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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 13, 1931)
VETO AX AVJfiY
Hcusa-Cteaning to be Next
Task, r General Belief -j
: Around Capitol u I -
(Continued from pas t)
that license - for smelt taken
from the Sandy rirer, shall - go
Into the cam protection , fund
ul be devoted to the, improve
ment Of angling.
"Im the year 1021." read the
governor'sveto message, "the en
forcemeat of the commercial Ash
lar lain and the came laws vras
elaosd under separate eoramls-
slons for the reason that It was
constantly claimed by I the com
mercial fishermen that) too large
appropriation of the fund was be
In expended for tame purposes,
and fey the same organisations
that too large a part of the tuna
was being expended for eommer
The veto also was affixed to
senate bill 21. by the commit
tee on forestry- and forest- proa
nets, appropriating $5000 for a
forest type map and surrey of the
forest resources or tne siai.
. "i-i tn oninion- read the gov
ernor's reto "the work provided
' mr ini this bill is not of sufficient
Importance at this time to war
rant an appropriation or
when the state is curtailing Its
nuMurr tivities in order -10
bring; cute expenses within the
state revenues. : . .- .
, Deed - Validation
Tfc veto ax also fell on senate
bill 1 14,-by the commute on Ju
diciary which, was Intended - to
euro defeets in titles and eonvey
.nri. and - validate defective
v sales. . -v- --r .
This act nrovldes for the, val-
: idatlon of deeds, and. other:in-
strumests, purporting to effect
real property, which are invalid
under the laws" as, they exist at
the present time." .read Governor
"Not only does it validate deeds
which," ar tbe present time are
not entitled to record, but make
such ;tnrtrumeats conclusive eri
deaee of the title to the Janda
therein described.' It seems to me
that such an act will open wide
the doors for fraud." .
Another bill vetoed by Gover
nor Meier provides for attorneys
fee in actions arising from neg
ligence on the public highways.
This bill was introduced by Rep
"There Is no valid reason Inso
far as I can ascertain why attor
neys fees for claims for accidents
on highways should be allowed
when not' allowed In other forms
of negligent ; cases," read the
veto message. v .'x . i
"The same Question Is Involved
in all actions for negligence and
no distinction should be made in
the procedure or In the -liability
la these actions."
Accident Fond , .
Disapproval also I was given
house bill 143, by Representative
Mott, creating an accident fund
for certain inmates of state insti;
tut ions.,. v
- TM act annears to me to be
useless legislation." read the
governor's veto message, "for re
gardless of the principles stated
therein, there is no practical
means by which a sufficient fund
ran be obtained to take eare of
Injuries to Inmates of state insti
tutions. "If It la the desire of the legis
lature that the state provide some
. means of compensating Inmates
of state institutions for injuries
received, a fund should be set
up for that purpose."
nnmmrttnr MaIm alae - affixed
ls veto- to house bill 288, by
Representative Knapp, which
provided for opening several
small streams in the state to com
Another veto was directed at
senate bill 143. by Senator Dunne
relating to the conduct of barber
shops.- . -1 , - -.
"This Is another regulatory act
appfying to barber shops," read
the veto message. "Under the
present law the. state board of
-, .barber examiners has ample pow
er to enforce sanitary regulations
and conditions In the business of
harboring, and X see no reason
for providing for an additional IP
cense for barber shops."
The records show that the gov
ernor also reduced an appropria
tion of $40,000, for the erection
of a new building at the "Waveriy
Baby home in Portland,' t $2 S,
000. Other bills carrying appropria
tions, or creating additional ex
pense, which were vetoed by Gov
ernor Meier follow:
H. B. 182, by Scott Providing
for increase in the salary of the
Umatilla county assessor, at a
cost of $300 annually.
H. B. If 1. hy Hamilton et al.
Increasing the salary of the judge
of Deschutes county, with addi
tional financial burden of $ 00
H. b. 244, by Washington
county delegates. Increasing sal
aries of Washington county offi
cials.' at additional cost of $500
annually. . ,
H. B. 311, by wfrs and means
committee. Capital outlay of $1,
00O for state supreme eonrt.
H. B. 440. by ways and means
committee. Appropriation of f Os
lo 0 to take care of the salary of
an additional circuit Judge in the
fourth judicial district, Multno-
.. B. 219. by forestry commit
tee. Apropriatin $5000 for sur
rey et the forest resources of the
state. - - A :.-
The governor also loosed off
$9380 from the appropriation for
the Oregon state nenltentlarv and
$ IS, 200 from the appropriation
for the state home tor- the feeble
minded. - ' ' ' ;
Repeal of slarket !
Itoad Tax Savins' - -
Attention also was called by the
governor Thursday to a saving of
$1,125,000 resulting from there-
pear of the one-mill market road
Tcgljite to Classify
. . v . . ; . , - , r- The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Friday Monun. iiarrn - s
By OLIVE AL DOAK
4 Warner's Elsinore
Today . Lawrence ; Tihbet
in "New Moon,;
Today Buck Jones ln'Dee-
ert vengeance." ,
Today Jack Oakie In "Let's
. Go Native. ;
Today Lile Lee in "Woman
- HMgry." t
Voices that are so lovely that
the audience applauds In the trib
ute to he paid to "riew Moon
with Lawrence Tlbbext and Grace
Moore . singing and acting the
leads of a story which in itself
Is interesting and full of human
appeal as well as- Intrigue and
spectacular episodes. '
- The musie jis truly beautiful
and the theme sons "Lover Come
Back to Me" is one that one does
not forget after hearing it sung
by two artists. There Issome baf
fling photography, especially Is
this true in one of the most spec
tacular fight scenes to be photo
graphed for the screen. ;
The play is peculiar fn that
there are so many high episodes.
One comes .oat- remembering in
detail certain 1 acting, certain
scenes, certain phrases, each of
wnich stands out with dramatic
clearness In memory .
iTlbbetts really does some act
ing In this play and is verv at
tractive, tun Tolee at times seems
too big for the recording: but for
the most part It is thrlUinr.
urace Moore is- a solenoid addi
tion to the screen celebrities. She
is : lovely to look upon, can act
end her voice is splendid. Assist
ing in the production of "New
Moon" are such neonle
Adolphe- Men jou who plays a
splendid ) role: Ronald rum
whose speaking- voice and humor
is something to remember; Karl
paae who draws a laugh and a
host of others :ha mv. n
cat of a play; to be seen br ail
means ana to be remembered long.
tax law. This bill was Introduced
by Senator Kiddle, and had the
Indorsement of the administra
tion, nepeai or the tax was rec
ommended bv Cln
his message to the legislature.
The records show that 431
bills were passed by the legisla
ture. Of Which : UtimKa, AIM
signed by Governor Meier. In
or meea dhis were Items
which wera imtnmA k. tli
nor. Of the total number -of bills
passed by the. legislature 408 will
become laws. 4 :
The best turnont in
tended the Fraternis club meeting
at the Spa last night and listened
iQ.an aaaress by Sergeant Lans
ing, promoter of safety education
for the state traffic department.
Lansing told members of the
young men's club of the efforts
being made by his department to
cut down the large toll of ltfe
taken by automobile accidents. He
pointed out that nearly half of
the deaths from this cause last
year were pedestrian; that 32,500
persons were killed by. cars; that
the economic loss resulting from
motor accidents amounted to
three quarters of a billion dnii.r.
. rne sergeant is carrying on an
intensive cromm of mnivinr -
fore elob and school audiences,
informing his hearers of traffic
Uws, observation of 'which will
neip le eliminate auto accidents.
V FI GIRLS
PLI FOB OUIG
Plana nrsTImfnSPw tn mrr-n n n -
dates tor occunancr nf nmn
Santaly by the Girt Reserves.
aamp jf ire uiru and Girl Scouts
this summer were discussed at a
meeting of the "loint Camn Mm.
mittee held last night at the T.
W. C A. - - - i .'
The committee members nri.
ent were: Mrs.! Rmrr f nor.
head, chairman; Mrs. H. R. White
of the Girl 8conts; Mrs. Lather
oioui oi me uamp Fire - Girls;
Mrs. Eric Butler of the Zonta
clutr. and Mrs. Elisabeth Callaher
ox u Gin Reserves.
; . Tentative date tor the next ses
sion et the Joint committee was
et. tor April s when further ar
rangements will be made.
r C M.1 BARXETT BETTER
. 6ILVERTON. March 12. C.
M. Barnett. who anff arad a
slight - stroke last Saturday, is
V.nn,sj, . ( . . . .
-. huo - v3Bier. - ssr.
uamerL,. wbo with his wife lives
on Cowing street, was for a
number of years Sllvertou'a chief
et. police. i:' .: -
A Saras:e Siren Who
SHE NEVER WOTIR "43 ART.
ERS COULDN'T WEAR
SHOES ! : HALF - NAKED,
SAVAGE. THIS WILD JUN
GLE BEAUTY KICKED
ASIDE HEK LOV ElfS TAME
ON ALL LAWS OF CON
DUCT AND SHOCKED THE
STIFF BABBITTS OF SO
IS Mi iTTEIED
- - "
Viridows With new Fashion
Displays Unveiled at
. 7:30 p. Sharp .
, j (Continued from page 1)
ing' program: :-
Wm. Gahlsderf. Portland Oen
eral Electric Co., Miller's.-Are-hart
A- Aldrich,- H. L. Stiff Furni
ture Co.. Pickens 4b Haynes, Welt
er Hardware Co:. The Fashlon-
ettet Adams Florist. r Presnau
Paint Shop, neener Electric,
Block's Golden Rale store; Vanity
Eat shop, Eoff Electric Co..
Holmes Monarch : grocery, - John
son's : ready-to-wear, .Hamilton
Furniture Co.; Margaret's Baby
shop. Max O. Buren. Commercial
Book: store. C. J. Breler Co., U.
S. Bank. McMarr Store No. 59.
Perry Drag store. Imperial Furni
ture! Co., Kay's C6at Dress
shop, Gray belle,i Midget Market,
Price ' Shoe Co., - Shlpey's, -The
Bonart, Jewel Box... Elliott Dry
Goods - Co., Worth's Dept. store.
First National bank. - Central
Pharmacy, Williams self-Serviee
store. White - House restaurant.
Emmons Inc. Geo. C. .Will, Dr.
Henry Morris, Fulops. ,r -v
Red Cross' Pharmacy, Atlas
Book store, Foothealth - Shoe
store. Smart Shop. Crown Drug
store, Patton's Book store. Bloom's
Foot-rite Shoe Co., Howard Cor
set shop, Woopert dc Hunt. Hani
ger Hat shop, state Savings
Loan Assn.,. Salem Leading Army
store, Oscar D. Olson. Kafateria
Shoe store, Hartman Bros,, F. ; W.
Woolwocth Co.: ' Capital Drug
store. Cad well & Parker, Metro
politan of Delaware, Vlbbert 4b
Todd, Capitol Florists, 'Pomeroy
it Keene, Buster Brown, F. E.
Shater, Ladd 4k Bush, Adolph Ci
gar store,. Thompson - Glutsch,
Safeway store No. 37, MacMarr
store No. 79, Byrnes, Inc. Sals
way store No. 519, Fry Drug
store. Square Deal Hardware.
Director's, Bishop's, Salem
Hardware, Geo, E. Allen, Irish
Cash stores, E. W. Cooley grocery.
Western An to . Supply Co., Les
Neuman's Outing store. Love, the
Jeweler, Bake-rite Bakery, The
Spa, Portland Gas it Coke Co.. C.
F. Breithaupt, - Anderson Candy
shop, Alex Jones, Dr. Scott, Gun
neli 4b Robb, French Shop. J. C
Penney Co., Johnson's ready , to
wear. - . 1 .
sues w. ini
Seeking to be declared legal
owner of property of which Fan
nie C. Beebe died slesed,. the
Methodist Old People's home
yesterday filed : suit against ' w.
C Winslow to recover the prop
erty. ! Plantlft alleges that
Winslow - refused to turn the
property to the institution after
due demand was made.
According to the complaint,
when Fannie Beebe entered the
home in December, 1924, she
agreed to pay the home a certain
sum for her housing and keep
and to deed certain property - to
the honte prior to her death. She
did ' make assignment to the
home, but Winslow as adminis
trator of the Beebe estate, has
failed to turn the property over
to the home, the complaint
states, i -
Suit is Brought 1
To Get $1300 in
Liens for Labor
ii , -. i
Suit to recover on four liens
held against the Lahjsh Meadows
celery union was filed in circuit
court yesterday by Mlno Namo
ramv Defendants named are
Bent T. Stow, Roy S. Fukuda,
Labia h : Maaitow' m1 :
nd S. KlknchL, I '
The liens are for labor serv
ices of the plaintiff and. Tommy
Durand, Primo - Ocupe and Joe
R. Feline, and total ihnnt unit
The plaintiff asks that celery
onions on wnicn ne and the
other men labored k hr,Mi
and the money used to pay the
Rail Line Asked
Examiners for the interstate
commerce commission have re
commended the abandonment of
the Homestead branch of the Oregon-Washington,
Railroad it Navi
gation company, according to an
nouncement made at the offices of
the public ntilltles commissioner
here Thursday. 'The petition for
abandonment ot the line was filed
with the Interstate commerce
commission several months ago. '
HOME OF 25c TALKIES
TODAY nstd SATURDAY
Special Miekej Mouse Matinee Saturday 1:30 P. M.
Special: All Children Playing Musical Instruments be at
: " the Hollywood Saturday 12:&0 TV M.
t l I A..
Also Serial. "Tbe lnixiaaa are Comiar"
Fables Comedy and News end Mickey Mow
- "ALOHA COMING SUNDAY
. MOURNED . I I
MISS UNA HEIST
FOR r.liSS L HEIST
Popular Teacher in Local
High School Dies Here
Thursday Morning j
Funeral services for Miss Lina
Heist, language and history
teaeher ot Salem senior high
school and member of the teach
ing staff since If IB. who died at
the home of her sister here
Thursday morning-, will be held
Saturday afternoon . at iisv
o'clock from the W. T. Rigdon
chapel, it was announced yester
day evening. Rev. B. Earle Far
ker. pastor of First Methodist
chureh, will officiate. Interment
will he In City View cemetery.
Death came suddenly as the
culmination of an attack of bron
chial pneumonia with which Miss
Heist was stricken last Sunday,
folio wins; a light attack of influ
enza. By Tuesday night she was
kept alive only by administra
tion of oxygen.
Miss Heist was one of the old
est teachers, in point of service,
in the Salem school system and
also, one ot the most popular. Ex
cept for a year's leave ot absence
for a trip to Europe she had serv
ed continuously since II IS. She
first taught German, then at the
onset of the war, with German
discontinued, she took over his
tory classes. Last fall German
classes were reinstated with her
as instructor. "
Of Willamette . ,
Lina Heist was horn near
Grand Rapids, Mich., daughter ot
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Heist. With
her family she moved to Oregon
24 years ago. She took her bac
calaureate degree at Willamette
university and did post graduate
work at the Universities of Cal
ifornia and Washington. She be
gan her teaching career at 8cap
bose. where ehe remained tor two
years and then returned to Sa
lem to enter the high school fac
ulty. During her teaching career
here Miss Heist was active In the
work of the teachers associations
and with many young: people's or
ganisations. A lifelong- member
of the First Methodist church,
she was superintendent of the
young people's department, and
a member of the official board.
: Surviving Miss Heist are four
sisters: Lulu Heist of Portland,
Laura Heist ef Baroda Residency,
India, Mrs. J, S. Steinlnger of De
troit, Mich., and Mrs. W. W. Em
mons of Salem, with whom she
had made her. home for the past
14 years; and one brother, - Dr.
A. A. Heist of Indianapolis, Ind.
20 WS TO TIE
Transportation' for approxi
mately 217 officers, 2852 enlisted
men and 1.30M8I pounds of
equipment and materials will be
required by the Oregon national
guard in its movements to camps
of field instruction during June
and July ot this year.
- Railroad equipment necessary
to move the troops and materials
will Include two standard sleeping
cars, 18 tourist sleeping- cars, 48
day coaches, 21 baggage ears, one
box ear and 42 flat ears.
This : equipment will compose
20 troop and freight trains which
will converge on Portland, both
going and returning, ; and will
clear that place in leas than 24
hoars for the various destinations.
; Q qtiTOMOUJtJJktiag, r
SOLD EN CAMP
AGREE TO PLAf.
Of Reorganizing Linen Mill
Firm With Proviso That
uasn vim uc put, in .
(Ceatlnued from paftf 1)
himself did not like to Isee this
action Uhe place. While It la un
fortunate tor stockholders to have
their interests dlsaipated.'-the pro
posed reorganisation ' conserves
the assets of the stockholders
somewhat, he said. - -
i Thomas B. Kay. . president ox
the virtually Insolvent milL laid
the blame tor its condition prin
cipally on the pioneering- stage
through which ziax manuxaciure
had passed in the Willamette val
ley. He said that under a differ
ent world market than has pre-
Talled in the last It montns. pror
it might have been made. He
cited examples la the state flax
industry to uphold his contention
that market depression was to
blame for the losses both at the
state flax plant and at the Ore
gon Linen milL - Kay said he felt
aggrieved as a stockholder to the
extent o( 26809 to see his invest
ment depreciated out ceciarea ne
felt that the development ot the
industry in the valley was full
compensation; and he also stated
that he felt added working capi
tal in the Oregon Linen mills, to
gether with Improved market con
ditions, might bring more return
to the stockholder on the no-par
common stock on the trade-in ar
rangement, than from -the present
preferred stock holdings.
Of Cash Payment r
Kay asked Meek to guarantee
to the Oregon Linen Mill company
that himself and his associates
would positively put 280,000 cash
into the new company provided
the old Indebtedness was arrang
ed for by the present company.'
Meek said he would not guaran
tee this because It was well-nigh
impossible to secure binding sales
of stock until a company was or
ganized. He said that he. had con
nections with a number ot Port
land men, many ot whom had in
dicated a willingness to subscribe
to stock in the new corporation.
Meek indicated that he felt con
fident tbe 880,000 aale of stock
could be consnmated.
According to a valuation placed
by Meek and Gilbralth on the Ore
gon Linen Mill company's plant,
the land and machinery is held at
0290,000. The net value after the
bond issue would be 2140.QOO and
the addition of 180,000 from sale
of stock would give the newiy
formed company a net book value
of 2220,000 against approximate
ly 4000 shares of outstanding no
par common stock. This would,
represent a book-value equity for
the old stockholders of slightly.
more than 260,000 in the book
assets of the new company. The
original subscription price of the
2728 outstanding . shares of , pre
ferred stock in the Oregon Linen
Mill company was 2100 a ahare
of a total of 2372,800.
To Plan Voiced
Little objection to the reorgan
ization plan was ' made In . the
meeting. Sereral stockholders
volunteered to turn oxer their
stock without any stock being
given in return provided the new
corporation would guarantee to
continue the mill In operation in
J. W. Mayo, Stayton banker,
questioned the fairness of the pro
posed trade-In basis and said he
felt the bonus given the promot
ers high. He asked if other means
could. not be found to refinance
Aftet the meeting. President
Kay stated that at least $10,000
of the 1 82,000 of bonds needed
to be sold by the company had al
ready been placed. Kay said dur
ing the meeting that he would be
willing to buy a part of the issue
and indicated that a number of
Portland capitalists would take a
block of the bonds.' He said some
of the creditors had agreed to
accept bonds of the company in
lien of their bills due from, the
Company. -...r ':;..-r -:';..;- v : "v1.
Mr. Gilbralth, after the meeting-,
declared that his associates
would not 'be interested in con
tinuing their proposed reorgan
ization of the mill should a re
ceivership be demanded, to be fol
lowed by foreclosure. "We would
lose at least two years time and
such valuable trade connections
that the reorganization ef the mill
after .this period would, be ..vir
tually impossIble,' Gilbraith skid.
-We most either get the. mill go
ing and oar trade contaeta- estab
lished and certain, pr we must
abandon the entire project , and
sell it for junk.- x
. More than 125 stockholders at
tended the meeting and these held
proxies for the stock, ot many oth
er holders ot Oregon Linen Mills
company shares. Considerably
more than one-half of the stock
outstanding vwas . represented at
the meeting. .
Get This One
The second cougar skin' on
which a Marton county man has
claimed bounty in the past tew
months was brought to the coun
ty clerk's' office yesterday by L.
r. Myers of Mehama. He said he
hunted the' animal with dogs. .
A. -B. Syversoa of the Detroit
section brought a cougar skin in
last December t. The cougar
bounty Is $8 from the county ana
220 from the state.
Harlan A. Judd. deputy coun
ty clerk, reports that for thejlrst
time as far back at he has in
vestlgatedV the bounty books
showed yesterday that three large
skins were brought in within a
few days. H, J. Lulay claimed
bounty this week on a coyote, and
Paul Lambrecht also brought in
a coyote skin. Bounty on coyotes
is 21.50 male and 22 female.
(Continued from page 1) I
late afternoon was fairly gen
eral ail over town. .
There were ne indications last
night that .the price- would re
main eren at this figure. It is
hinted eren bv dealers that the
nrica will - dfon lower before the
present situation becomes his
SAN FRANCISCO. March 12.
(API Motorists continued to
reap rewards today from the so-
called gasoline war which has
prevailed along the Pacific coast
the last month. Gasoline sold
in San ; Francisco and the bay
district for from 11 to 14 cents
All major oil : companies ihung
out 14-cent signs while Indepen
dent stations continued selling
at from 11 to 12 cents.
The Carnegie commission has
awarded nearly 2.500 medals
and more than $4,000,000 in
money for deeds of valor sinee
Moody's Composite Portfolio
HE woman with money to
invest Is1 well advised to con
fine . herself -to conservative
securities. 'But the modern
woman demands as well the
highest possible Income.
This combination of essen
tial security and desirable
high return Is achieved
through , Corporate Trust
Shares a trusteed Invest
ment in a diversified, fixed
group ef the prime common
stocks of America. Certificates
are available from 10 shares
tor 10,000 shares. The coupon
will . bring complete .informa
tion.' .; v.. . t.
Present Price abot
fcUSO per Share
- Return This Coupon
Hawkins & Roberts
x Please send me information
on Corporate Trust Shares,
without obligation. i . ' ' .
ETEE3 B JOuES
6MPPLE TO IIM
Each4 Gains a Fall Before
Two Hours are up; Joe"- i
Stecher "Delayed" ;
After ' two ' hours of gTuelling
wrestling1 in which each grapper
took one fall, the match between
Wildcat McCann and Henry ones
of Provo, Utah, ended in a draw
at the armory Thursday night,
Toung Joe Stecher failed to
show np to : meet MeCann as
eehedaled. Some local tana are ot
the opinion that Stecher was. not
desirous et meeting the sturdy
feline. At any rate. Matchmaker
Plant received a telegram from
Walla Walla stating that Stecher
had missed his train. There are
grappisrs who do not wish to
' McCann took a little more pun
ishment than did Jones -In the
pout, but stood up under It as
P' v''V'':'''':''"''' ''''''
In Their Latest Laugh Riot!
STARTS SUNDAY, MARCH 15 ;
AND NOW! -
I Oh ! Boy what a Show 1 ' .!
!, . Roniance! fV 1 0"
m sex picture nor a Musical Com- i-VVj ! I
edy but a pictnre that will 1
thrill yon 'with ls glorioiu ro- jJ Jij
masiee, thrilllns; action and all : !j
j - Natural Celor ecemic arandeTsr. . I l
Hurry! 1! '!
I Continued Through
..-! " - GOON ,
FRIDAYS, SATURDAYS. SUNDAYS
: RETURN lITTUESDAYS
: Portland .
Kagrene 1.40 Vernonia 2.15
L Other points in proportion
This same basis of fares will apply for the
spring vacation .
Tickets on sale In both directions Between all points
' : SPECIAL TRAIN :
; Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays through March
An O. E. Special leaves 8alem 5:S5 p. m. for Portland, ar
rive Hoyt street .7:15 p. m. Will stop on flag between Salem
and Tualatin to pick up passengers for Portland. Retnrnlns
leave Hoyt fetreet 0:45 p. m. arrive Salem 11:25 p. m. stop
ping n flag- at stations between Tualatin and Salem to let
.off passengers from Portland. .
Chicago Civic Opera Co., Portland, Ilarch 12-13-14
E. F. ItOBEKTS, Oty fassenzer and Tkt, Agent. Tel. 727
I ' F Knowlton, General Agent, Potland
it - - V . TTtaT man It ti on A
of the- whestllng time both wob
bled out of the ring. Tbe wrist
locks, for which Jones is famous,
were hard to put on last night, as
the Wildcat has had plenty of ex
perience la evoldlDf them. Jones
wsl put in positions to take pun
ishment frequently and saved ,
himself by rubbing McCaan's back
with his kauckles.
, McCann took the , first fall in
52 minutes with his special reverse-
crab which caused Jones to
pat the mat. In the second canto
more dirty tactics were used, with
Jones starting most ot . them. -While
McCann went through his
usual motions and made himself
appear foul, Jones cleverly ap- ,
piled fierce shoulder butts to the
Wildcat's Jaw time end again end
also used his knees punlshlngly in
a like manner.
After 57 minutes et wrestling
featured by punishing I toe holds
end wristlocks. Jones took the
second tall when he brought Mc
Cann, down to the mat en his head
from an airplane spin.
iTwo Rowan county, K. C,
farmers sold 82,200 worth ot
Korean Lespedeia seed from an,
18-acre field. '
. Forest Grove ......
uuisDoro m .
lost POaar of ktra CaU M4.