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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1931)
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem. Oregon, Tuesday Morning, April 21, 1931
Mack Pumper Final Choice
After Three BaHots
Upon six Bids
(CentlaoM trow tU t
fo--buying the Seagrave pumper
at $11,500. Other bids were one
n nna hv the Peter Pirsch
nmnnv. 111.055 by the Howe
Fire- Apparatus company and
$13,500 by th Gehrens-Fox Fire
Alderman Hal Patton started
the discussion going by a protest
! .frin.t risinc fire protection
i mh.Ii. la Salem. -I'm alraid we
have Rone nog who on uj
I a mfmf imi we hare one lor
every 6000 people," declared the
alderman. "I wonaer wo cu
transfer some equipment we now
baTt iront me nuun
those1 In the outlying districts.
"Patton am uses me." retorted
. . . A .
the budget meeting last winter be
stood firm for ine Duagei assea
. th fir rfenartment: now he
propose cutting it down when he
was one of the 'flirty eight which
' Tn Kmn TWvisioil
Alderman Dancy, chairman o!
the fire department comnm-ee.
ohiMteA to a decision on the tire
pumper last night but was out
voted" by the council, waw. w
committee reported the bids back,
it recommended the council make
' tho final decision , by ballot. The
n aw truck will be used In the
South Salem ftre station.
, While a resolution te borrow
: $20,000 for maintenance of the
fire department from the special
two-mill fund was passed. . the
matter came In for pointed erit
ir'm from several councilmen.
Th resolution to divert the
fundi w&s- voted ddoo after an
nnininn written bv Citr Attorney
Trir.diA held that salaries of fire
men could not be paid out of the
special two-mill levy.
Alderman .Dancy said it- had
t n "renerallv understood" at
tho time ettrsens voted the -two-
mill levy that funds were to go
not only for building and equip
ping the new stations but also for
manning them after their comple
tion. "Citr Attorney Williams
lold us then that 'to establish'
. fire stations could be interpreted
to mean to carry them on after
their erection." said Dancy.
Of Insurance Seem
. "This Is a serious matter," the
alderman continued. "We must
either provide for maintaining
these stations or close them. That
means higher insurance rates;
we'll pay the money In higher
premiums whereas now we pay it
in firemen's wages and keep the
money in the city." Dancy said he
had his "suspicions' where crit
icism of the use of the two-mill
frnd for maintenance came from.
"State .'em.'! Interpolated Van
deort. '- &
Mayor Gregory entered the ver
ba! fray. by announcing that he
had asked the city attorney to
give an opinion on the legality
of the fund's transfer. "I dont
want to be party to transferring
any funds illegally," aald the
"I don't see why you should
get hot about this, Mr. Dancy,"
added Vandevort,- "You don't
like people to take exception to
you. This is a tree country. Hike
to prod you. That's the spice or
the council." " "
. Alderman O'Hara cited the
elate constitution, declaring Its
provision made the $20,000
transfer illegal. When the vote
was taken, the "ayee", prevailed,
a number of councilmen not vot
ine. Cltv Attorney Trlndle said
that provision must be made in
the 1932 budget for return of the
borrowed funds to the special
two-mill fire equipment fund.
PORTLAND. Ore., April 20
f AP The annual state confer
ence of the women's benefit asso
ciation opened here today with
more than 250 delegates register-
Mrs. Bena West Miller, of
Michigan, founder and supreme
president of the association, is a
W. L. Pet.
F.1VS Club ..20 10 .617
Bako Rite 1$ 11 .633
Wil Val. Trans. 15 It .555
Capital Bed. Co. 14 1$ .51$
McKay Chevrolet -10 17 .27S
Wiuter Garden 21 .222
As northwest tournament time
looms. City league bowling is be
coming a hot battle tor first
, place, with Elks sow at the top
but close-pressed by the Bake
Riters. Keenest interest, however,
is cot so much in the leagueTight
as in the strength the teams can
be expected to show when the big
touicey opens next Friday on the
Recreation alleys in Portland.
Schedule of play tor Salem
teams follows: Saturday, April
25. 7 p. m.. Elks club; Saturday,
11 p. m., McKay Chevrolet and
Bake Rite; Monday. April 27,
Senator Food Shop and Winter
Tardea Lunch; Thursday. April
20, 7 p. m.. Fleener Electric com
pany. Doubles and singles play
ers will roll the day after their
respective teams compete.
Kantola and Hall art leading
City league bowling with average
of 199. Following them are: Vic
tor 194. Hemenway. 192, Poulin
192. Kay 191. Van Patton 191.
Etfclnbock 190, Lxicar 1$8, Ifon
son 187, Mohr 18$, Elliott 15
and Page 184.
HIGHLIGHTS IN LIFE OF ALFONSO XIII
The abdicatiea ot A
foase XIII lef Seam
; aMs Mother te - the
t seven Major countries
' where j crowns have
. ba swept aside by
, the-; advaace ef re
cmbiics la- taw- past
twearyoae years, with
j w a r I e s f r as s of
j; everameat set s is
place of nsoearehie,
: The ethers are Russia
Germany, Am tri
' Hungary, Cla. Pert
$ml Greece aad
; Turkey. A King from
his birth, May I7.188S,
Alfonso ea joyed a long
I reign but mot a happy
m. He was bora six
months after the death
of his ' father, Alfeaee
XII. and utesaaUcsily,
became head of the
flease of f Bwfeea
Kapihurg - ef
? - -J.
... .. f ..... t , .-. j( .
LOSES TO IMEfj
In Statesman bowling league
last n!?:ht.iDay and Ni'es, the
women's team, trimmed the H. L.
Stiff outfit three games in a
row and in total pins core finish
ed 22$ up.:
A-N les and I. Hemenway roll
ed for individual - game honors.
each with a 189. Sharkey scored
high series. 552. -
The Day and Niles team plan to
enter the women's tournament at
Portland when the northwest play
is held there bo?lnnlne Saturday.
The local quint is hopeful of
bringing back some "bacon."
. BAT ays irrxzg
Handiest - 12 12 13 S
M. Poalia ,' , 1 . WO U3 . 49
A, Nilcs " 185 1M 483
E. Miles ' 147 1 462
a Heaenwsy IBS 16 158 &33
Sharkey . .184 - 181 187 555
.83 STS 81S 3534
h. I iTcrr rmarmrtB co.
Rieketts IS ISO 13S 42
13A 168 454
127 158 435
RobiniSB . . liO
14S 17S 170 494
.173 158 172 502
Touts r:i.i.-...77S 73S 803 SS11
Tb Elks bowlers clashed with
the Bake Rite aggregation at Win
ter Garden la a special match last
night with the result the Elks fin
ished 77 pas ahead. In game
score each team won one, lost one,
and tied one.
The wpenlnr canto featured a
pretty 1002 score netted by the
Elk. Ed: Pratt took high series
with $50 and Doc Hussey high
Summary: ' .
i XUKS CLTJB
Hasaey 1 245 10 164 SSS
J't-sU " 182 225 650
D-Merritt IBS 173 218 v 67S
Clins 186 184 499
Youac a 180 188 155 523
Totals L. 1002 SOS 924 2838
BAXB KITE .
135 200 211 548
l',0 198- 181 . 529
212 160 159 S81
T 178 194 &1
18 228 179 500
Tylof . , , .
.. 878 957 - 924 2757
Lots of Fish
Six members of The Statesman
family went fishing Sunday and
i'ound the new season a dandy
one. When tho catch was counted
the six men and two of their sons
round they had 144 trout, rang
ing from ; seven to 15 -inches in
size. The custom of a first-Sun-day-of-the-season
In now one of several year's
standing on The Statesman, The
party chose a district an tho Big
Lrrklarnute for their outing.
In the group were Claude Tal
ma go, Arthur Edwards. Earl Cn
ruh. Harold White. Robert Loun
dagia. Uoyd tiffler. Kenneth
Talmage, Lawrence Stlffler. Earl
Unruh aad Harold White were
high-point fishermen, each catch
ing the limit.
Beat St. Paul
At Indoor Ball
. - - -. ... v . .
HfBBARD April 20 The
girls Indoor baseball team of the
Hubbard high school won a vic
f )Tj in a: game with the St. Paul
1 if i. school girl., at Hubbard
Thursday; afternoon by a score ef
' to 2. !
- l . -? . ; - 4. : . - ' i
His education ia the
meantime was not ne
he proved aa apt pupil.
af f reach. English,
Cermaa. and military
routine. HisA. school,
boy days are marked
by storiee of maay
preaks, which, faterp
reted, portrayed the
youag King as a very
human- boy,. Ukiag a
youth's delight ia
eotiag the con fusion of
nobles and dignitar
ies ef his kingdom.
Mast af his outbursts
of eccentricity had
their common object.
They were, in ana form
ar another, rebellioa
against the formality
af court -Ufa and a pro
tost against the dignity
which stifled kis boyish
Te Be CantiaaaO
Mil eih And
Maybe the Senators under
estimated i those - old timers
from Hilisboro. They dJdnt
have any license to win.
Here's one on Zeke. Ton know
he's about the size of tha late
lamented Miller Hnggins. Sun
day we were standing by the
bench, scorehook In hand, and
some enterprising youngster took
us for tha boas and struck us for
a job slinging bats. In our usual
loquacious manner we just point
ed at Zeke, sitting there. In civ
vies. rAs you know, he's not
playing until after the college
"Oh, you've got the Job." said
the kid, looking at Zeke. An
nobody took the trouble to en
'Yon dont have to believe
this next one, bat there's this
ranch to ft, that Bob Field
was over oa the Sllets aad
brought back a nice mess of
"I took a nice big worm and
before putting him on the hook,
dipped , him In my whiskey
flask," said Bob. (Read oa, Mr.
Prohibition Officer, before you
get excited.) i ; v i
- "Then I cast him into the wa
ter and immediately there was a
splash and a jerk. That fish
gave me an awful battle. When
I got him landed. I discovered
that he hadn't taken the hook at
all. That worm had wound him
self around the trout's neck and
choked him half to death."
Fields, Reed Rowland and
George - Cadwell. all brought
back the limit from the head
waters of the 811 eta. And so
did a good many others. .
Gettinr back to tha hall rnme
there was a fine opportunity
to view prevallinr modes of tra
vel when a freight train went by
loaded to the gnards with pas
sengers.. , . :4 ,
In the first inning, McCUIn
was robbed of s hit when his
hard i drive v bounced : off
Rwartz's shin back Into the
hands of the catcher who
threw Mac oat at first; bat
Johnny fleck made up for that .
la the firth.
Johnny had been hurt running
to first in the second Inning and
when his effort in tha fifth w
a little roller toward Swartz. he
aeciaea not to run It out. Lefty
picked up the pellet and heaved
it over tha first butnin, h.it
and Johnny, who was strolling
me oiner way, wnmed around
and crow-hopped to tbe bag,
beating the ball there. a
Hillsboro'e right fielder
camped wader a high fly for
fire minutes and then dropped
it.. Too much time to think.- :
Tha Hnhhsrd Ifnenn tn.tifai
Marie de Lesnlnassa and Ruth
Irgalls, pitchers; Mildred Ott,
caicner; Knth ingalls and Marie
de Lespiaasse, first base; Doro
thy ScholL second baa Maht
Ott, third base; Amy Hershber-
ger, ismuy Koutney, short stop;
Hazel ClaypooL left fieM; Helen
Paulsen, rlxht field Edaa west.
center, and Mrs. Richard Fields,
Umpires were. Miss Hazel In
galls, Hubbard and Robert Cole
man, sc pauu
Ttls mother, the UUved
Queea El.rW ChrbUna,
was appeiatee! Regent
and ruled the country
as sovereign until AL.
ton hecate eluteea
Too orf, wkra, e
corduig U Snanisa
ceustitutioue.1 Uw, he
aud came at his full
kingship. His . early
chiUheed was amarked
with extremo frailty
which a times was a
eaurce af aaxiety ta his
Qaaea .mother, and the
memhers al the Spaa.
Uk geuanuaeat, wha,
natasaUjr aWlrad .a
eaaad. healthy ralar.
Bat with Inrraasiai
nga, the ywuug- IQag '
grew la straagth aatH .
at the time he had
reached feurteea ha
was kale and hearty.,
GUP PLAY TO
Activity of the IUafaee Country
club wtll speed up this week, with
the qualifying round1 for the pre
sident's cup slated for Saturday
and Sunday. ; The same - rounds
will rank the players for the 20
man team which will engage in
succeeding lnterclub matches, the
next of which will be here May 10
against Oregon City.
Illahee club defeated the Al
bany Golf club team decisively
Sunday, the score being 4V to
12 H. Skelley of illahee was low
with an 84. Scores were:
McDowell 90- S
C. Cathar 9-
Schabr 100-1 H
Totals 12 s
Flaaaarr 91-1 .
etaesy 80 S
WeMer. 104- Vt
Deachtea 97-2 H
D. Adolpa. 98
As a result of the Qualifying
round last week end, entrants In
the spring handicap tournament
of the Salem Golf club have been
lined up in the following flights:
Championship flight Annun
sen rs. Hendrie, Eyre vx Gara
jobst, Bonesteele vs. Halnowskf.
Sheiton vs. Cline, Aiken vs. Wil
lett. Page vs. Llvesley, MacLaugh
lln vs. Chambers.
First flight R. G. Balderee vs.
Kletztng. D. B. Hill vs. McDou
gal, ilawkins vs. Julien, E. Bal
deree vs. Roberts. Lytle vs. Wood
son, Young vs. Ritner, Walker vs.
Second flight - Lapham vs.
Burkhardt, Lengren vs. Callaghan,
Hlxson vs. - Cox, Simmons vs
Prime, Brown vs. McNamara. Mc
Gilchrist vs. W. A. Johnson, Need
ham ts. Miller.
These matches must be complet
ed by next Sunday night. Scores
made in the qualifying round
Dr. Pound 9. Frank Hainowskl
71, Ted Shelton 71, Ted Cham
bers 71, Fred Annunsen 71, Harry
Willett 71. Robin Day 72, Scott
Page 72, Dr. Garnjobst 72, Wal
ter Cline 7$ R. L MacLaughUa
73, T. A- 'ivesly 7$, Don Hen
drie 73. Bob Aiken 73, Russ Bone
steele. 73, Dave Eyre ' 74, Frank
Lynch 76, Harry Hawkins 75, R.
G. Balderree 71, Dr. A. H. J alien
75, Dr. David Hill 75, Lundy
Woodson 75. Lee Unruh 78, Don
Young 76, Ralph Kletxlng 76. C.
C. Walker. 77, Walter McDougal
77, Elmer Balderree 77, John
Roberts 77, Dr. Lytle 77, Fred
Ritner 78, Oscar Lapham 78. John
Hileman 78, Harry Miller , 7$.
Chester Cox 78, Gus Hlxson 7$,
Roy Simon 79, Glen Lengren 79,
Curtis Cross 79. William McGll
christ 79. Vic McNamara 80. Don
Brown 81, W. A. Johnson 81, W.
H, Burkhardt 82. W. L Needham
$1. Guy Smith 83, Dr. Prime 83.
Jack Callahan S3, George John
: More than 800.000 bicycles are
in operation in Switzerland
among a population of approxi
mately 4,000,000 persons.
Consolidation Deferred to
Next Meeting of Board
In Portland Soon
(Continued from page 1)
opinion . led to false . conclusions.
Ha stated the college .position on
specific points as follows: ...
1. On division of courses into
upper and tower division work,
ha stated that in a school of applied
science it was desirable to begin
the specialization with the fresh
man year, citing ' engineering,
home economics' and agriculture
as schools where such early dif
ferentiation .was needed. How
ever he thought the survey recom
mendation might be adapted to
the college work. -
2. He defended tha courses In
music, which are paid for entirely
by tha students taking the courses
as necessary for the rounded de
velopment of students at the college..;-
. ' ' v
3. He urged retention of courses
in industrial journalism to qualify
students to do efficient work in
4. He urged that the school, of
hpme economics be recognized as
a complete school at the college.
The report was extremely vague
on the subject of home economics.
6. The school of commerce, he
declared, was one of the four basic
divisions of the land grant col
lege: agriculture, industry, busi
ness, home economics. r
Dr. Kerr's plea for retaining
the school of business was Impres
sive. He stated such courses were
increasingly needed by persons
engaging in engineering, agricul
ture, forestry, etc .
During the presentation of the
briefs occasional questions were
asked by board members. : There
was nothing controversial "during
the hearing, each of the presidents
expressing a desire to cooperate
with the board and to be helpful
in solution of the problems. . .
Arthur J. Klein, of the federal
bureau of education, head of the
surrey commission, declined to
attend the meeting, stating that
he felt his presence would compli
cate matters and his work should
conclude with the- submission of
the report. His letter was read.
C L. Starr,, president of the
board, presided. Other members
present were: C. C. Colt. B. F. Ir
vine, Portland; F. E. CaUlster, Al
bany; Herman Oliver. Canyon
City; Alfred Burch. Medford; Mrs.
Pierce,' La Grande; E. C. Pease
CITV HULL THEFT
DETROIT. April 20. -(AP)
Police said late tonight that Theo
dore Crowley, 28, of Chicago, had
confessed his part in the theft of
$28,458 from a cage in the eity
treasurer's office, on the second
floor of the city hall, late this
Crowley was quoted as admit
ting it was he who cut a hole in
the wire network guarding the
day's receipts in a cashier's csge
extending into the corridor, while
three policemen stood 50 feet
away. Then, he said, his accom
plice, whose name was withheld
by police pending his capture,
thrust his hand into the hole,
scooped up $25,000 in checks and
$3000 in cash, the day's recelptsv
and they fled. Crowley was ar
rested a few minutes later In a
store three blocks away.
Police said Crowley told them
his accomplice had planned the
theft and written him in Miami
Beach, Fla., where ht-wai follow
ing the races. Theym-t In Louis
ville, Ky., Saturday, according to
his confession, ana worked out
fjnal details of thai plot.
By SMS Margin
WOODBURN. Apftt 20 Wood-
burn high school defeated Mol
alla high. In baseballX here this
afternoon, 9 to 6, drivrng In four
rune tn the first and three in the
second Inning. MolallaraWed la
the third and seat four runs
across the home plate- and gar
nered another in the fifth .and in
the ninth. The game was not a
league match. .
Friday Woodburn plays Silver
ton high school at Woodburn.
The batteries today were:
Woodburn: Reed and Gearin;
Molalla: Nightingale, Jely, Fulke
and Holmfjn. - .
r V jX Sue Carol
SCX. - MOX. - TCUS.
Dr. E, W. Keayoa, revivalist, who
opened am aadeaatulnarieaal re
vrval canrpalga ia the armory
- 'liere Snnday.
Bj OLIVE Bi. DOAK
- THE GRAND . ,
mess la "The Lash." . .
Wednesday Sue Carol ' in
"She's My Weakness." ;
, Friday Richard Arlen in -'
"The Sante Fe TraiL"
Today Ruth Chatterton ,
in -"The Right to Lore. -
Wednesday Robert Mont-
gomery in "War Nurse.'
Friday Warner Oland-ln
"The. Drums of Jeopardy." . .
WARNER BROS. ELSINORB
Today "W h e e 1 er and .
Woolsey In "Cracked Nuts."
Thursday Norma Tal-.
madge in "DuBarry, Woman
WARNER BROS. CAPITOL '
Today Marion Davles in
"It's a Wise Child."
Wednesday Betty Comp-
son in "The Lady Refuses."
-Shows in town today offer
variety to say the least. "Cracked
Nuts" at the Elslnore is a night
mare of foolishness. Nothing
sensible or serious can be found
and the lines are so foolish that
you laugh in spite of yourself if
for no other reason than the ut
ter ridiculousness- of the whale
thing. Some of the lines are out
standingly amusing that is, lf
you like puns. , There is spon
taneity and ease in acting (more
slap-stick variety) all the w;
through the play and there cer
tainly is plenty of laughing on
the part of the audience. .
"It's a Wise Child" is at the
Capitol. It attempts comedy.
Ruth Chatterton is at tbe Hol
lywood in "Right to Love." Miss
Chatterton is wonderful entertain
ment at all times and this picture
is not an exception. The theme de
velops a problem play, but it is so
very well acted that you do not
mind the thinking it creates.
CCoatlnued from pas !
were ordsined deacons.
Appointments for the confer
ence were as follows:
Salem district F. W. Leaner,
Albany; R. J. Phelps. Alsea-Ta-chats;
- W. E. Simpson. Cheha
lem; Paul Pettlcord, Corvallla;
J. 8tocker. Dallas; F. E. Fisher.
Dayton-Lafayette; C. S. Berg
streaser. Eugene; Carl Wacker
barth, Mapleton and Florence; G.
F. Leining. Jr. Jefferson-Frult-land;
E. A. Fogg. Kings Valley;
H. R. Scheuerman, Lablsh; A. W.
Oliver, Lewisvillc; A. P. Layton.
Milwaukie; A. L. Lonsberry.
Monmouth; -L, H, Wills. rd, Port
land, East Side; C. . C. Poling..
Salem; G. F. Leining, Jr., Rlck
reall; E. A. Fogg, Summit; F. F.
McClure. Sweet Home-Sodaville;
W. L.. Strange, . conference evan
gelist. X ' i
Members quarterly conference,
Salem .district M. B. Young,
Dallas; E. G. Hornschueh, La
blsh; J. LV Burns, Monmouth; V.
A. Ballantyne, Lewisvtlle; O. F.
Leining. Sr., T R. Hornschueh
H. E. Hernschuch, G. E. Ersklns
and G. R. Stover, all of Salem;
W. L.' Strange, Mapleton. "
Home ofaJ l. Talkies
TODAY LAST TIMES ;
- - Blatlaee 8 P. M.
FIRST SHOWING IX SALEr
'TTS EVERY WOMAN'S
BIRTHRIGHTr " ;
Why is she, of all the
world of women, denied
her woman's heritage? See
M RUTH llillll
with PAUL LUKAS
ALSO COSfEDY, 1CEWS AND
(Continued from page 1)
practices should be eliminated.
both as a matter of sound policy
and as a means of pro-f ''i econ
omy. ., -
Poor Building ' - -
"According to the survey, a
large proportion of, .our capital
otftlay in buildings, especially at
Eugene and Monmouth, has been
wasted through poor planning-end
management of the building pro-
crams. This leans to the conclu
sion that there should be no fur
ther eutlays for buildings until
our reorganization program has
been worked, out and a definite
program for the necessary build
ings carefully planned. .
Plants - i
"There are many points not
touched on by the survey which,
to tha casual observer, suggest
possibilities for economy. Both
the university and the college are
ope ratbag extensive printing
plants. Why not abolish these and
hare the necessary printing done
in the state slant at Salem? We
are at present maintaining six
summer schools, and the commis
sion makes no recommendation
tor reduction ef thie number. The
board should make an. Investiga
tion to determine, whether, two
summer schools would not fulfill
the demand and give better serv
ice at leas cost.
."It has come- to my attention
that each institution handles rela
tively large public funds from stu
dent feer and other sources be
fore they are deposited with the
state treasurer and that the han
dling of these funds and the pay
rolls requires many surety bands.
I suggest that the board use the
state's facilities in the handling of
all public funds, making unneces
sary the assumption of local re
sponsibility, the scattering of
funds, and the great number of
Student Fees .
"The surrey shows that-the
students in all state schools have
come from families of relatively
small annual Incomes. Undoubt
edly these families now feel the
financial pressure which has come
upon state and nation and the
students as well as their parents
will welcome any board action
which looks towsrd the reduction
of student fees and student debts,
bringing the total cost of college
attendance within reach of all. ,
"The problem which confronts
the state board of higher educa
tion Is a serious one, and one
which merits your best thought
and most earnest deliberation, but
it is not an occasion for apprehen
sion or gloomy foreboding. This
is not a crisis which threatens the
future of the institutions of high
er educaton. but a time for stock
taking, retrenchment and the
establishment of a busineas-Uke
program of administration. A per
usal of the surrey is reassuring
because it rereala so many means
whereby economies can be effect
ed and duplications eliminated
without lowering the standards of
our educational institutions or un
duly curtailing any meritorious
branch of activity. -Restrain
"'Public uttersnces, particularly
those addressed to student bodies,
should be carefully weighed and
considered before being released,
in order that undue alarm and an
tagonism of attitude may not be
engendered. In my Inaugural mes
age and repeatedly thereafter I
have voiced my belief that educa
tion Is the most important func
tion of the state. There Is not In
Oregon a better friend to educa
tion than I, and nothing is far
ther from my thoughts than any
i qW 1
MATINEE ADULTS 25c
John Darrbw ; Gilbert Emery.
wish to hamper or demoralize oar
educational program. I reiterate
my former stand and offer uiy
fullest cooperation in evofrlng tor
the iastitutlons or higher learn
ing an efficient,, economical and
untied program of development."
Beats Salem in
The Salem high schoot tennis
team was defeated five matches
to -two at Eugene Saturday by
Robblns, U., best Hobs'on, 8.,
6-2, 6-4; Tillman. TJ., beat Corey,
8- 6-0. 6-2; Denslow, U-, beat
Soderman, 8., 6-4, 2-6, 6-2; Hage
roaun S.. beat Buck. TJ., 6-2, 6-3.
CTVwawu nui bun, B., uim L
Tillman and Denslow, TJ., 4-6,
10-8, 6-4; Mountain and Robblns,
U., beat Hagemann and Soder
man. 8., 6-0, 6-4.
J Beryl Wallace
ef the f VonUUi"
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