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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 17, 1931)
The OREGON STATESMAN, galea. Oregon," Friday Morning April 17. 1831
Real Issue at Hearing on
' Prison Chief ts Over
. (Coattnucd from page 1) .
er's.heed wa first acknowledged
v. . (nraur at the UU board
of control meeting Tuesday. Then
It was thai Jfteyera himself aakea
. . hMfim then it was
that Key n Hoss declared they
did not favor tne exmwn m-
dsy bnr assistants prPr
cue against the prison chief. The
i.ni Ana at the inanlsltors
w Joeenh. Jr. To
Wm came various claims, charges
inefficient management which Jo
seph is expected to
. - iiit Tfnsa and
jng SU M Tcuuoo , "
wr . tiniT rmointee anti
let the -governor make political
mincemeat ot him. ,
T.. m,T of th controversy is
not the person of Henry Meyers.
Like the case or wov "
ton. Tenn.. there are mow
weighty matters to consider than
th fate of one man.
Power of Governor
T- n-li.ilfial TannA
The principal issue at stake to-
day is whetner ar. ;
hare bis way any time and In
any instance when he wants it.
From January 12 when he took
the oath of office, the new gover
nor has pursued a triumphant
course of doing about as he pleas
a rovernor. The minor re-
...rr. h rnrelved hare been
ineonseouentiaL The legislature
s unit flattenea useii w "
. i tiMrri the eoTer-
IU UIVUIOU v
nor's -voice and like a conquering
varsity football hero ne waisea
orer these prene, obelsant bodies
to any triumph he chose.
The same process has marked
after-legislative days. , Only this
week did the governor meet a
Teal barrier. He has fired a high
way commissioner, wiped the
slate clean la the industrial acci
dent commission, secured the re
moval of Colonel Bar tram, taken
control of the state dental board,
pushed away a capable member
of the higher education board,
fired a corporation commission
er, put out of office a state in
surance commissioner, removed a
budget director and "sent five
game commissioners scurrying
Hardly pausing for breath he
tackled the state penitentiary su
perintendent and for once was
checked. The principle at stake is
whether the governor Is all-powerful,
dictator and autocrat or
whether the majority of the state
Ttnard f control, composed of I
three men. can at times and for
cause, dispute him..
H'nder Two Heeds
Secondary Issues hinge about
the actions of Mr. Meyers as su
perintendent. The first of these
issues might best be termed the
Goodman-Gross charges and the
second the Bertram residue.
TJnder the first group are alle-gations-
frequently propounded by ,
one Irvtn Goodman, Portland at
torney, who he Claimed Meyers
used inhumane methods at the
state prison. , Harry Gross, polit
ically ambitious Portland barris
ter, bas stood with Goodman in
plying these charges. Both men
Have been nettled for months at
the rebuff they received when
they demanded a public hearing
and got It but failed to dent Mr.
Mjyer's hold on the board of con
trol. - -: T-
Under the head of the Bertram
residue Is a group of allegations
that Bertram' was a favorite of
Henry Meyers, that the latter was
responsible as prison superinten
dent tor Bertram's actions and
that the fall of the former predi
cated the discharge of his super
lutendent. Thus spectators today may look
for a frequent Intermingling of
the Goodman-Gross accusations
and the difficult!: growing out
of the Colonel Bartram recime la
the flax industry. The governor
seess Meyers' political a earn ana
the stste treasurer and the secre
tary of state fight for his contin
uance as superintendent, and for
thAfr Alf-i-MDM't am' rAennA nt.
lr elacted officials of Orrnn.
equal in Individual voting power
wun uovernor Meier in ineir po
sition on me state ooara 01 con
SEEK TO C0IEG1
TOOZE WITH CASE
(Contlaued from pas 1)
Tooze, agreed to stipulate their
client represented UUman and
Hlnes but the government re
fused to accept, the stipulation.
Defense counsel argued the gov
ernment's Intended testimony, if
true, tended to involve Toose In
a crime which was not charged
In the Indictment.
The government did not press
its argument further but Indi
cated it intended to Introduce
evidence' identifying Hines and
Ullman as the same person.
During , the day many witness
es were called to identify auto
mobiles seised by federal agents
and allegedly used for liquor
Dr. P. O. Riley and Mrs. Riley
df Hubbard went to Eugene yes
terday to attend the sessions of
the Commonwealth conference.
Riley Is to preside at sessions
today. While in Eugene he
hopes to complete arrangements
for the appearance of the univer
sity band here at the county tal
ent contest conducted by the fed
eration of community clubs. The
date is to be May 22 at the
at the Elslnore theatre.
T Tfiflfife A Occurrences and Guslp
LJ IlUer U1C tfcf ccnter of Oregon'
D0HX6 e e Ute aTorerninent
THB stage is all set for the
which .starts today at 0
oVlock, with the board of con
trolsltUiig as judge, jury and
be bold ia the senate chaaa
ber, and early reports Indicat
ed the chamber would be tilled
to capacity. Witnesses wilt be
called and aeveral attorneys
will qvestlo. tttesa, was de
Senator wrfllam F. Woodward,
who waa chairman of the- ways
and sieani connuiUee . investigating-
the flax industry at the pen
itentiary, which la Involved la
the hearing, was a caller at the
governor's office, presumably on
this matter. 1 This was Wood
ward's first visit here since the
legislature- closed. Jay Bower
man. Portland attorney, was also
a visitor at the executive offices,
while George Joseph. Jr., has
been werkiar with the governor
during the- past -few days.
Kenneth Pettlbone, IT, of
CorvalUg, who leaves Satnrday
oa a trip to the Hawaiian Isl
ands ; as a reward for work
done in tiie i Fat ere Farmers
crab, was a visitor here yester
(Continued from pace 1
girl friends to the home of one
and then went to a hotel, they
were lured Into the lobby and
Not Turned Jjooae
. The report was that the kid
naped members of the junior class
were freed before their class left
tnr thm heach. This was not so:
they wr left bound hand and
foot on the highway miies aparu
Their escape was of their own
doing. i '
iAnA. oirad a lunior. was
found on a street downtown and
was taken prisoner to one of the
Hayes Beallland Ernest Den
ning were captured at Dallas and
token tn a Dot 10 mile from
Dallas where they freed each oth
er from their bounding ropes and
straps. - !
One of the juniors at the house
In Dallas was capt&red and car
ried another direction. He freed
himself from bonds and walked
into town later.
Every one of the 19 cars arrived
at the beach and games and hik
ing were enjoyed. -
PRICE SHIS HE'S
(Continued from page 1)
teously accepted with an expres
sion of thanks.
At the tidal basin they smiling
ly acknowledged the plaudits of a
large crowd gathered to watch
their inspection of the blooming
cherry trees given Washington by
Tokio some 20 years ago.
About SO Stories
The prince and princess, accom
panied by attaches and aides, went
to the top of the Washington mon
ument by elevator.
Those who waited below watch
ed the descending elevator carry
ing the princess, but no prince. He
had decided to walk down the
steps equivalent to those in a 50
story building, j
Followed ly a tired but smiling
group of aides. and Ambassador
Debuchl, who : had accompanied
him down the i stairs, the prince
emerged, satisfied that he had
done something he had really
wanted to and which had not been
Included in his official program.
- Half way down he had stopped
to read the Japanese characters
on the stone from Japan In the
monument, placed there along
with markers from other nations.
Will Draw Many
OREGON STATE COLLEGE.
Corvallis, April 18. Twenty-four
high schools throughout the state
have already- signified intentions
of entering the fifth Oregon State
interscholastie track and field
meet to be run off here May 9.
Schools already entered are
Washington, Grant, Lincoln. Com
merce, Roosevelt and Franklin,
all -of Portland: West-Linn, Eu
gene. Bend. Salem. Gold Hill. La
Grande, Grants Pass, Roseburg.
Hood River, Cottage Grove, Odell,
Medford, North Bend, Biverton,
Marshfleld, Pendleton, Dafur alt d
f OREGON STATE COLLEGE.
Corvallis, April 16. Oregon State
varsity tennis players will meet
Willamette university In a return
match at Salem Saturday after
noon. The Orangemen made a
clean sweep of all matches here
last Saturday afternoon.
Oregon State players are Wil
liam Grafton, narold Cook, Cap
tain Bart Sjoblom. Fred Loo mis.
Ailing Goss, John Allen. Carl Len
chitsky. Fred Winters and Gor
. PREPARE FOR EXAMS
AUBURN. April lg. The
eighth grade pupils are working
hard, as the final examinations
are only four weeks away. There
are six to take the examina
tions this year, They are Marian
Witte. La Vera Cain, Clair Auer,
Dan Taxpley, Andrew Ettel and
day. He called poa Govcni
r Meier, who la smdlas; a
message of good wOI to the
gOTeraor of the Islaads with
.Senator Joe E. Dunne, Port
land, interested lo motor acur
ities of the state and chairman
of the senate highways commit
tee, was in Eaieut yesteroay ana
visited several state offices.
: Joe Keller, former state pa
role officer, dating sosne years
back, was at. the captto! jrea
terday; waitiag with others for
an opportaaltr to gala as an
dlence with the governor. Kel- ;
ler is now interested ia a Fort
" land fcasines which takes bins
over the state. t
' Maior-General George A.
White returned to Camp Clatsop
this week to resume work in
preparing for I the summer .en
campment there- beginning in
jnhe. He expects to be fene
about a week. , ; Brtgadier-General
Thomas Riles, also of the Na
tional guard, who has been con
fined to his borne because of a
severe illness, is reported recov
ering rapidly and will noon ?; be
back at his office.
To Show: Ovid's
The Willamette Classical club
will present " selections from
Ovid's Metamorphoses Saturday
evening at Waller ; Hall. John
Rudin will read portions of the
Metamorphoses which will then
be followed by the students form
ing statues to represent the story.
Colored lights- will be played oa
the stage tor assist the students In
, The Metamorphoses Is a col
lection of Latin myths by Ovid.
The myths which will be present
ed Saturday night are: "Atlanta's
Race", -King Midas and His
Gold," "Persear." "Nlobe and her
Children," "Daphne and Apollo."
"orpneus and Eurydlce. and
"The Battle of the Gods and the
Now This Young j
Be Allowed in
BUFFALO. N. Y April 1.
(AP) After two vmt.
inar in Canada man, dsm sk i
Eric Steinlcke; attempted to cross
me international peace bridge In
to the United JttatAa h oiuu..
across the steel framework of the
span. His trip ended as he en
countered a section: which had no
tUMlerstructure and he was re
moved from Ilia lnftT noroh tntiT
hi A 100-foot climb down a rope.
tnrown to him by coast guards-
imu, vuitva iu aarenture. 1
He was held nn a rharrn rt 11.
TDUNGSTOWN, O.. April 16
fAP) John 111. Bonftnetlr,
Reese, known In all parts of the
world for hla skill In Mattinv Kmipa
and fixing sprained and torn
muscles, of people who earn their
livelihood with their arms, legs
and bodies ia aerionalv 111 with
heart disease at his home here.
GOING TO PITTSBURG
MEHAMA. April 1C. At a
meeting of the Presbyterians
held at - Woodburn recently
James Blum was elected as com
missioner to the general assem
bly to be held at Pittsburgh.
Penn., in May. Mr. Blum is
looking forward to a very inter
esting and profitable trip as he
has never been as far east ' as
ROSETlALE. inrtt 1 R
community club held its regular
meeting Saturday night, A good
ly Crowd enjoyed the program
put on by a rrouo from the "Pon
Corn" district in Polk count
1 Cal talent alao cava nn, Ala.
logue and musle by Kenneth Cole
and Albert Brownlee. Refresh
ments were served after the pro
JULIAN GETS STAY
OKLAHOMA CITY, April 16
(API Ulneis certified h nhv.
eician today gained a continuance
umu April Z7 ror c. C. Julian.
Oklahoma and California oil man,
ordered to appear in district court
to list properties and assets.
Clear Lake Miss Marie Harold
enterfalned members of her Sun
day school class of Intermediate
girls with an interesting "Holiday
party" at her home Saturday eve
nlnr. Games -eharairiu-fMj r tK
various holidays of the year were
piayea and refreshments were
served at a late hour.
Those present were Neva Smith.
Ada Mae Smith. Nellie Clement,
Pauline Coonse, Mlna May Beck
ner, Orall Smith. Martha Robert
son, Lunelle Chapln, Evelyn Cain.
Evelyn Beckner, Ruth Massey and
the hostess. Miss Marie Harold.
" ' ' mJ '' A ' e ' & ' ' kUm f
MM JPffe jlr m4 srVssiH9sV49SSsta As'MSJVtflf flMAtf
" . ' Unrm. In wUm Um mm4 .
mtLEtt PRODUCTS COMPnNY
- iiii inii i
"The Show-off" Interesting
Comedy With Capable -Cast
The senior class, play, an event
in alglt school dramatic circles,
will bo held at the school audi
torium tonight., with the curtain
up at 8:15 o'clock. Jadging .from
work displayed la the dress re
hearsal last night, the play will
be more than sp to the successful
plays coached by Miss Margaret
Burroughs, who- is also- directing
this production, rrha Show-off."
Howard Cross in the character
of 'the effervescent Aubrey, who
"meres under his own steam," has
done-en outstanding piece of work
in rehearsals, as has also Feme
Shelton as the sage Mrs. Parker.
The other characters have worked
well into .their parts.
Besides Fern Shelton as Mrs.
Parker and. Howard Cross as Au
brey, the cast includes: Elaine Mc
Carroll as Clara, Roth Chapman
as Amy, "Mac" Selander as Frank
Hyland. Bob-Bishop as Mr. Par
ker, Cecil Sherman as Joe,. Ernest
Park as Mr. G1U and Nate Stein
bock as Mr. Rogers.
The - production staff has in
cluded: Ray Rhoten. Alta John
son, Howard Rankin, Fern Har
ris, La Von Watkins and Menal
kas Selander, ticket sales; Ellen
Fisher, faculty business manager;
William Lindstrom and Howard
Rankin, stage managers; Paul Ka-
foury and Fern Harris, properties;
Lynn Heise and La von Watkins,
advertising; tlrace Hockett, facul
ty, reserved, seats; Constance
Krebs, wardrobe mistress; Louis
Minturn, electrician, and .Donald
Pence, wardrobe master.
Round of Derby
Sam StAtnhoek with a 701 was
the winner in the first round of
tH Statesman howlinar derbv be
ing held in the Winter Garden
alleys. Charles Boydaton, s,
second; Glen K easel, 862, third,
and Bam Vail. 56, fourth, were
the others who rated high in this
The, second round Is led by C.
RIcketts with the vnnsual score
of 765 and trailing far behind is
Joe Coe with a S71. The bowling
in the derby Is Improving m quai
it knf the other rounds should
see some new records and the
elimination of some good rollers.
King and Queen
VICTORIA, B. C, April 19.
ipi Aftar . record Transpa
cific trip the Canadian Pacific
liner Empress of Japan with
their majesties the King and
Queen . of Slam aboard docked
her tonight at 1:20 p. m. The
king and queen will proceed to
Vancouver tonight aboard the
vessel, on their way to New
Blaze in Hotel
Takes One Life
JOHNSON, Kas.. April 16.
API A fire that destroyed the
Hotel -Carleton here early today
burned to death one man and re
sulted in burns or injuries to
four others. Several guests
leaned to safety from the two
William Steller, 4 6. contractor
of St. Francis. Kas., lost his life
in the blaze.
! GUEST AT BCOTTS MILLS
SCOTTS MILLS. April 16.
John W. L. Smith visited friends
here Friday on his way to his
hnm In Corrallfs from Portland.
Mr. Smith taught school here ser
ra1 rears aro and was the first
hirh achool teacher here, having
conducted classes in the building
by the bridge before the high
school was built.
FARMERS BUY GAS
PRATUM, April 16. A num
ber of farmers are taking ad
vantage of the redaeed- gas price
by installing ,66 gallon storage
tanks for gasoline and distillate.
GUESTS AT BETHEL
BETHEL, April 16. Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Mars hand and small sot
Dale Irwin were dinner guests
at the home of Jtfr. and Mrs. A. L
Eoff in Salem on Blossom day.
WASHINGTON April 16.
(AP) American naval rein
forcements tonight were ordered
to Nicaragua to protect Ameri
can citisens against fresh out
breaks by insurgents.
goto st sanctum ktzxxwbxmz
fijr OLIVE M. DOAJX
Today Jack Oakle ia
WARNER SROB. CAPITOL
' Tod- Cheater Morrla
In "The Bat Whispers."
Today Normal Shearer ia
"Strangers Kay Kiss."
r THE GRAND
Today Buck Jones
1U UP 2
Sgt. Harry P. Endner, -sub-sta
tion commanaer, the new man
in charge of the recruiting office
of the United States army, in
the postotfice building, announc
es the enlisting of two new men
here, v-: . ,. '
Eugene B. La Velle, the son
of Mr. and Mrs. G. H. La Velle
residing at 955 Marion street.
Salem, has applied for enlistment
in the army and after successful
ly passing all necessary physical
requirements, was accepted and
enlisted at Vancouver Barracks,
Washington, for the army air
corps, and will be stationed at
Mather Field, California, Eugene
is 21 years of age and has made
Salem his home for the ' past
eleven years. He graduated
from the Salem high school in
1927, ' . -
Howard F. Waters, the son of
Mr. and Mrs, F. L. Waters resld
ong oa route 5, Salem, also suc
cessfully passed all the require
ments and was enlisted the same
date, and the service and sta
tion. Howard is 24 years of age,
and has made Salem his home
for 23 years. He graduated from
Salem high school in 1926 and
then spent two years at O. A. C.
The two boys are home on
leave at the present for the pur
pose of bidding their farewells
to their families and many
friends before reporting tor duty
at the California station.
Of Theft From
Two boys, one in Junior high
and one In senior high, were be
fore the county Juvenile court yes
terday to answer to charges of
theft from an automobile. The
boys were picked up Wednesday
night by police- officers.
They are said to have entered
the car of a California tourist,
opened and ransacked a suitcase
and then thrown it under the car
when they discovered it held only
papers. The older boy is said to
have been up before the officers
before and it is possible he may
not get off this time with only a
reprimand from the Judge.
Amity High Has
Good Start on
AMITY, April 16 The Sher
idan baseball team lost a hard
fought battle to the Amity War
riors by the score of 11 to 5. Am
ity scored most of its runs in the
first six Innings and Sheridan
s ored about even all the way
This is the second league vic
tory for the Amity nine.
Batteries: Sheridan, Markee
and Brown; Amity: Duchien, Vol
ler and Earl Nelson.
The next game to be played by
the Amity Warriors is with Wil
lamina April 17 at Amity.
S1LVERTON, April 16. Dele
gates for the state convention of
the Rebekah lodge to be held at
Corvallis in May consists of Mrs.
S. A. Gay, Mrs. John Gerkhe, "Mrs.
R. Gourlie and Mrs. A. Lerfald.
t - -
i ' '
That cold may lead to something serious, if neglected.
The time to do something for it is now. Don't wait
until it develops into bronchitis Take two or three
tablets of Bayer Aspirin as soon as you feel a cold
coming on. Or as soon as possible after it starts.
Bayer Aspirin will head off or relieve the aching and
feverish feelingwill stop the headache. And if your
throat is affected, dissolve two or three tablets in a
quarter-glassful of warm water, and gargle. This
quickly soothes a sore throat and reduces inflammation
and infection. Read proven directions for neuralgia,
for rheumatism and other aches and pains. Genuine
Bayer Aspirin is harmless to the heart.
1 db Aiiy ee na
aefcia la thm trad
t Bayw Maaafactora ol
K ECOilJ OF
Retrenchment Mandatory fs
Statement of Meier
, , At Meeting Here
The necessity of strict economy
in conducting the affairs 6t the
state forestry department was
stressed .by Governor Meier at a
meeting of the state forestry
board held in the executive de
"In view, of the -present atten
tion of the increasing state def
icit, a policy- of retrenchment la
mandatory said: Governor Meier.
. Possibilities for retrenchment
outlined by the- governor were:
Paying new men a lower wage.
Adapting the policy agreed
upon by federal and private agen
cies of paying . fire fighters SO
cents instead of 35 cents an. hour,
as in the past.
Lowering of the auto mileage
rate by the legislature . to six
cents per mile.
Will Be Sought
Complete study of wage sched
ules, comparing them with wages
for comparable services in pri
vate employment, and making a
"In addition, continued the
governor's statement, ''consider
ation of betterment of the state
forest service and of fire protec
tion work of the 16 or 17 local
fire associations in the state is
definitely in order. '
"One possibility on which the
state forester is now working is
that of selecting experienced fire
fighters already on the state or
association payrolls, giving them
special training and making them
available for immediate transfer
to critical points, to the end that
small fires may be put out quick
ly and that any larger fires may
be more efficiently extinguished."
Points on Track
At Oregon State
OREGON STATE COLLEGE.
Corvallis, April 16- Jim Em
mett of Salem carried off bis
share of hoors in the annual all
college track and field meet held
on the campus Saturday. He
placed second in the 100-yard
dash and third in the 220-yard
Emmett who is lust 18 years
old Is a former Salem high school
student. He is one of the out
standing trackmen on the fresh
man team this season. In winning
places in these two events. Em
mett competed against rooks and
Are Elected by
New members of the board of
directors of the Zonta dub were
elected at the annual meeting
last night as follows: Alene Phil
lips, Belle Niles Brown, Helen
Pearce, Helen Louis Crosby, Dor
othy Pearee and Winifred Her
rlck. These new members, with the
three holdover members. Ella S.
Wilson. Ora Mclntyre and Hazel
Cook, will meet next Wednesday
to chose from the directors the
officers for the new year.
GENOA PRINCE DUES
TURIN, Italy, April 16. (AP)
Prince Tomasso Alberta Vit-
torio, 62, of Genoa, uncle of
King Victor Emanuel, died to
' et blkrheadd
Col. Baldwin to
And See Sights
Not because Hollywood is
part of Los Angeles is Col. A. J.
Baldwin long time resident of Sa
lem, galng to visit that city but
because his Si year old sister is
there and he- wishes to see bar
after S7 years of separation.
According to his statement lie
is going te shew Hollywood how
an Oregonlan looks when he is
all dressed up with some place to
go, and that place ia going to be
all the .places of interest in Los
ami fio.iT FGi
Representatives from 10 local
organuarJons are to meet Tues
day night at 8 e'eUek at the cham
ber of commerce rooms here to
make plans for a Salem float in
the Portland Rose Festival parade
Friday, June 12. Representatives
of the Rose Festival called at the
chamber of commerce Mondav
urging that Salem be sure to send
a float to the grand floral parade
Suggestion was made yesterday
by local leaders that each orran-
izatlon agree to provide 1 25 to
ward the cost of the float, which
Is estimated to be 6250. This
money can be secured, under the
plan proposed from Portland, by
sale of 250 Rose FesUval buttons
at one dollar each. These buttons
admit the holder without charge
to all the events of the festival.
If each local organisation agreed
to sell 25 of the buttons, the float
could be financed.
Organisations asked to Send
representatives to the meeting
Tuesday are the chamber of Kl-
wanls. Rotary, Kiwanls, Lions and
Ad clubs, Zontas. Elks, Garden
club, Cherrlans, Salem Business
and Professional Women's club
and Salem Woman's club.
DINNER TO BE GIVEN
SILVERTON. April 16. June
2 a has been set for the anneal
spring dinner to be given by the
St. Paul's Altar society, Mrs. Jo
seph Schneider, president of the
organization, has charge of the
dinner arrangements. 1
Warner Bros. 7
i ' v. ' . , , -
x. ' ,
Mary Roberts Rinehart's
Spine Tingling1 Novel
i imMffl i
DECISIl IB :
ft ran 'esse
Xa case the state land boar
approves a recommendation pre
pared here Wednesday by a com
mittee : representing . the several
factions and ia teres ts involved,,
the suit filed recently by the fed
eral government to quiet title to
lands withla the Malheur Lake
bird preserve will proceed with
out opposition on the part of the
attorney general or other state
officials. . ' .. . .
The commltteet which "was ap
pointed at a meeting called to
discuss what action should b e
taken in connection with the suit.
Included Randolph S. Collins, at
torney for the solicitor general,
Washington, D. C; James Stew
art, investigator for the state
land board; C. E. Stricklln. secre
tary of the , state reclamation
commission; -W. F. Staler, of the
federal biological survey; Dr. Ir
ving Vlning. member of the state
game commission; I., H. VanWln-f
kle, attorney general, and WII-!
Ham Hanley of Burns, represent
ing the land owners.
The committee agreed, accord
ing to its report, first upon the
advisability of establishing a
game refuge at Malheur Lake,
the area to be designated later.
and that the fullest cooperation
be established between the state
and federal authorities for the
development of the project.
Mickey Mouse Matinee
Saturday 1:30 P. M.
-., Alav octial t
UTWB INDL1NS ARB
Fables Comedy, News, and
' Educational Comedy
11.. n am
Mat at 2 P. M.
4 UH1TEO AftTVTJ piUl
DONT MISS IT!