The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 09, 1921, Page 2, Image 2

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    All Others jShow Shortage,
According to Report from
With Good Weather Com
May Surpass Record
: Of Last Year
VVASIHNOTON,.Juljr 8. Fore-
fas i j of the ; country's principal
tarm croptrrade today by h de
partment Of agriculture from their
July 1 condition,' Indicate there
wfU be no record breaking produc-
t on In any crop, with the possi
ble exception of corn; Conditions
during June Caused a reduction in
the production forecasts, of every
crop as ! compared with last
month's estimates, o
All crops except corn are well
below last 'year's production and
in some Instances, below the aver
age production of jibe five years
prior to 1920. r . ; '
Many Crom Fall -
Tobacco production wiH be one
third le than last year and one-
quarter less .than the five-years
average; the potato crop smaller
by 53,000.000 bushels than a year
ago; rice; production only a little
more: than; half as large as last
year and 'apple production less
than half of last year's crop.
Wheat showed a decline of 21,-
000, CtO bushels during June, win.
ter wheat showing a reduction of
5,000,000' bushels and spring
wheat 16,000,000 bushels. Kan-
as winter wheat showed improve
ment during the month as did that
of Nebraska- and Oklahoma, bat
in Ohio, Indiana. 'Illinois and Mis
souri the forecasts showed a re
duction. Every one of the impor
tant spring, wheat states showed
a reduction as compared with a
month ago. . ...
(torn Standi Well
Corn this year was in the best
condition It baa been on July 1 In
more than a score of years, being
6.5 points h'gher than a year ago
and 7.4 points higher than the 10
year average. jkVJth favorable
weather, officials believe the crop
may surpass , last year's record
breaking; crop.. The acreage of
corn; this . year is : ' 4.1 per .cent
larger than last year. All linpor.
4ant producing states, except Ohio.
lowa, : Missouri, Nebraska ,4 and
Kansas showed 1 larger acreages
than last year. The latter states
ihow only slightly smaller acre
ages; than a year ago. .
. ' ; i Bice! Acreage Reduced. - -
Larger crops of corn than last
-"r are: forecast for Indiana,
Illinois, Minnesota, and South Da
kota. There was an increase in
the corn; acreage in every southern
state. .-!.' i- -; .- .
'. Rice shows the heaviest reduc
tion In acreage compared with a
year agb it being 35.4 per cent,
while the tobacco acreage reduc
tion Is 23.4 per cent, cotton 28.4
per cent; and flax 30.4 per cent.
' (Continued from page 1)
consternation to sweep the eoun
try If we pass a bllVthat will take
1200.000.000 two tears from now
and varying amounts, thereafter
and after 30 appropria
tion whatever?" ' r
Kxpeudlturp List Read V
' Then! senator then -read ac
counts of th& proposed' I tUO,000,
000 advance Uy the railroads and
declared "no one has been scared
by that. -t . , , v
Reading over a list of expend!
tures required under several pend
Ing measures, such as the Town
rend road bill and the ' Norri3
farm export bill. Senator McCum
her asked "why hasn't the secre
tary or tha treasury looked upon
tb--e with concern?" - ,
"There Is ample opportunity to
reduce our expenditures enough
to takescare of any annual pay
ments under this bill," he assert
ed. . ' ) ' - , ! ..
. -IVmocrallc Mota Anticipated
-Several Democratic senators, it
was sa'd. might seek to prevent
recommittal of the measure In or
der to put the Republican major
ity on record defia tely on the
rtra'ghjt issue a' compensation to
the veterans of the World war.
These senators, together with the
bi-partisan . group advocating
present enactment of bonus legis-
lat'on are expected to precipitate
a hot fight when the move to re
commit is made.
(Continued from page 1)'.
I'atcs defeat Dewey: 6-2. 6-3.
Toney defeat Chenoweth. 6-0, 6-1.
Fates defeat Doner, -2, 6-4;
Young defeat Qutsenbury, default.
Men's IKtublen
Froham and Stevens defeat
Fletcher and Chenoweth .l,
Griffith and Stolx d'eat Quisen
tory and Small. 3-6. . 6-4. 6-4.
Kn'ckerbocker and Hatrg defeat
Griffith and Stolz. 6-1. Jor
lan and Wright defeat Walsh and
Thielsen, 6,2. 6-3. Crawford and
De Souxa dceat Bernard and
RTnead. 3-6. 6-4. 6-1. Lewis
and Lewis defeat Crawford and
DfSouza, 6-2, 6-2. Lewis and
WI defeat Jordan and Wright.
6-1, 6-2. ., .
... i Women's Rlaieleti j j
,s C'"JPjn defeat Mrs. Ja
ccb9. 6-2. 6-2. Mrs. Hnntlnrton
wi-BU?on- 2-6. 7-5.
rs - Huntington and. Mrs!
,'..r'.6-4- 6-3. Mis.r.
- w v tat
Bishop and Miss Ettinger, 6-3,
4-, S-3.
Mixed Double
Miss Ettinger and Olin Lewis
defeat Miss Mc Bride and Mr. Dew-ey,'7-5,
6-3. Miss Bishop and Mr.
Lewis defeat Mrs. Rlggs and Mr.
Crawford, defaul. Miss Hunting
ton and Mrs. Knickerbocker de
feat M'ss Bishop and Mr. Lewis,
1-6, 6-3, 6-3. ,
Today's play -.
10;00 a. m. Stevens vs. Knick
erbocker; Young vs. Hates.
10:45 Miss Campbell vs. Mrs.
Huntington; Bernard vs. Lantis
11:30 Miss Ettinger and Mr.
Lewis Vs. Miss Campbell and Mr.
Stevens. -
1:30 p. m. DeSouza vs. Stolz.
(consolation). - ;
2:30 Knickerbocker and
Bateg vs. Stevens and Froman.
3:00 Huut!ngton and Jacobs
vs. Campbell and Mcllrlde.
4:00 Ramstead vs. Webb,
4:45 Winner of Bernard-Lan-t's
match vs. winner of DeSouza
Stolx match, (consolation).
6:00 Finals. Mn's doubles;
Winner of Ramstead-Webb match
vs. Pautus (consolation).
6:15 Finals mixed doubles;
'iemi'finais ( consolations ) .
(Continued from page t.)
this great opportunity," he said.
. Could Not be Kept Out.
"They could not be kept out,"
observed Tjodd.
"Did you believe that this man
ner of locating people could act
ually be done?" asked Attorney
Shields, representing Todd.
"I believed absolutely it could
be done, pan I tell why?"
At this point plaintiff's counsel
W. C. WInslow, objected to any
expression jof opinion by Mr. Todd
and was i sustained by Judge
Kelly. ;
Inventor ConMUltctl.
Contracts made earlier in the
year expired in November, 1919,
stated Mr. Todd.
: "Mr. Hyron, came- down to Sa
lem and we caw every one of
those whose contracts expired on
that date,' said Todd. "He told
them thatjtheir money was ready
for them, or that, if they wished,
they could extend the time of
contract. :
"The result of this was an ex
tension of; time on every one of
those contracts, concluded the
witness. U
'Lop for Defense.
Preceding Mr. Todd, testimony
was given; by A. A. Lee for the
defense. Mr. Lee testified that
he knew Byron to have been suc
cessful in, locating several indi
viduals onj timber claims prior to
1915. Mf. Lee was not ques
tioned as Tto whether money in
vested by him in the land was re
turned." j :'
Even Sales of Waste Paper
: Net Small Return to Sa-
rlem Institution
Uncle Sam is a thrifty and prov
ident soul. He may waste a bun
dred million dollars worth of auto
trucks, or sink half a billion in an
airship rathole but ho saves his
scrap paper and sells it. The Sa
lem postoffice shows a net profit
oi sz.80 on waste paper sold dur
Ing the quarter Just past, at the
rate of Ml. 20 or four sacks of
flour, in a whole year.,
It Isn't all little figures, how
ever, for the stamp receipts for
tho quarter amount to $11,350.
Second class mail paid 1401.05.
and third and rourth class stufr
paid $535.79. C.O.D. packages
hayo been - received averaging
about 22 a day!, with collections
as low. as $30.41 a day. and up to
$177 or perhapsi more it the whole
record wan totalled up.
, The automobile business has
made the biggest demand of this
C.O.D. business. Dealers in auto
parts and repairs and furbelows
from almost every cross-roads of
fice in the United States, have
shipped 1 nauto findings to Salem.
and Uncle Sam has served as their
collecting agencv. Some such
money foes to . the great . depart
ment stores In the big cHles. but
the; buzz-wagon business accounts
for; most of it. While no record
has been kept of all the sums so
collected, an Inspection of one
day's bus'ness,' which the office
force say is a fair average, shows
thnt the average collections miirht
be between $8 and 09. thoneh this
mignt vary tremendously under al
1.1. win- -. . i
lew Ulg UII19.' , . 1 ...
The registry business has al
ways been large. It has increased
only 15 per cent during the Dast
vear tt Is staple like sugar or
m.tne aitenen. and the quan
tity does not change much excent
as the family grows. But the in
sured ' package business h
grown 44 per cent, and tha caah.
nn-oeuvery 4 5 "Der cent, within
the year. These are the new stuff
that the public falls over itself to
use Because they fill long-felt
wants. me reeistry packages
amounted to 24,073, the Insured
to is.714, and 'the C.O.D. to
Z.U8Z. - - :,, , ' .
Johnson Sells Interest
j - 1 In Service Station
(Special to The SUtesman A-J
a.'c. jonnson naa announced that
he baa sold his Interests In th
Silverton Ford service station, j
Mr. Johnson and S. C. Eim4
mons of Eugene opened the Ford5
service station about two venr
ago In the new brick building
which It still occupies at the con
ner of First and Jersey streets, j
v A short time ago A. H. Sprag'ua
nf Eugene nvoved to Silverton tc
take an active part in theFord
business. He will continue ai
sales manager. v , - V I
Mr. Johnson has not Vet given
out his future plans. .
rtorenca Exytlcld. who b Fifi In "The Whirl of New York." has made formal application m the pa
tois of in four Utile Chinese glrl3 and the two Chinese boys in the production to adopt any or all of
Uea. Visa Eaytieitf. whose boma U In San Diego, C-l.. has a large fruit ranch neat that city upon which
ah aryr. her liiile Chlueoe trienda could grow to a healthful maturity. The six who were 'born in New
York cj. are Klaj Dye Wong. Hor Blk. Cadea La i and Gum Lee. girls, and Chu Low and Foo Chn boys
Teachers of City Generously
! Give Services to Success
Of Venture ,
I Friday noon marked the close
if the three weeks course of the
Jaily Vacation Bible Study school,
'hat has been carried on in four of
the Salem churches since the close
3f the city schools a month ago.
the attendance ha averaged ap
proximately 400, with a total en
rollment of 675. The four divi
sions have been held in the First
Methodist; the First Baptist, the
lason Lee Methodist and the
Christian churches, similar pro-
trams being followed in all these
iiviscns. ; Daily instruction in
9Ible historv. In ethics, in super
vised play, in handiwork of vari
es kinds raffia, clay and wood
hodel'ng. drawing, veavine fish.
iets and hammocks and picnics
and ball games and many interest
ing features have been given as
part of the regular program.
) Most of the instruction was giv
en by teachers In the public
u;hools, who are here for their
Bummer vacation and have gladly
given their time for the labor of
Community service.
i The list of
teachers is here;
Central school Mabel Garrett,
principal. ' Adella Chapler. Laura
,ell Miles, Mrs. Alpheus Gillette,
Fern Wells. Mabel Marcus. Kath
leen .ia Kaut. lsah Ross, Eva
Miles, Marion. Emmons. Fay Bolin, number of barrels of oil it pro
Muriel Sleeves. Lonise Find ley, i duces in 24 hours, as a,50-barrel
wire, nconee, iseva Millard, Euge-
nia Savage.
.', East school Mrs. F. von'Esch
en, principal, Mary Findley. Pearl
Eyre, Josephine Bross, Esther
Parounaglan, Mrs. Pearl Miller,
Doris Loveland. Evehn DeLonc.
Genevieve. Findley, Grace Brain-
ara, ay hpaulding, Velma Baker
Legg, Verp. Wise.
North "school Mrs. Chares
Ilageman, principal, Bessie Shlnn,
Floy Norton. Mrs. Delia Williams.
Mildred Garrett. Brvi
Loraine Fletcher. Louisa Ximn'
Vldt FItzhugh. .
Baptist school L T .11 nil In X.T
Clain, principal. Pansy Milliken,
Alice ItOth. Rubv Drnc-o
Bullock. Marjorie Edmunds, Olive
Lester, Luella Barnett.
A public program and vh;Mi
of the school work is to ho riv.n
at the Presbyterian church tonight
at 7:30 o'clock, when an evening
K music. Biblical drama, some
class and other exercises, and a
display of art arfd handiwork of
the three .weeks' course will be
presented. The public generally is
Invited. Superintendent Hugg of
the Salem schools. Dr. W P Kant.
ner. Dr. Frank E. Brown and
others, speak ng for various or-
s"uif.duou mat nave ben affect
ed by the course of Ktmu- m
have places on this program.
Vernon's League Pennant
To Be Raised With Program
' '
LOS ANGELES. Jnlv 8 tk
1920 coast league pennant, won
Vernon, la to h rdo
Washington park tomorrow with
music, flowers, the appearance of
President McCarthy and ether
scheduled formalities.
Man Confesses Guilt
Before Loser Knows Loss
Securing the arrest and confes
sion of an alleged check forger
before the check paswr's victim
was aware of his loss, is the
record made by Deputy Sheriff
Lee Merelock in placing George
Spiker. 19, n the Marlon county
jail. i '
According to Splker's, confes
sion to the eputy sheriff, he
passed the bad paper upon a local
store Saturdav
day and, Monday being holidays,
ic spurious, voucher for $9.50
was not reported, by the store or
by Banks Tuesday afternoon.
Classified Ads. In The
Statesman Bring Results
I I W I :. IV? -t'h -tfi O; if
TULSA. Ok!a, July 8. Oil men
have a language all their owf, as
it were, for the oil industry, like
others, has a number of more or
ies technical terms and nhrnntw
connected with it that are not gen-
erally understood outside the oil
i neid districts.
I For instance, "shooting a well
has an entirely different meaning
Irom that applied in river naviga
tion to the term "shooting the
rapids." In the oil country the
phrase means the lowering into
the well of several dozen quarts of
nitroglycerine .and allowing it to
explode in the bottom of the well
in the- oil sand.
Drilled Like Artesian
Oil wells are drilled much like
artes:an water wells. A "rig." or
tall pyramid framework Is erected
over the pot where the well is
to bp drilled. At various stages
the sinking of the well is cased in
by steel pipe, the Joints of which
are screwed together, making a
continuous pipe. This serves to
keep out water and to keep the
well from caving.
As the well is bored deeper, the
size of the casing is reduced in
order to keep putting it down in
side of that already In place. Two
or three changes, or possibly four.
are all that are usually made In
reaucing tne size or the casing.
"Dry Holes" Hnd 'H'.Hssvrs
If 'no oil is found the well Is
termed a "dry hole." If gas is
found, it is a "gasser." A produc
ing well is named according to the
or a 'uu-iarrei well
Oil as it comes from the trroiinrf
is called "crude oil." It is carried
to the refining plants in pipe
:iies, iron pipes ranging all the
way from three to 10 or 12 inches
in diameter, or in railway tank
cars. There it goes through the
refining process.
Almost all oil men lease the
land on which they drill, paying
"royalties," from one-eighth to
one-sixteenth of the value of the
o.l produced going to the owner
of the land. A "location" is a
piece of land on which a well is
drilled. It varies from 300 to 500
feet square. Thus in a field that
is closely drilled, each well will
have wells on four sides of it be
tween 300 andy 500 feet away.
These wells are known as "off
setts." A "tank farm" is a tract of
ie Well Dressed Woman
Star U ftruHut rtctarea.
P'A i t
'XjJ .
land on which are located a num
ber of large storage tanks for oil.'
"Pools" Are Goal.
"Test wells" are the first wells
drilled in a territory where oil
has not been discovered. "Wild
cat" wells are those drilled in ter
ritory where geoligists have not
found rock formaxions that indi
cate the presence-of oil. A "pool"
is an underground supply of oil.
or oil sand saturated with oil.
The "Mid-Continent" field com
prises the stated of Oklahoma,
Texas, Arkansas,' Kansas, Louisi
ana, Missouri. Montana and New
Mexico. f i
Strawberry Growers Find
That Advertising Pays
California fruit growers believe
that advertising i pays since they
used it in moving their strawberry
k When the strawberry: season
opened this year th California
growers were offered 3Vi cent
a pound by-'canners for their crop.
They felt that this was too low
and that' the crop should be
moved fresh. The growers adopt
ed an advertising campaign which
enabled them to move the entire
crop at s cents ;a pound through
local markets. ;
Result's were obtained tho
first day .with ithe advertising
campaign. By an agreement with
the canneries all of , the straw
berries not sold: every day at 1 1
o'clock were to be barreled. Only
the first day rpund any berries
on the market i for the canners,
so well did the advertising suc
ceed. A modest sum was used in ad
vertising in 'newspapers and
journals of the 'bay cities and re
tailers were furnished with post
vrs announcing fresh strawber
ries to the trade. The growers
leceived a fair j price, tlie whole
saler made a profit, the retailer
was kept busy and the public
Dougnt generously. A -: sinele
day s slump in the general straw
berry market would have cost the
growers many j times the entire
cost of advertising. 5
A man in California, dropped
dead the other; day while wash
ing the dishes for his Wife. This
is a hunch tor all wives who love
their husbands. '
They are no longer to be Ignored,
absolutely not but then vrho wants
tc Ignore them? j Certainly; I do not
I mean the sports trousers one Is
seeing everywhere in the shop win
dows. Some of them are made rof
tweed or other sports woollns. They
do not seem so unusual as the ones
of white flannel or wash fabric It Is
the latter you will find in the sketch.
Heavy, snowy, cotton finished, with
lota of duckle white pearl buttons.
Think of the joys . of tennis or golf
or inconspicuous country) tramping
in them. One conld play tennis quite
as well, maybe better, than the su
perior sex. once rid of one's skirt.''
Then, too, the hew sports trousers
are cut, not like dress reform bloom
era, dui iiei well tailor!! i-4tin.
breeches and- are proportionately
oeuer looting ana really more mod
est. i ' i
uiviu. even inn mnnn
unen ones, n is smart to wear randr
woollen b ports hose and either ex-
roras or low nee led, one-strap, walk
ing pumps. White, trimmed with
black or colored kid and with tuir.
ing to match, ar most chie.
The blouse, as yon see. la Terr
trim and tailored, too. with .
fitted' collar, long sleeves; and caffs
luai uuica who lints or pearl but
tons This season's tailored him.-..
oftenest trimmed with tiny knife
iiiuug3 or ineir own material. f
a irouserea walking costume i nf
course, no novelty for tin
is used to Los AnrW
day afternoons, but for the rest of
ps It Is as pleasantlv startling ...
Dill' AUGUST $
Special Appeal is Made Jo
Former Soldiers to Enter
Federal Service
During the war Uncle Sam had
hard enough work to get men and
women to run his postofices. The
men were tither in the army or
waiting to be called in. and t'h
women were drawing better
wages almost everywhere else
outside of the postal service.
But now it's changed. The
postal service looks almost" like
pens'on, a gift from home, a
legacy from Uncle Silas, who ran
away from home and now dies
and leaveh a million .or the nef
fies and second cousins back in
the dear old home. The wages
have been raised until the clerk
ships start on 11400 a year, and
run up to moo. They give sick
leave with pay. and 1 5 davs1 va
cation exclusive of Sundays or
holidays, and only eight hours
a day and every holiday that was
ever stuck onto the calendar, and
they can now organize till the
cows come home with twin calves
and sojfs a riot to land in the
sheltering arms or dear old Uncle
Samuel who hit "em hard at Jia
or $30 a month when they were
in the army, but makes it up to
them now.
They're wanting more auxiliary
or substitute clerks and carriers
in the Salem office. An examin
ation has been called for August
6. for a new list of avaiiables for
emergency call. Blanks can be
secured by applying to the Salem
postoffice. These- examinations
ore not scheduled regularly. Some
times they may even be two years
apart, when there is a large wait
ing list of accredited avaiiables,
and again they may be two qr
three times a year, If the help is
needed. It Is surmised that there
will be no other call for a long
time to come,. as a good many ap
plicants are expected this time.
The examination schedule looks
easy enough. Spelling counts for
10 per cent, and penmanship for
20 per cent, for a clerk or carrier
must make many pencil notation
in the course of his work. Capy
ing ability counts for 30 percent
and letter wrfting for another 20
Arithmetic Is the biggest item in
the schedufe, this counting for 30
per cent on a scale of 100 points.
Two Filipino boys are now on
the substitute list in Salem, they
having passed the examination's
satisfactorily. ' v
AH soldiers, and dependent
wives or widows of soldiers, have
many preferential allowances.
There is no age. heitrht or
weight conditions that applies to
them, as they would to other Ap
plicants, and many nhvsical ren
ditions that WOUld bar nthor U
plicants are allowed for former
Score of Cherrians
Making Tfewberg Trip
. i
Almost a score of Cherrians
have already signified their in
tention of going to the Berrian
celebration at Newberg today.
They are to gather at the Com
mercial club at 10:30 sharp and
will return in the early evening.
They go to enter the tug of war
each and every detail of the job gets the
proper attention, and the satisfaction shared is
mutual. But there is no satisfaction to share if
your printer is a printer in name only. He must
be there with the goods'? and also deliver said
J This company has enjoyed a season of unprece
dented prosperity through being able to turn but
creditable printing.
Q Equipment, up-to-date composition and auto
matic press - feeding without the old-fashioned
linger marks, is the combination that makes print
ing. - '- ;l ;
? Lo,k y"r needs; stock up during the "dog
days. A phone call will brine a reDresentfltiv-
Thomas A. Edison will be one of the guest of honor at the long dis
tance dinner given by 'the Quartermaster Corps of the Army this month,
with tables set on three continents, from Coble n to China, to say noth
ing of all the big cities of the United States from Boston to San Fran
cisco, in celebration of the 14th anniversary of the birthday of the corn.
Mr. Edison has Just been ejected a member of the new Society of Quar
termactir Offloers because of his work during the war. The photo la tha
latest cm of Mr. Edison ani shows him at work In hU laboratory.
and the beauty contests and. the
baby shows, and everything that
there is in the list of attractions
at the up-state town. The Prunr
arians of Portland expect to come
down in force and have chal
lenged the winners' In whatever
matches there are; so it may be.
a dual battle for blood In every
event. The Cherrians, however,
are going solely for friendship,
and not for medals or fore.
Among those who expece .to go
are M. L. Meyers, William Mc
Gilchrist, Jr., L. W. Gleason.
Carle Abrams, T. E. McCroskey,
Oliver Myers, W. J. Kearth, F.
L. Waters, L. J. Simeral. A. M.
Pierce, C. E. Knowland. Bert Ma
cey. William Gahlsdorf , . Paul
Stege, P. E. Graber, E. L. Kapp
hahn, It. O. Snelling, Dr; p. E.
Stand by the commercial club.
And make it unanimous, abso-
1 u LV'J
v V
Its activities are a benefit to
and ought to be a charge upon
very one.
The man who receives benefits
from the work of others and
gives no work of support of his
own is a drone in the hive of in
dustry and in the community of
the bees the drones are stung to
death when their sole purpose of
toleration Is accomplished.
Most of the fellows who are
complaining about a business de
pression spend more money every
month for gasoline than their
the hands of a competent printer at the.
dull time is a matter of foresight for the
business man. Now the rush is over, the
printer has more time for
Job Printi n g D cpajtment
Statesman Publishing Co.
' 1
grandfathers spent for groceries. 4
j rXl J .
, An . - it
The1 leaders of England, and1
the decent" people of that country,
are showing their Opposition to
an alliance of the old style . be-'
tween Great Britain, and ; Japan.''
If that alliance Is removed. It will,
be one of false pretenses to the.
Japs for England and her colon
ies will not fight with the United,1
States, as allies of. Japan. The
honest thing is for Kngland to
say so, and put It down In black'
and white. . .
- r . w . '.f , ,
The surplus brotcoll plants are .
being-taken. Let not a single one
be wasted. . . ' i : r : .
Caifornia Tennis Men v
To Compete at Portland
Two California tennis , players,,
Carl Gardner andx Phil Uettena. :
both San Franciscans, who hold
"XZ.? ",uo'. .c"mr
i ueivuu ineir tine
lot tho rt-osn .v.w.i .Li
Portland July ,11. ! c
Several other California play
ers will enter the Oregon tourna
ment. Herbert Suhr and: Charles
Stlckney already are in the Paci
fic northwest playing in other
tourneys, and Howard and Rob
ert Kin aey, San Francisco bro-'
thers, and William Parker San
Francisco, may make the trip. '
Phil Neer, Portland, bolder of
the Oregon state singles title, will
not defend bis championship' as
he is in the east playing on the
Stanford University team. Neer
recently was elected ' president of
the National Intercollegiate Ten
nis association. f
shiny new toy. ,-..,
j ; ,