Saturday, December 4, 1948

Walla Walla Union Bulletin

Location: Walla Walla, Washington

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Walla Walla Union-Bulletin (Newspaper) - December 4, 1948, Walla Walla, Washington Walla Walla, Wash., Saturday, December 4, 1948 Lions District Head Speaker ronn-tion of Lions to Eu- tope, now under way under the di- rection of Fred Smith, past presi- dent of the International Associa- tion of Lloni Clubf. is another step by Americans in helping the people Of the world, Orvllle WUlmont of Motet Lake, district governor of Lions clubs, told the Wallm Walla organization Friday. Individual clubs are the roots of the international organization, sup- porting the over-all body, the vis- itor said in paying his official visit to the local dub. Clubs sometimes overlook some of their own mem' bers by not giving these individu- als the opportunity to serve in pe- titions best suited to their Individ- ual talents, he stated. 'Proposes Cooperation Willmont urged closer coopera- tion among clubs in this part of district 19. particularly more visi- tations by club members here to smaller clubs in this part of the Northwest. He was accompanied on his visit by Alex Law, Moses Lake, Lion. Adjutant H. Sainsbury outlined the Christmas program of the Sal- vation Army here stating on the basis of previous years it would distribute ISO baskets containing everything needed for a Christmas dinner to the needy in the district between Wallula and Dayton. Each prospective applicant is investigat- ed, he said. A "sit-down" Christmas dinner .-will be provided for between 60 and 75 single individuals. The Sal- vation Army estimates the cost of its Christmas program at -The Lions club has voted to- 'Ward this total. The Lions club's annual Christ- party for 35 children of the community will be held December "17 with gifts to be provided each. A ladies night party will be held January 6 at the Frenchtown hall. Other visitors at the luncheon were jLion A. O. Coleman. Denton, Tex., Prewitt, Spokane, and Bill of the Veterans hospital. Telli Chest r Fred Haupt spoke of the need for to clean up the Community Chest campaign. Lion Otho Smith, who is leaving -next week for Tacoma to take over "the managership there of the Plate Glass Co. store, ..was given a farewell greeting by Pendleton Court Action The Walla Wallan Milton Eagle's owner, Herman E. Judd, filed complaint in circuit court Friday against The Walla Wallan, seeking judgment for over The complaint stated that Austin Morgan, Jane Morgan and the Wal- la Wallan Inc. gave two promissory notes to Judd and Charles D. Wheeler, doing business as The Milton Eagle. The two notes dated March 15 and April 1, were due in July, the complaint said. They totaled 52 plus six per cent interest- Wheeler signed his interest in the notes to Judd, before the com- plaint was filed. Storage fees of claimed by Kenneth McKan, were also assigned to the plaintiff. Attorney's costs of were asked in the judgment. J. T. Monahan is attorney for Judd. Varied Ballet Program Seen Traditional ballet was varied with modern dancp numbers Friday eve- nings to the delight of a capacity audience at the high school audi- torium when Mia Slavenska, noted ballerina, brought her troupe to Walla Walla On a Community Con- cert association program. Miss Slavenska, recovering from a strained muscle which she re- ceived a few weeks ago while do- ing a guest performance with the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo, ap- peared in only two numbers but demonstrated the skill and preci- sion which have made her one of the top ballerinas of her era. Miss Slavenska danced the role of to music by Glazou- nov, and also appeared in "Cake one of three pieces set to music by Debussy. In her three other solo parts, 'Rose "Grand Pas de Deux" and "Settler's her place was taken by Nana Gollner, American ballerina who has ap- peared in starring roles with the Ballet Russe and other leading companies. Holiday Plans Are Prepared for the Christmas holiday season at the Stubblefield home, branch of the Washington Chil- dren's Home society, are all out- lined, according to Glenn L. Bean, chairman of the board, announced Friday evening. Elizabeth Bannister, Walla Walla director for the society, gave board members a report on Thanksgiving activities and outlined proposed plans for Christmas, now being de- veloped with the assistance of Mrs. John A. Snell, home supervisor. She said Christmas observance will start early since several of the 10 boys now residents of the home, may spend a portion of the holi- day season with relatives. Miss Bannister said this was the case at Thanksgiving. She report- ed that the American Legion pro- vided a turkey for Thanksgiving day dinner for boys who remained at the home. Boys ranging in age from 10 to 15, have started making gifts for other people and are now compos- ing what they call their "wish Miss Bannister said, add High Hat Local Briefs Band To Give "bis club members. Tickets for the Mitchell Cain Imagic show to be presented Tues- day and Wednesday nights at the theatre were distributed. Proceeds of this show will go to clubs' blind activities fund. of Christ Approves Truman's Civil ,Rights Plan in Principle CINCINNATI, <JP) The federal of the Churches of Christ tin America went all out Friday for of racial segregation. n so doing, America's largest church group approved .President Truman's civil rights in principle and then went "further, Delegates adopted a report which in effect that it is fine to pass -a law abolishing segregation, but 'what really is needed is to have JJevery man believe in his heart that is 100 per cent and practice it. The council's newly-elected presi- jdent. Bishop John S. Stamm of Har- ..risburg. Pa., hailed the action at a -news conference. "These 'are the Christian prin- and the objective toward which we are he said. The council, which embraces 27 with more than 28.- members, reaffirmed a dec- laration that racial segregation is "unnecessary and undesirable." It had said that in other years, but it went all the way Friday by say- ing: "As proof of, their sincerity, the churches must work for a non- church and a non-seg- regated society." The report, adopted near the close of the council's 40th anniver- sary convention, met scattered op- position during a discussion period. Costuming- Praised The program was intelligently planned, beautifully costumed and with a diversity of style and type of dancing to interest all tastes in the audience. Opening with "Symphonic Vari- ations" to music by Cesar Franck, it included a set of "Ballet Diver, tissements" with Tschaikovsky music; some' southern spirituals in contrasting moods; three "Pictures In Porceltine" to Debussy selec- tions; and the concluding "Settler's in which the Old West was brought to life in a modern choreographic setting. Music for the final number was composed by Harold Byrns, musical advisor for the entire program. Scores Hit All of the selections were well received, but in many respects the hit of the show was Eileen Loclc- lin, diminutive Michigan-born danc- er who wag featured in severil groups. Her dancing in the Ballet Divertissements and in the Spirit- uals was outstanding, revealing ex- ceptional natural ability as well as a well-grounded technique, and she also did an excellent and enter- taining job as a bored child in the Old West number. Plaudits were also reserved for Joey Harris, who made a fine im- pression in the southern number and as a cowboy in the finale, and for Lois Ellyn, who usually dances several of the roles in which Miss Locklin was featured Friday night. Other members of the company were Ann Barney, Dolores Delson, Peter Nelson, -Ton Andrews and Jer- ry Curry. Henrietta Pelta and Jos- eph Barish provided a satisfying two-piano background to the en- tire performance. It was a good show from start to finish, and the audience enjoyed it thoroughly. ing that the "wish books" contain what are perhaps their fondest dreams for Christmas. Among wishes are sports equip- ment, Boy Scout items, clothing, fountain pens, cameras, etc. She told the board that attempts would be made to fill at least one wish for each boy. Miss Bannister also expressed pleasure at the way Walla Walla organizations and individuals are assisting the socie- ty in various ways. Bean announced that the Stubble- field home is now receiving city water, final arrangements having been completed last week. The well at the home was one of those which suddenly went dry with some 40 wells in the Berney dis- trict James McKee, executive secre- tary of the Community Chest, was a guest at the board meeting and urged the cooperation of the organ- ization in terminating the annual Chest appeal The Stubblefield Home is a member agency. Plans are now being made tor the annual meeting of the board in January. This bonnet, representing the Eiffel tower, won Parisienne Simone Bobillard the title of Queen of the Catherinettes dur- ing: St. Catherine's day festivi- ties, when alt unmarried girls of 25 years or mote pay homage to their patron hopes she'll get them husbands. WHEAT MARKET CHICAGO ended with only minor price changes Saturday alter showing a new burst of strength in early dealings. ProUHaklng knocked prlcei down tnelr best levels In the last half of the session, although the undertone In wheat remained firm. Corn displayed an easier tone than the 'strength in wheat reflected prospects of heavy exports and light receipts of the cash grain at terminal markets. Fairly liberal deliveries of cosh corn on December contracts kept that grata under restraint. Soybeans were aided by reports of purchases of about 300.- 000 bushels by Holland B Government Official Says Solons to Maintain High Support Price for Grain CONDON, Ore- (ffl A govern ment official said Friday the ad ministration would ask congress t maintain high support prices o; grain and to assist farmers i getting corn and wheat storage. Fred Entermille. assistant direc tor of the IT. S. department of ag riculture grain branch, indicate congress would be asked to kee price supports at 90 per cent o parity. "We intend to ask for new legis- lation to permit large government- held carryovers of grain to pre- vent shortages and skyrocketing prices in years of poor Entermille told the Eastern Oregon Wheat league here. "That's for the consumer." He carryover was COUSINS TO HPJEAK Chaplain Lawrence of the Veteran's hospital will be a peaker at the College Place Pres- yterian church Sunday morning. ITEM INCORPORATES Tht Associated Press reports ar- icles of incorporation filed with secretary of State Earl Coe Satur- ay include, for Walla Walla, Scotty :ummins Athletic Supply, Inc., apital by Lawrence W. Cummins, et al. for general corpor- tlon purposes. SCOUT STAFF MEETS Professional members of the Boy Scout executive staff in the Blue Mountain council held their month- y staff meeting Friday at the council office in the Walla Walla city hall. Plans for December were discussed. In attendance were: R. D. McDermott, and Ben Graham, both Walla Walla; Robert Major, Richland; D. J. Ashcroft, Pendle- on; and W. Tell Gubler, Baker. WOMAN INJURED Mrs. Walter Pugh, 1120 Frances, was injured Wednesday in an auto accident near Spangle. Mr. and Mrs. Pugh were returning from Spokane. No details of the accident were learned but the auto was damaged extensively.________ First Concert In its first concert of the year, three large groups of the instru- mental music department of the igh school will present a concert t the Wa-Hi auditorium Tuesday light at The program will include num- ers by the Wa-Hi Little symphony, he Junior band and the Senior and. There will be no admission barge. Edward Krenz, instrumental mu- ic director, this week announced program of wide variety, rang- ng from Gershwin to Tschaikow- ky. The Little symphony will open the program with Espana Valse by Waldteufel, "The Man I Love" by George Gershwin and the andante Tschaikowsky's Fifth sym- Personals elgium. oats were ber rye camber ru "f Wheat closed Vi to 1 cent higher. De- cember corn was Vi lower to Vt higher, December V. lower to higher. Decem- was 1 cent higher, De- -___, soybeans were 1 to higher. December and lard was 18 to 25 cents a hundred pounds hlKher, December 18.54. Wheat Open High Low Close Dec_______.2.42 2.42% 2.41% 2.42ft May 2.33% a'.i2V4 2'.i2% said a desirable about a billion bushels of corn and of wheat. 'Tor the farmer, we are going to ask for high loan rates and gov- ernment- assistance in providing storage facilities." He said farmers could be asked to build farm stor- age, with inducements to do so under the loan program. Admitted to Walla Gener- al hospital Saturday morning were O. S. Quillan, Kennewick, and John Mcknight. 19 South Blue. New patients at St. Mary's hos- pital Saturday morning were Low- ell Bresse, Aberdeen; Ronald Sires 1003 Alvardo; Jack Ehrlich, 196 East Maple; Mrs. Benjamin Colley Lowden; Mrs. Samuel Johnson, Pendleton. Dismissed were Ceci Bedford, Touchet; Mrs. Emmett Harding. 603 Chase; Jimmy Lonne cker Eureka; Mrs. Clifford Gold en a'nd daughter, McCaw housing Mrs. Herbert Scudder and daugh ter, Freewater. St. Mary's hospital Friday admitted: Myrna Lou Black, Day ton Mrs. Athol Worley, Richland J. W. McLeod, 910 North Thir teenth avenue, W. E. Piersol, 72 Washington street, Mrs. Dal McKinney; Chapel Shrine by Leoni, and Sandra Overture by G. E. Holmes. Concluding the program will oe the Senior band playing Our Fight- ng Men. a march by Rocerto; Je- su, Joy of Man's Desiring, by J. S. Bach; March of the Toys by Vic- or Herbert; Carillon, from L'Ar- esienne suite No. 1 by Bizet, and The Toy Trumpet by Raymond cott. Magazine Solicitor Hit Numerous complaints were re- ceived by the Walla Walla police department and W.-Hi officials Friday that a member of a crew of outside magazine solicitors now in the city was representing him- self as a high school student earn- ing money for college. In some in- stances the inference was left he was from Wa-Hi. Inquiry was made of the high school and police department. Two housewives complained it was with difficulty they were able to get the "fast talking" salesmen out of their homes once they were Friday afternoon Ed Kanz, po- lice chief, reported he had talked with the manager of the crew of solicitors. The manager later re- ported the offending solicitor had been dismissed from the group. High school officials conferred Friday with the Chamber of Com- merce regarding the situation af- ter complaints had been made to ;he principal's office. GIRL DIES SPARTA, N. J. (fP) Mary L. Hiker, 6, who had undergone 12 operations after being born with ler bladder outside her body, is dead. When adhesions developed Wednesday, Dr. William G. Boyd Jr. operated at Franklin hospital Mary, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Eiker, failed to rally from the 13th operation. The Hikers have three other children. Fast, sharp reproduc- tion of all types ef photographs fr draw- ings for printing. DAVISON ENGRAVING Engraving Service Union-BuUttin BUg. Ph.n- 4425 fcAHUT WINS SEATTLE (JP) a scheduled 10-round bout here Friday night Joe Kahut of Portland scored a eighth round T.K.O. over Lloyd de Lucchi of Sacramento. 4000 FEET DOWN CENTRALIA of test well by the Union oil company on the Bucoda road four mile: north of Centralia had passed thi level Friday- The Fill more Drilling company of Bakers field, Calif., has the contract. Heating Oil Tel. 502 w STOVE DIESEL OIL Storage Tanks Available JERRY JESSIPH RICHFIELD OIL DISTRIBUTOR All dairy and beef cattle in Wai- a Walla county are being tested or tuberculosis this winter by Iht US. bureau of animal husbandry, County Agent H. C. Burgess re- jorts. This is a periodic test to deter- mine whether the county remains n the accredited list of areas with iot over one-half of one per cent infection. The value of being accredited, Burgess explains, aside from its icalth guard usefulness, is that it permits cattle to be shipped from the county without further tuber- culosis test. Dr. C. O. Finch, U.S.D.A. veter- inarian, is in charge of the tests. In order to cover the county sys- tematically, Dr. Finch is working along each mail route in order, notifying farmers on the route be- 'ore his visit. 'Needless to say, the fullest co- operation of livestock owners will be appreciated by Dr. Finch, and since it is to the interest of own- ers, every effort should be made to have cattle Burgess said. EMERGENCY IOANS PRIVACY! Your friends or employer are not noti- fied. COURTESY! Here's where friendliness and finance meet. FAIRWAY FINANCE COMPANY 1 C7 201 First Natl. Bank 137 Bldg., Walla Walla LOWELL YEEND, Manager U-B SERVICE DIRECTORY ST. LOUIS A federal court udge and "jury attended a private howing of the fain "They Were Expendable" and returned a 00 verdict in favor of Mrs. Beulah reenwalt Walcher Friday. Mrs. Walcher had asked damages in her suit against Loew's, nc. charging the film company without her consent, used her as a prototype of the picture's "Sandy." The former army nurse who serv- d on Corregidor contended the novie heroine "Sandy" depicted ler as carrying on a romance with Navy Lt. Robert B. Kelly when such was not the case. She said the ilm was "a humiliating invasion of privacy" and "cheapened her character." PAY DELAYED OLYMP1A State pollution control commission employes faced the prospect Saturday of having to 'dig in the sox" to have some- thing to put in Christmas sox. The S3.1S6 owed on their November) paychecks can't be paid until De-! cember 26 30 days after Gov- emor Wallgren allocated the com- mission from his emer- gency fnd. The department's funds for salaries and wages are exhausted. FIRE PROTECT YOUR HOME Against Fire Automatic and Manual Fire Extinguishers Inspection Free Kirks Fire Extinguisher Soles 638 juniper Phone 1529-W for appointment mam STEEL FENCE POSTS and 7 ft. lengths. ALL SELLING AT LOW PRICES. B. BARER SONS 11 N. 4th St. Tel. 953 CAR KILLS MAN SEATTLE W) Harris Waxman. 87 was fatally injured Friday nightwhen he was struck by a car as he was crossing a city street. Officers said it was raining at tne time and the victim was wear- ing dark clothing.________________ Beautiful Memorials 37 COLORS and SHADES Well Drilling n f. M n with China to fight note handed the German am- by "Mr. Welles." culls down slaughter calves lew and medium Good Ib. v.v... an Cows commercial utilltr S32- Jeedcr steers 21 90-23. medium 1S-5O-31. William C. BulHtt was ambassa- dor to France in 1938. Sumner is a former undersecretary Jlum grade 17.SO-S1. S43-44. Veal and call ____ ...._ _________ ______ 43: commercial. WM1: utllltr. ateadr. Iba.. top S4JO feeder 50 up practical top tary" A notation said it "must be Ex- closely paraphrased before being For Irrigation and Domestic uses. Rigs available now- Phone today. 115 REES AVE. PHONE 2363 Next To Memorial Sfodimri -4 SM What Yon Arc Buyfnf WYLIE MONUMENT WORKS 7A and Main Wallo Tel 838 TELEPHONE 707 for taformotion H inttrested in pttc- ng your itnt In Bwyer't Guide. UNION-BULLETIN BIBLES BOOKS GIFTS Greeting Cards Records Pictures Plaques Church School Supplies Gospel Supply Store W. Main, Upttain, 1900-W afternoons SCRAP IRON WANTED HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR SCRAP IRON COPPER ALUMINUM BRASS CAR RADIATORS BATTERIES HIDES, ETC B. BARER SONS 11 N. FOR WATER WELLS See Don K. Smith WELL DRILLING CONTRACTOR 1013 N. Clinton St. Tel. 5092 COMPLETE AUTO REPAIRS all work guaranteed V-8 SERVICE Geo. H. Marbach Wallula Road .41 commercial SJSM1: utmtv. J35-39. '34.33 Monday Tuesday. Wednesday Mutton eood 70 Ibs down 119-30. 134- Triumdav and Friday 2350. Good So. 1 to 12 i choice iilht smooth 30.SO-21. i 1 o. to i choice ilht smoot l 1IWW54: shoulders. 16 down M1-S7. 400-W Ibs. severally ribs. 3 ins down heat ler 18- Choice 40. tow tonlKht 50 to 30. IS to 3O JUder In Obituaries ib. a LOCAL MARKETS t December 1 at Tarteck.i ____ CaUi.. Sarjin F. Kejlor of Iff! Belle- and catsem Jb I vTjr. aved M years, wtStnr oJ laic Dr. weswra Howard R- KerJor. Survived br two No 1 rwrtrurn S159-1.7S: S1.XM__________ daughters. 3E4na Kerlcr SmllSi. Car-11.73; medium mel Calif and K. XeOtle. Tur- Jjirce t2.254.3O; mcdrtia S2.W- Sultcrfat. tecJt, CalJJ.: No. 1 ....______ Sotttn. Valla S-urazow BjU'.nv.. Orectm raoeta. central' t-ctn. .arct AA FoTJ Belrolr. Va.. Howard K. aad dUSrict 1-A J3ZM-40. 25 A Jamrs D. MciUr. TiUlocJc- C-Ut. M-rr jjo 3 9P S3 ICamatt AA Ijerr. N. J-; <nas3Vta 1-A Warti A _____ Mrs. Emma awS ms-ns No J-A. 40: 3S Ibs A _ Bcoserelt- prndleton. Bnrn February Idabo No. 1-A S3 80-3J9: rokirvo. 3 Caa. oo 38 1S64 Calif JJember of rtr-t coJer-S----------- Paul's ctiaTch. Remains at uchi and Funeral mail r S No 3 crrm alfalfa or bet-, Htns. 4 Ibs aad _9 notice Iwr cartets FOB Portlanfl S3J-38: US OW ana ?CQ HxxxtfSw wils iuid OUCJUL otful-i eloper j 77 rears Born Drcrrober 30. 1S71. FalrehOd. M-snbri of Ameri- can Imrtaa. at -wfl Funeral notice ____________ Funeral Notice Vital Statistics MMTKS Mr. and SIwMon SbMrd. 1 (St. Hrrtc-c lor tSw late Mr. and Mrs. New- Walter Vein of 1. Ixnrden a cirl. O-cvrnber 3 <St. ttaXaVT and wfll a MondAT. Drcmber Mr. and Mrs Forrest _ art funeral In- 3 "St. i. t-naent Xoontata View rerrnlrrr. The Mr. and Mrs. Henry VaSace. 1CM Cities Her. K. O. Xteta Btrcb. a MB Xtecenbcr 4 <St- cornmiaiJcatcd to anyone Strinlinir said the microfilms would have made it easy to break j an Ainerican code. i At the time they sot into Chamb- hands. Mundt said. Chambers tv-as a WashinKton contact for the Coinaaunist underground in Stripling said tie microfilms, cn- !cased in saetal tubes a IHtJe big-, -'Kcr than a hpstick case, aoparcnt- had beers in the pumpkin "only 'a dav or Chambers and his wife, he said. had been in Baltimore. Stripling said he assumed Chambers put the films in the pumpkin viOi the! thowcM that his home saisht be! S' searched in his absence. the films have been for. the 30 years. Stripling didn't] say. Nor he to Ruessj _, vhy Chambers never produced) them on his <wn. That is some-i thinj: to be derelcped at the hear-1 ing, he said. __ j Beekeeping Service Famwrs Merchants 2 -Sic FOR SALE SLAB WOOD Per Cord .._------------ BOXWOOD Per Yard______ 75c AT KANT HARRIS PINE MILLS GRAVER'S TAX SWVlCt 404S nVt E. MAHAN nm. co. 402 M.1 Tel 266 LOYDMAHAN Emmett A. Harding WHEEL TRACTOR REPAIR SHOP Ail Types fr Mokes StatioAory Cos inf iacs FACTORY TRAINED JOHN DEERE MECHANIC Locate, at McClenny's Truck Auto 23 S. Spokane St. 1712 Benzel Sons Aato Bbcksmrriiing Track and Car Portable General Repair WANTED URGENT! immediate Need for Clothing, Shoes and Fumiture. "Help fo Help PHONE 3643 OR 1361 The SALVATION ARMY SALVAGE DEPOT rrpci cf fcUchiiM Inw lUifinft 538 W. MAIN TEL 626 Night Phone 858 Clothes Line Posts B. BARER SONS N. Td. 953 JEWS PA PER I NFWSFAPF.R!

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