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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
limine Univ;r:;al Microf nt 141 II -nit Lake City, Utah ;T,-',- Launches Season For Softball Teams Murray Seminary Graduates, Triple-Head- er Time Element Catches Up With All Games The City Softball League launched its 1956 campaign Tuesday night on the Murray park diamond with a pair of tight ball games and one rather lopsided affair. Teinert's established themselves as an early favorite by blanking Don's Market, Laury Miller's upset touted Granite Meats, and Pronto Drive Inn romped 11-- 0 at the expense of Hoffman Homes Litson twirled a three-hitte- r and whiffed 12 batters in pacing Teinert's victory, which was sealed in the first frame by a four-ru- n outburst. As in all opening night games, the one-hotime limit caught up with the the tilt before a full seven innings of play 5-- 6-- 4, Someone opines there were fewer wrecks in the horse and buggy days because the driver didn't depend wholly on his fre k not1?' to be identi- fied, "it's not driver's the f. I they H ' drive by. If somebody doesn't get killed it won't be because there wasn't plenty of opportunity." All of which would indicate there are two sides to the Kearns traffic problem, as the original letter outlined. It pointed out that while the driver had a responsibility of moving slowly and keeping alert for youngsters, the parents, too, had an obligation to see that children didn't play in the thoroughfares and crossed streets only when there was no traffic. Of course, that's about all that can be done anywhere, be it Kearns, Murray, Salt Lake or Anyplace, USA. Young man," Khouted the head of ajigry father from the the tttalrs, "didn't I hear the clock strike four when you brought my daughter home Just now?" "You did," admitted the boy. "It was golnjr to strike eleven, but I grabbed It and held the gong ho it wouldn't disturb you!" "Iawgone," muttered the father to himself, "why didn't I think of that In my day?" Woman phoned the Eagle office last week and told the office girl Just how she and many fre-of her friends felt about the quent editorial onslaughts we've carried about shopping at home. "I don't know why none of us ever write a letter," she said, admitting that someone should, "but we Just don't agree about Bhopping in Murray. We think there are too many things you can't buy here and most of the time it's just a waste of effort to find a place to park and go looking for an item you know In the beginning you won't find!" Well, we don't personally subscribe to that theory. But we do realize the Jodics may have a base-knock- j 1 r M v fwL-vtMEMBERS .;J ,-- OF THE graduating a..: b'MmA .:fV. class of Murray Seminary, who received certificates during a program held 1 Murray Stake House on Friday evening in R H COMMENCEMENT NIGHT FIELD (See Page Nine) DAY HELD ALL ABOUT (See Page 10) PUPPETS it (See Page Two) KEARNS LEGION ELECTS (See Page Four) E 000 000 531 038 40001 Litson and rion's Teinert's .... Wardrop and L. Ilrown Wright. ('. Hansen ; D. .fa4 ,. , have been designated Poppy Days in Murray, it was announced this week by Mrs. Gladys Blair, chairman of the event for Salt Lake Thursday, May 24, 1956 the American Legion Auxiliary. Murray, Salt Lake County, Utah Poppy sales will be conducted throughout the business district by representatives of the auxili- ary. proceeds, Mrs. Blair ex plained, are used for the benefit of .children of veterans who may be in need of help. "Sale of poppies also means," the chairman added, "employment for thousands of disabled veterans who are confined to hospitals or unable to do other work. Wearing the poppy tells the world we remember and are grateful to those who have made it possible for us to live in a country like ours. The traditional American Legion poppy is a replica of those of Flanders Fields of World War I fame and the annual sale of imitation poppies has for many years been a source of revenue for auxiliaries and employment for disabled veterans. COACHES, PAST AND PRESENT and school administrators gathered Tuesday during a meeting ft with potential Murray high athletics of next term. Fallen Tree Alerts Pictured here, from the left, are Supt. J. Easton Parratt, Art Bishop, assistant principal of Murray hiah: staff: Leonard Johmon who will hwomA nA kncLoiknll rnrh Georae Dimas of th 1955-5Three City Forces Ken Farrell, outgoing cage master. next year; A massive tree blown down by Ray Oliverson, incoming head football coach; Dale Geddess and John Gourley, assistants on next the wind Monday afternoon alerted firemen and light and road year's staff and E. Varian Mortensen, principal. departments of Murray. The mishap occurred at State Coaches Meet, Assign and Myrtle Avenue, where the Duties For '56-5- 7 tumbling tree tore down power wires and set fire to a garage as The complement of Murray it came down. It missed narrowly high school's athletic coaching a group of automobiles parked staff was completed last week on Myrtle and several hours' a meeting held here by during work were required by city emthe new athletic mentors. Ceremonies Set For ployees after the fire had been Ray Oliverson will be head Seniors Give Gift extinguished. football coach with Leonard The resuscitator squad of the Johnson, John Gourley and Dave Of Ticket Booth Taylorsville, Murray fire department .was alerted at Geddcs in assistant roles. Mr. 2:10 p.m. Monday in a vain ef- Members of the senior class of Johnson will assume the reins of Memorial Day services In Mur fort to . save the life of heart- - rnvJ will include demonstrations Murray high school, who tonight hnVeihsii with nourw nri r.ed. J i .j n ...hi tu. rI , ti .tf..l. vnuiiu ji i j , com- - dca aiiaiiv while Mr. Oliverson curing by both the city firemen and win receive aipiomas fairy. mencemcnt exercises, have do- - wtu assisting American Legion post 60. take over wrestling coach Plana of the firemen call for (Gift, rage 8, CoL 4) (Co ache, I'age 8, CoL 4) an assembly at the city hall, after which members will proceed to the Murray cemetery to place flags over the graves of deceased members. Later in the day, a committee of William Rlngrose. Chief Deb Murray Jayceea Installed their Principal speaker was E. La- Townsend and Earl Healy will go officers for the coming year and Mar Buckner of Ogden, past na- to the Salt Lake cemetery to the auxiliary organization, the tlonal president of the Jaycee decorate graves of deceased fire- - Jayshees. Introduced their new organization. He urged that 25-2- 6, :rit' VI f r A o Legion, Firemen to Observe Memorial Day with Activity a Jaycees Install Officers, Jayshees Introduce Heads In Thursday Meet John Nielson Is New Lions Prexy American Leglonalrrea will meet at the city hall at 9 a.m. and nroceed to Tavlorsvllla for a 10 o'clock program which will in- elude a band concert and a talk by Bishop Byron O. Gleason of Murray 8th ward. Members will then go to Murray cemetery at 11 a.m. for a similar program and will assemble at the north east corner of the cemetery be- fore marching to the plot. John Stevens, chaplain of the Thursday evening at Rose terest In their community, state oaroon inn. and nation and said the greatest hpl1 Installed Toe, In office bv Robert state Jaycee president, were Bob Poole, president; Lou Fischer nl Kay Alien, vice presidents; LaVar Salnsbury and Clyde Dav. tM' directors and Bill Dunn, state director. Incoming Jayshee president I....... t , ' !).. ,t V n C L vlce l.T V"1':. cutive director and Hen gram, urges all leglonalrrea to dricks, historian. Beverly take part in the program. He nililn thnt tranniirttinn In need ed for the band and those who Colli. I ISKC aUlonioDUeS Miojiil contact Mr. Town.xend nt AM aiinouie ior a young man or 10dy that of living the Chris llaj principles of lite. Introduced as new members were Dr. Warren Hughes and Norman Shaw. The Award, given annually to the r Jaycee, outstanding went to Kent Undhjcm and the Award, for the years biggest boner, was awarded Dick Nu-Ja- y first-yea- Gu-Fu- p Hendricks. A welcome was extended (Jayceea, IMge H, Col. 4) by Volume 74, Number 27 County's Biggest Weekly Paper No Sticker Brings Fine Boy, 4, Slightly Hurt By Car Sunday A old Murray boy incurred minor injuries about 5:45 p.m. Sunday when he was hit by an automobile at the junction of Court and Center streets in Mur- Speeders Pay For ray. Infractions, Too Lack of 1956 automobile in- spections began "catching up" with motorists in Murray City court this week. Fined $5 each for having no inspection sticker were Calvin Nelson, 439 Knollcrest, and Arel W. Rutherford, Salt Lake. Judge Phil Hansen dispensed fines to eight speeders, one of whom was travelling 30 miles per hour in excess of a restricted zone limit. He was J. R,. Nichol, 710 Easl 4800 South, who paid $30. Others included Robert S. Pembroke, Salt Lake, $20; Tom Loizos. 5901 South 13th East, $10; James C. Fordham, Provo, $10; George W. Hale. 6151 Cednr, $10; Clyde W. Nelson, Salt Lake, $10; Arlen L. Hadley, Barstow, Calif., $10; William B. Lindsay, Salt Lake, $10. Lindsay paid an additional $25 or having no license on his per- - m MURRAY ITES You Know (Forty-sevent- h articles - - - $20. Other fines assessed Included these: Lillian Hill, Salt Lake, driving on wrong side, $5; Joseph Marks, Salt Lake, reckless driving, $53; Verdeman S. Jorgcnscn, Salt Lake, no valid driver's license and reckless driving, total 6f $100; Vern Solomon, South Salt Lake, overpark, $1; Glen Court, Page 8, CoL 4) Iniured - TOUtrl oil CnnAMnn I ;f; Bal-- ( 1 '"'-" -- The condition of Robert Ton-terold Murray youth who wan struck by a car at 5716 South State on Sunday, May 13, is still critical. A report of Salt Lake General hospital, where the youth was rushed following the accident, retained him on the critical list Wednesday, ten days after the mishap. n, ar Ralph Perella Ralph, whose Italian name Is Raphael (pronounced Rsff-a-ellwas born In Murray. His father, the late Pete Perella, worked for the snulter after the turn of tho century. In 1910. ho opened a grocery stoic where the restaurant Fiands today. In fact, Ralph was born In a room at the back of that store. He was aomewhat ir.hi.'cd will) wand'-ilust- . At age 17 he was working for Hotel ah, understudying tn the busl-ik.of preparing food. A year later he was In Cook's and Halt- r'a sihm.l nf the Army, serving the flint of three hitches which zegiin ot the close? of World War I and occupied his time until 1 !)(!. Ho cetvrd in Hawaii and the Philippines, adding thereby to his repertoire of food preparations, ), Chamber Ready For Its Inquiry The Chamber of Commerce this week completed preparations for mailing approximately 4.000 Inquiries to people of the community In an effort lo determine what projects are considered most vital for the coming year. President Wall Tctnert said "'"diy the mailing pieces weie printed, nearly ready for mailing and would likely go out Within the nrxt few days. The giant-size- , double pout card consist of two pieces. One addressed to citizens of Murray, carries the Chamber'. Inquiry in which the people art asked to write down the three major project they frel should b, carried out during the year lo come. The reverse piece, which may be torn off and returned, postage-paileaves space for a reply and additional Information if the writer cares to give it. "Upon the results of this tn qutry." Mr, Teinert explained, "we will determlnt our program of work for the coming year. After we have an Idea of what things peopl feel w should do for the betterment of Murray, 8 CoL 6) (Chamber fa The boy, Joseph A. (Joey) Hess, son of Mary S. Hess of 4918 Center, was treated at Salt Lake General hospital for a heel laceration and released. Driver of the car was Pwobert Hagen, 556 South 2nd West. In a series of business concerning and professional people of the Murray community.) The trail always led back --home. That about tells the story of Ralph Perella. He's the friendly proprietor of Raphael's Italian Restaurant. It's located, rather obscurely, at 22 East 4800 South. jt attracts a clientele from neigh 80nboring communities that Failure to heed stop signs cost to be a distinct surprise toproves most fo"r motorists a fine. Dale G. Murrayites. 700 4600 South Clark, East, paid In the fleI(1 of Italian cooking, $J5 for not adhering to a stop- - lt-- generally concede Mr. Perella 8iKnRed liKht infractions cost has no peer in this vicinity. Mprle D- White, Salt Lake, $20; Modestly, he'd argue the point. Arnold k. bcniueines, vernal, But, his adherents will tolerate no and Kelly J. West. Salt Lake. such belittlement. d SGrt-K-- 2. j- s. point. Probably businessmen of the city would like to know such things. The Chamber of Commerce will soon mall to everyone In Murray a card asking for projects which could be accomplishJohn Nielson ed for the betterment of the In a not. This niny community. technical sonso, fall under thnt It Cut mi;ht be well heading. for these women to get together and frame their opinions Into Newly-electewriting nnd send It hack where president of the lo the South Cottonwood It'll do the most gmI I Jons Club businessmen's organization itself. Is John O. W. Nielson, PI 5 East After nil. constructive rriti-ca- Vine St., a charter member and Is the backbone of progress, "seven-yea- r perfect attendance even it mst folks do have a member" of the organization. difp-l.vinresentment acainst it. Other officers who will nerve Kntirely too often a lot of us Include John Chase. Ixo I!ride can't see the forest for the trees! and lelnnd Clayton, vice presidents; Wilford Howard, secreF.vrry now and then, when tary: E. J. Young, treasurer; our mMuki In print cin to Joe. Marcovecchio, Jr.. tail twist-er- ; have lxvomi virtually Alma Jnnke, Ihm tamer: K. n gufget gigantic Tlnfl Frlrltntl find Itiiotl f'uliln faw friml rending thW series directors and Booker of Ihrw want ads selected sevJohnson and Earl Howe, one-yeeral years ago from a Condirectors. necticut wocMv: One of the club's projects Is a Mar. 22nd: "l or sale, slightmonthly presentation of a braille ench In Rood watch ly Used farm to a deserving blind perrendition. Vrrv handy. I'lmne son. Thus far nine persons have A. C nrlrlKht." received auch a watch. Mar. 201h! "Correction. Due ft to an unfortunate error, Mr. Cartright's ad last week was Crest Awards Go not Hear, lie has an pxcellent winch for sale. We trust this To Gar Norman, will put an end to Jokesters who havfl called Mr. Cartrlsht Marian Warthen his bothered and greatly Winners of the coveted Crest housekeeper, Mrs. Ilargreaes, Awards for 10!fl were revealed who loves with him." "Notice! My Tuesday with distribution of the April fitht Is not for aale. 1 Murray high school yearbol, sledgt hammer to It. Th Crest. put K-- t. Gnr Norman and Msrlan I IWt bother railing Sfifl had the phone taken out. I am Warthen were recipients of the Picrecognition. not carrying on with Mrs. much-sough- t She tn f r f I jr tures of th two appear on page Ilarrreavea. hen. A. Cartrlght" nine. nmun-tainou- i ? i i'V- V A ' it's fault the kids! Why ;. just r stand in the middle of the street and de4 fy you to its if paw 4-- Friday ajid Saturday, May own intelligence. Speaking of drivers recalls the hullabaloo that has followed our printing of a letter written by a Kearns woman asking that drivers be more careful and that par- ents keep a closer eye on their youngsters. "Brother," said one man who preferred . mm ' Poppy Days To Be On Weekend by Jim Cornwall. a Pronto batted around in the second for five of their runs at er- But picht Hoffman exnense. . t rors by the losers contributed more to their downfall than did rronto's five hits Granite Meats rolled up a 0 lead in the first frame of the nightcap but Laury Miller's came back with two each in the sec ond and third for a tie The winners then picked up two in the sixth for the Cowley's two singles were the only bjpws Granite got off Frank Hilton while Miller's pounded out seven Hardcasfle also threw a for Pronto at Hoffman expense. Next Tuesday's schedule: 7:00 Hoffman vs. Laury Miller's 8:00 Pronto vs. Teinert's 9:00 Don's vs. Granite Meats The line scores: clp &GflavnCJtrSkL Strong, Pose Friday For Photographer (Softball, Page 8, Col. 4) Here's o Point drives quently andin Kearns 0 97 ft V l A- : - ,1 f d, j-f- r" S'' r.otlHseric at Price as a cook, remained years, then went to I Hotel Bonneville In Idaho Falls. I There, his brother, Jodie, was of the dining room. manager-che- f Three years passed before he came home again, then to work In the Chamber of Commerce dining room on Exchange Place. By this time, his accumulated knowledge of cooking had brought him to a status an out- l'i I complement ti Murroy'i Junior Chomber of Commerce, piclured following instolla- held Thurtdoy night. lion certmonie 5oted, from h left, or outgoing pretident William Dunn, poit notionol president t. loMar BucVnef, Ogdefl; incoming local ptfidenl Bob Poole ond Immediate pat Hate preidenl Robert E. Pot. Rock row, Mt fo tights (ill Dunn, ietroryi Kay Alien, vice prfiident; toVor Sainvbury, director; lot f ivcher, vkt pretident; Clydt Doviei, director ood D. Jack Boggeu, treaiuref. THE OFFICIAL m sider might term "assistant chef." Ralph, beliltingly, sayi he was "Just a About this stage, Mr. Perella decided he knew all too little about the preparation of Italian food "Being an Italian doesn't mean vou can cook the Italian (Perella, Page 8, Col. t) ."