H office to help prevent a serious food shortage next winter, says Mrs. Constance Hampton, recently appointed assistant county club agent. Marion county has an abundance of fruits and vegetables which must be preserved. With the sugar shortage so acute, many mothers are hesiating to allow their daughters to do canning. 4-H leaders recommend that the mothers and daughters work together on a mother-daugher project that is, each girl is to take credit in her record book for one half the number of quarts of produce canned in cooperation with her mother. The girls may also preseve food by drying and freezing. There are four divisions of 4H canning offered, differing from one another in the degree of skill needed to can the produce, as well as the quantity canned. Any information concerning 4-H food preservation may be obtained at the county 4-H office, 475 N. Church St., Salem, or by calling 8429. S. F. Cartoonist, Family Visiting Cloyd J. Swiegert, cartoonist for the San Francisco Chronicle who supplied the Capital Journal with cartoons for a number of months, stopped in Salem Tuesday in connection with a vacation tour of Oregon and northern California. Swiegert is accompanied by his family and prefers to camp wherever possible. The original intention to go as far north as Vancouver. B. C. was abandoned when the tourists found it particularly difficult to find accommodations. They turned back after reaching Portland and will return by way of the coast highway. Interested in historic buildings, the cartoonist planned to visit Marion county's courthouse. Douglas and Friends Tour Eastern Oregon Burns, July 16 (IP) Justice William D. Douglas and a party of Oregon officials and newspapermen ended a four-day tour of southeastern Oregon here yesterday with an inspection of the Malheur bird refuge. The party visited Bend last Friday, attended the convention of the Order of the Antelope at Hart mountain near Lakeview Saturday and Sunday and were ranch guests Sunday night near Steens countain. The party included State Senators Merle Chessman, Astoria, and Paul Patterson, Hillsboro; Eugene E. Marsh, McMinnville, speaker of the state house of representatives; Harry Schenk, Salem, assistant secretary of mstate; Clarence Ellis, Salem, member of the state department; Phillip and Jack Bladine, publishers, McMinnville; and Floyd W. Lansdon, chief of bureau, Associated Press, Portland. The banana plant grows to a height of 30 feet. Wednesday, Jul 17, 19469 Jesse J. Gard Leaving Bank Jesse J. Gard. vice president of the United States National bank and well known in Salem by reason of his affiliation with the Ladd & Bush branch of the parent organization during much of the war years, has announced his resignation. He retires August 1 to join the Interstate Tractor and Equipment company in an executive capacity. Gard will be affiliated with the head offices of the . concern in Portland. Gard has been a vice presi dent of the United States Na- tionl bank since August, 1939. Prior to that he was cashier in charge of personnel and opera tions. His first experience in banking was in Madras where he joined the staff of the old First National bank in June of 1920. While in Salem Gard direct ed two of the war bond campaigns, tasks in which he was eminently successful. He played a prominent part in the community chest drives and served as a director with that organization. Gard is a member of the board of trustees of Willamette university, is chairman of the Portland executive committee of the China-America council of commerce and industry. Estate Placed At $150,000 Carlton James McLeod has been named executor of th $150,000 estate of Lester Carlton McLeod and appraisers are Hollis W. Huntington, C. W. Paulus and H. A. Holopeter. Under terms of a will, to which two codicils are attached, all stock in Salem Linen Mills owned by decedent is left in trust to Carlton James and George M. McLeod, the trustees to pay annually the first $5000 from dividends and other income from the stock to the widow, Mabel McLeod, the balance from such dividends and other income to be paid equally to the two trustees who are sons of deceased. Upon death of the widow her interest passes to the sons. The will also sets up a $10,000 trust fund for education of a daughter, Irene Grace McLeod. All personal effects go to the widow, except what keepsakes she may wish to pass to the children. Of the remaining property, a third is to be held in trust to the widow, the balance one-third each to the sons. The widow also is to receive proceeds from a $25,000 life insurance policy payable $100 monthly-Codicils remove restrictions on trustees selling property, and also cancel certain indebtedness. Buralar Makes Off With $734 A burglar, believed to have been operating alone, took $734 in cash Monday night from the Allen Hardware company's store at 236 North Commercial. The burglar evidently entered the store and, without attracting attention, concealed himself on an upper floor where he remained hidden until the store closed for the day. To reach the main floor and the office it was necessary for him to force a heavily-barred door on the stairway between the second and main floors, which he did by using an automobile axle. The outer doors of the safe in the office had been left unlocked. The. thief punched out the combination on the interior, ransacked the safe and scattered the contents about the office. Taken were $300 or $400 in $20-bills, between 25 and 50 $l-bills, other currency in $5- and $10-bills. two rolls of 50-cent pieces, two rolls of 25-cent pieces, two rolls of dimes, three or four rolls of nickels and six rolls of pennies. To leave the building the burglar evidently returned upstairs and went out a rear door which he left open. A platform lies between this door and a warehouse. With a ladder he mounted to the roof of the warehouse and dropped into an alley. Postoffice Checks Reported Delayed Employes of the Salem post-office will not receive their mid-monthly pay checks Wednesday and the blame is being placed at the door of congress. Tied up with other matters the law makers back in the national capital failed to pass the necessary appropriation measure to make the checks good. However. Postmaster Albert Gragg expresses no alarm over the situation and expects the checks will be received and honored in due course. The annual Colorado state picnic will be held in the city park at Dallas. Sunday, July 28, and former residents of that state are invited to attend and renew acquaintanceships. s

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