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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1932)
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem, Oregon, Saturday Morninsr, September 17, 1932
Collegiate Football Will Open Today; 0. S. C. Invades Gonzaga Camp
TO GET GOING
When Lady Luck Frowns
By HARDIN BURNLEY
I TACKLING THE TACKLE PROBLEM
JUST ONE IM
' 1 ' A
Busy Time on Courts Slated
Today With 15 Matches
Leading to Finals
A general upsetting of seeded1
players marked the first day otj
the Salem Tennis association s in-
Titational tournament Fridayj
three of the four seeded singles!
players going down to defeat!
among them French Hagemannj
who was seeded No. 1. He bow-
ed before Norman "Winslow, onej
of the city's younger players who
la Just coming to the front in;
the ranks of racquet wielders.
Winslow came hack strong after
dropping the first set, to win
4-6. 6-4. 6-1.
The other seeded players to!
drop Into the consolation round;
were Deryl Myers, No. 3, who was
trouneed by Jack Minto 6-0. 6-1,1
and Iran White, No. 4. who lost)
io nay oujiier 1-9, 0-0. j-ucioij
was not such great surprise at
these results however, as Minto
has been, one of Salem's leading ;
players for years and Stayner,
central Oregon champion this sea
son, was a semi-finalist in the
city tournament. Stayner went on
to defeat J. Beal in a second
Only one doubles match was
played Friday. The remainder of
the first round and the semi-finals
will be played In this division
today as well as the second and
third rounds of singles. The day's
10 a.m., Minto vs. Stayner or
Armsmeier: H. Beall vs. Fred
11 a.m., Winslow vs. Bennett.
1 p.m., R. Stayner vs. Winslow
3 p.m.. Winners of 10 a.m.
11 a.m., Fred Hagemann and
R. Stayner vs. Buckman and Cal
llster. 1 p.m., Myers and S. Stayner
ts. Nutter and Vestal.
i 8 p.m.. Winslow and H. Beall
Ts. French Hagemann and Goode.
4 p.m., Semi-finals.
9 a.m., Sanders vs. WLite.
2 p.m., French HagemaDn vs.
3 p.m., Myers vs. S. Stayner or
S p.m., Kemp vs. 3 p.m. win
ner; 2 p.m. winner vs. 9 a.m.
Results of the Friday matches
Minto and White beat Beall
and Sanders 6-2, 6-3.
Winslow defeated French
Hagemann 4-6, 6-4, 6-1.
Bennett defeated Nutter 6-2,
J. Beall defeated Sanders 8-6,
R. Stayner defeated White 7-5,
Minto defeated Myers 6-0, 6-1.
S. Stayner leading Armsmeier
with one set 6-1.
H. Beall won from Goode by
Fred Hagemann defeated Kemp I
-2, 6-o .
(Second round) R. Stayner de
feated J. Beall 6-1, 6-4.
STAYTON, Sept. 16 Due to
the fact that so many Stayton
men wero in Portland Tuesday
night to take in the Legion con
vention, the local attendance at
the meeting called to organize a
golf club here was very small. A
number of Sllverton people, mem
bers of the club there, were pres
ent, to give information as to ex
pense of putting in a course
They very generously gave
courtesy cards to the Stayton men
present to distribute among
their friends, which will entitle
them to two weeks free playing
on the course, with the invitation
to play two additional weeks at
regular green's fees for a year,
without having to buy a member
ship in the club. W. A. Weddle
and A. K. Lulay have these cards
for distribution and those wishing
to play should get in touch wlttl
Since it is only about 12 miles
to the Sllverton course from here,
this will give those who care to
an opportunity to learn some
thing about the game if they do
not already play, and it Is hoped
enough interest will be created so
that when conditions warrant a
course may be established here.
Forests to be
Open for Deer
PORTLAND, Ore., Sept. 16
(AP) Governor Julius L. Meier
announced here today that the
forest areas of Oregon will con
tinue to bo open to entry during
the hunting season, upon recom
mendation by forest officials and
the stats- game department.
1 The season for forked deer U
scheduled to open next Tuesday,
remaining open until October 25,
and many deer hunters through
out the state and from surround
ing states are reported already
entering the deer ranges. A plen
tiful supply of deer has been re
ported from several districts.
GOLF COURSE PUN
WAS KEPT FROM
THE breaks" so often spell
the difference between vic
tory and defeat in sports,
i tfever has this been more clearly
emphasized than in the recent Olym
pics and in the recent Davis Cup
tennis matches between the United
; States and France. The winners
in these various events in which
"breaks" figured prominently de
serve their laurels, but there should
also be a sprig for the man who
might have won but for a perverse
turn of fortune.
i In the Olympics there was that
glorious finish sprint of Ralph Hill's
in the 5,000-meter event, which was
turned to naught by the desperate
tactics of Lauri Lehtinen, of Fin
land. Hill had beaten Lehtinen two
days previously an was coming
down the stretch in the final with
his famous finish drive. Forty yards
from the tape he closed up a short
gap between himself and Lehtinen,
who was leading and running at the
rail. Hill turned out in the attempt
to pass the Finn and the latter im
mediately stepped into the outer
Football Is here! Last nizht
the Chemawa Indiana opened
the season for Marion county
teams, thought not at home,
playing Lincoln at Portland.
jAnd collegiate football will
start today, Oregon State hav
ing journeyed to Spokane to
ply Gonzaga. A real ball game,
too, Jf predictions are correct.
! Salem high will start practice
K on day. Coach Hollis Hunting
ton having announced last night
that equipment would be issued
Monday afternoon at 1 o'clock.
Huntington doesn't see any
too bright prospects, especially
since the apparently final rul
ing barring three boys who In
voluntarily took vacations last
(spring. Holly has only two ex
perienced baca field men In
Sight and only five lettermen;
bnt he has material available
for a good strong line, and
; That situation may not be as
dark as It seems, for some of
those extra linemen may prove
fist enough to work in the back
field. We have In mind Chester
7aner, letterman guard. There
1 no doubt that this bov la fast
enough, if he will Just find that
bill toting and blocking come
Willamette's squad is small
r in numbers, true enough,
but Jt's bulkier In beef, so far
this practice season. The 27
candidates who had signed np
Friday averaared nit nonnda
heavier than the 87 who were
on hand not long after this
date a year ago. Bat that's
misleading. I the first place,
27 first string possibilities last
year would average heavier.
nd then again, a bigger per-
T&M &(2lDGES- Detroit
HURLER, HAO A No
KECEMTLY WHEN THE LAST MAM LIP
IM THE AilMTH !MMlM? SINGLED!
92. Kjn& Feanfw Syndicate. Iix, Gttt Bnwin ntha trerwd
lane and blocked Hill. Ralph turned j
to the inner lane and again Lehtinen
rig-ragged over in front of him and
they reached the tape, separated by
inches. It was a tough break for
Hill and it created one of the hottest
controversies of Olympic history.
Big Ralph Metcalfe also appeared
to be the victim of a "tough break"
in. the Olympics. Photographs,
checked after the games, seem to
show that Metcalfe's starting mark
was a yard or more back of where
it should have been in the 200-meter
finals. He finished third to To
lan and Simpson, losing by about
two yards, but who can tell what
difference those few extra feet made
in his running? Ralph also lost the
100-meter dash by an eyelash,
breaking the tape almost simulta
neously with little Eddie Tolan, new
Ring of Sprinters. Joe McCluskey,
"Shufling Joe" of New York, lost
a chance to finish second in the
3,000-meter steeplechase through
an official's error.
In tennis we have the famous de
cision which completely changed
the complexion of a match which
may have brought the Davis Cup
Johnny Goodman Shatters
Ouimet's Hopes; to Meet
Canadian in Final Today
FIVE FARMS COURSE, Balti
more Country Club.Sept. 16.
(AP) The magic in Johnny
Goodman's thin putting blade to
day dealt a dramatic finish to the
comeback reign ot Francis Ou"
met and propelled the 22 year
oia "giant killer" from Omaha.
Neb., into the final fight for the
amateur golf championship of the
Goodman shot some of the most
amazing golf of an extraordinary
tournament to beat off Ouimet's
last gallant stand, elimlnite the
39 year old Boston Ian 4 and 2.
and win the right to play Robs
t sandy) Someville. four - times
former Canadian champion, in an
international 36 - hole battle to
morrow. Someville. a slim. 21 vear old
sharpshooter, who failed In three
previous bids to get beyond the
suaaen death" matches in the
centage of .line candidates lifts
the average of the squad as
It Is constituted Just now. Be
sides, some of the boys may
Anyway size and numbers are
not the only factors in foot
ball; "fight" is the big thing.
Bob Mathews used to sar it was
90 per cent. We may be wronr.
but it appears to us there is no
ticeably more sptrlt and earnest
ness visible In the work of that
small,, unspectacular appearing
squad than In the big one that
was out there a year ago. And
spirit is a mighty rare thing at
90 degrees after only four day3
Lin field last year lost to
Willamette, Just at" that time
a badly cripled outfit, through
lack of reserves. Right now
Coach Lever of Linfleld has a
- HlTGAME SPOILED
back to America. I refer to the
much-diseuased line decision which
occurred at point-match and robbed
Wilmer Allison of victory in his sin
gles match against the Bounding
Basque, Jean Borotra. Allison was
leading in the fifth set, 5 to 4, at
match point, when the Basque
served what appeared to be a doa
ble fault. Allison deliberately outed
the ball, thinking the match was
over and victory his. But the
linesman called the ball rood, much
to the consternation of Allison and
the spectators. The decision so un
nerved the sensitive Texan that he
lost his game completely and Boro
tra ran out the match.
Then there is that discouraging
"break" which robbed Tom Bridges,
harler for the Detroit Tigers, of a
no-hit game recently. Tom had
reached the last man in the ninth
inning when the "break" came. He
had pitched hitlesa ball, there were
two out in the ninth and then came
a single and Tom's hopes of joining
the immortals were gone.
Credit a few more to Old Man
Cavrrlfht. 131. Klr.f Fraturti Sjr."ifU. ta.
American tournament, handed a
trouncing to the veteran slugger,
Jesse Guilford, of Boston, 7 and
Goodman, who first sprang to
fame three years ago by beating
Bobby Jones in the first round
of the national championship at
Pebble Beach, Cal., will carry the
hopes, of a country that did not
figure he had the stuff for in
ternational golfing combat.
Goodman was not considered
a good enough match player to
help defend the- Walker cup
against Great Britain this year.
He was not even named when as
many as 11 were chosen for the
cup contest. Johnny's answer to
that over-sight is that he whipped
two of the younger Walker cup
stars and then conquered the Am
erican team captain to get Into
an International scrap against
Canada's foremost amateur golf
bigger squad . than
Keene. Watch out!
Some of- those .Linfleld boys
are known to be good, too. They
include one Webfoot letterman
who has transferred to the Bap
tist school, as well as 16 Linfleld
Meet Sunday on
Probably the last kitball game
of the season, but one of real Im
portance, will be played Sunday
afternoon at 2:30 on Olinger
field when the Salem All-Stars,
selected from various teams In
the loeal league, will meet the B.
B. jonns Furniture . company
team of Portland, runner-up la
Staters Worried but may
Toss Some Themselves
In Initial Battle
OREGON STATE COLLEGE,
Corvallls, Sept. 16 Thirty-seven
Oregon State college football
players, , Paul Schlssler, head
coach, assistant coaches Jim Dix
on, Lon Stlner and Vera Eilera.
and Mush Dunkin, trainer, left
here this afternoon for Spokane
where the Orangemen will meet
Gonzaga university in their open
ing game of the season Saturday
Orange coaches have been
working the squad of 53 men dili
gently during the past five days
in preparation for one of the
toughest games on the Oregon
State schedule this season. Gen
saga always has a good team and
this year's club Is expected to be
the best in the history of the
Speed and deception are the
keynotes of the Gpniaga attack.
Mike Pecarovlcb, Gonzaga coach,
has an exceptionally light team
this :year as twelve members of
the squad weigh less than 160
pounds. However, the Go n lag
ans' big threat, and the one which
has been worrying Coach Schlss
ler considerably, Is a highly tout
ed aerial attack.
Fans who view the encounter
at Spokane Saturday should be
treated to an interesting after
noon for not only have the Or
angemen been working on pass
defense but a passing attack
which should equal anything the
Bulldogs might exhibit. Any of
the four Orange backfield men
can pass or receive well and
should either John Biancone.
quarterback, or Norm Franklin,
halfback, snare an opponent's
pass fans are sure to see some of
the tracklest open field running
to be seen any place on the coast
Keith Davis of Omaha, Nebr.,
two-year vetetan end, will cap
tain the Orange forces in the Gon
zaga game. A prospective Oregon
State lineup 1& Keith Davis, left
nd; Everett Davis, right end;
tiarry Field, left tackle; Ade
Schwammel, right tackle; Curly
Miller, left guard: Loren Tuttle.
rlrht mrrl' wiiii. n.v.tt.
ntr TrvKn Tj(, .
titig iau Lui Lu. I
hack- Vnrm Pr.vn. v.w
Dacx: Hal Mn rrht hiih..v.
and Hal Pangle, fullback.
. ' I
W. lu Prt
St. Loul, 60
Nw T'k 102 44 .899
PhPphU 89 58.614
wh'ton as 5g .99
Cnioco 45 97.817
C1t'b4 81 82 .566 Boatoo 41 103 .885
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 16 (AP)
Al Simmons' 33rd homer of the
season, scoring Cochrane, gave
the Athletics a 3 to 2 victory
over St. Louis today.
Philadelphia S 6
St. Louis 2 8 0
Orove and Cochrane, Heving;
Hadley ana" Ferrell.
White Hose Handcuffed
CHICAGO. Sept. 16 (AP)
Wiley Moore and Danny MacFay-
aen neid Chicago to five hits to
day and New York won 4 to 1.
.New York 4 10 0
Chicago l 5 1
Moore, MacFayden and Glenn;
Jones, Kimsey and Grube, Beiry.
Indians Lose Out'
CLEVELAND, Sept. 16 (AP)
A big rally In the third gave
uuiiuq a s to x victory over
Boston 6 9 0
Cleveland 2 9 3
Crowder Too Good
DETRniT snt it
Alvin Crowder allowed Detroit
oniy three hits today to alve
Washington an 8 to 3 victory. De-
troit won the first two games.
Washington I 10 j
Detroit 3 S 0
Crowder and Spencer; Marrow,
nogseti ana uesautels.
PORTLAND. Ore.. Sept. 16
.P) The football eleven from
the Chemawa Indian school de
feated the Lincoln high school
team. 7 to 0 in a game at the sta
dium here tonight.
The Chemawa touchdown re
sulted from an old football trick.
the substitution fake.
stitutes walked onto the field and
three started off. One. still elig-
ible, received a pass after a quick
lormatlon. and' romped down the
field to the Lincoln 28 yard line
before - he was down. The In -
dians took the ball from there In I house on his farm recently pur
four plays. I chased from E. B. Fletcher of
The Indians held the upper
hand throughout and were not
the City league here.
No charge will be made for
this game, which will be the first
ot a three gams series. A-double
header will he played by the same
teams la Portland later,
Learning the art of tackling to conform with the new rules of the game,
these two huskies of the Navy football squad seem to be putting their
hearts into the lesson, at least the tackier is. The middies are shown in
action during their first practice of the season at the Naval Academy.
Annapolis, Md. Coach Rip Miller put the boys through their paces and
thinks he has material for a great team.
Three More Veterans Are
On Hand For Willamette's
Grid Squad; Looks Better
Football stock at Willamette . day was Marshall Hartley, a re
unlversity rose several points Fri- serve center last year who may
day when three more veterans, in- I come Into more prominence this
eluding Or o
of last y ear's f-
regulars, re- i,:
p o r t d for
p r a etlee.
on his fourth
year of grid
as a Bearcat
when he ap
plied for a
suit that aft-
ernoon. jone8fcrrr- . -1
has played f ' '?r?r. '
It a e k la. Wul Xtlacr .
throueh nearlv all ot hia three
vears of eomDetitlon. and his re-
turn, aimougn aniicioatea. lent
1 3 . . 1
considerable brlrhtness to the
Quad's nntlook which h nnt
been exceptionally rosy, and for
that matter Is still rather dark be-
causa of a dearth of hackfield tal-
"Welnie" Kaiser airlved in
town too late to report for prac
tice Friday but will be out to
day. He was a regular end last
year and rose to exceptional
heights In the whitman game.
I Kaiser has been rioinr unmn road
ioi uag LA
rork eTer dr
very day and Is already in
pretty fair shape.
The third veteran to report Fri-
Ah Wing Lee
PORTLAND, Ore., Sept. 16
(AP) Santiago Zorilla ot Pan
ama and Ah Wing Lee of Port
land battled six rounds to a draw
in a fight program here tonight.
Zorilla weighed 132 H pounds
and Lee, 135.
The main 'event was all but
overshadowed by the seml-windup
and by a fighter who participated
in two events.
Andy Bundy, 26. Portland, won
a torrid slugging match, fought
at a swift pace, from Joe Calder.
1Z3, Seattle, In a close six-round
Whltey. NeaL 127. Portland.
I "rsi cnocxea out Ernie Bailey,
I Eugene. In the second round
ofv ' "f,nednled ate-ronnder. then
I wu"n iaM ianey oi jaanna iooi
I aadnlr M. Neal substituted for
him in the next bout against Lou-
is Nelson, 126, Portland, winning
again, this time by a six-round
decision. Neal twice knocked
Nelson down and almost stopped
him in the third.
Torehv Yarnell. 151 Enr.n.
scored a technical knock-out over
Howard Ball, 161, Ptfcatello. m
the third round of a scheduled
four-ronnd rt. Tammw mil 1 4
Phoenix. Aria., took a four-round
decision from Billy Olson, 135.
fvnpc Will Nnt
yneS WW III 2V Ot
Burned Sept. 3
NORTH HOWELL, Sept 16
Frank Hynes, whose barn was de
I stroyed by fire September 3, will
I sot rebuilt at present but has re-
I modeled the machine shed to ae-
I commodate his live stock and will
build 4 alio.
1 Roy Dunn Is building a nsw
INDEPENDENCE. Sept. 16
I Mrs. Orey,' who fell down the
I steps to her home and broke her
I leg Tuesday. Is .recovering nicely.
I She is being eared for at the Dea-
eoness hospital la Salem.
Jack Connors Is expected to re
port today. An end last season, he
will be a tackle catdldate this
fall. Dave Drager. a tackle of out
standing defensive ability last
season, who may be shifted to
guard now. Is scheduled to ar
Howard Maple, assistant coach
hose retention In that capacity
was authorized by the university
authorities Thursday, wired to
Coach "Spec" Keene Friday that
he would report here September
29, Just a few days after the
American league season closes. He
Is an alternate catcher on the
I , . .
Gridiron practice on Sweetland
" yui wt.
I TV rTSk Ar loca llronilAil. 'naMiMiol
mor or iess "trenuous "persona
contact including tackling
blocking and line tactics, but no
ETen o" " 7
na no 'nai anil wui be start-
ed until a mere complete sauad
is on hand the first of next week.
There will probably be little
scrimmage . before the opening
game with Oregon State next
I I intiinr FX
"& " tuna
Over Ed Holley
In Mound Duel
W. L. Pet
W. L. Pet.
Boitoa 78 73 .500
Ourtro .88 59.593
Pitt'arcti 79 84 .552
Saw York 88 77 .462
Brooklra 77 89 .5171 St. Looii 88 78.458
Pki'pbla 74 71 .510, Cia'atti 5S 88 .397
PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 16
(AP) Bud Tinning got an edge
over Ed Holley in a mound duel
today and Chicago defeated he
Phillies. 3 to 2. Gabby Hartnelt
hit a homer.
Chicago 3 7 1
Philadelphia 2 9 2
Tinning and Hartnett; Holley
and V. Davis.
notice of snrjtmrs sale
By virtue of mortgage foreclos
ure execution Issued by Circuit
Court of State of Oregon for Mar-
I ion County in suit: "No. 22744.
BENJ. FRANKLIN SAVINGS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION, a corpora-
Itlon. plaintiff, vs. MARGARET
MONTGOMERY SHAFER. CECIL
sHAftn ana maiua.-x
I fek. Husband ana wire; wiu-
".5 S"AFER Bd EU:
"lfe; FRANK E SHAFER and
MARY SHAFER. husband and
wlf; and FRANK E. SHAFER.
txocuior oi me laii win ana
Testament of FRANCIS E.
SHAFER, deceased, defendants."
I merem penamg, ana to me ui-
rected. I shall, on Saturday. Oc-
tober 22, 1932, at ten o'clock in
"renoon mereoi, at west aoor
of Marion County Courthouse. Sa-
"m. Oregon, sen at puouc auction.
tor cash, all right, title. Interest
,, 8,tte bad nd 9fn-t by
hiu ucicuukuit, on ncu ul
them, on or since August 21. 1939.
in and to the following-described
real property, to-wit:
"Commencing at the North
westerly comer of Lot 2. Block
SO, University AddlUoa to the
City of Salem, Marion County,
Oregon, thence running Easter
ly on the Southerly boundary of
State Street in said City ot Sa
lem, 60 feet; tbence running
Southerly parallel with tbe
Westerly boundary line ot said
Lot 2, lo the Northerly boun
dary line of the alley running
Easterly and Westerly through
said block; thence running
Westerly along the Northerly
boundary line of said alley, CO
feet to the Southwesterly corner
of said Lot 2; thence running
Northerly on the Westerly
boundary line of said Lot 2. to
the place ot beginning, all situ
tte in said University Addition
to the City ot salem, Marion
O. D. BOWER. Sheriff of
Marion County. Oregon.
Early Rally Insufficient
As Seals Come Back;
Stars Still win
W. U Pet
Porttsa4 7 75 $64
LmA'WSS SJ 1!7
8Mtt! .84 SS 4U7
0kUn 74 SS.43S
Vf SO 80 .S2
Baera't SS 83 J17
PORTLAND, Ore.. Sept. It
(AP) Portland's league leader
ship narrowed to a mere one
game' when San Francisco took
tonight's ball game here, 9 to 7.
Portland got off to what look
ed like a winning start. brln?i:ig
four men across the plate In tv
first inning. The Seals, afur
getting a run In the first and
another in the second. jump4
into the lead with a three run
cluster In the third inning.
The Ducks tied the score with
one in the fourth, but San Fran
cisco stepped out In front again
with two runs in the fifth in-
nlag, and from then on Portland
trailed. The Seals took two more
in the seventh, while the b-st
Portland could do was one in tfce
sixth Inning and one in the sev
San Francisco 9 18
Portland 7 14
Douglas, Stutz, Stein
Brenzel; Koupal, Jacobs
Missions Win Again
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 1
(AP) Although badly outhi:,
the Mlsisons made it four straight
by defeating Oakland 4 to S to
day. The Reds got nine hits of Oak
land's new pitcher, Steengraf b it
Bableh allowed the Oaks 13 hits.
The Reds filled the bases in the
ninth and Gyelman's single
brought in Coscarart with the
winning tally. .
Oakland 3 13 1
Missions 4 9 4
Steengraf and Penebsky, R-l-mondi;
Bablch and Hofmann.
Junk Walters Hero
SEATTLE. Sept. IS (AP)
Junk Walters, pfnch-hltter, won
the third game of the Los Angeles-Seattle
series for the lo-al
Indians tonight by hammering a
single through the Infield to
score Ned Nelson after the score
was tied 3 to 3. Seattle won 4
Los Angeles e.i T 4
Seattle 4 9 1
Manmonicerath and Campbe '. ;
Haid and Cox.
LOS ANGELES. Sept. 1C
Sacramento 2 9 0
Hollywood 3 0
Vinci and Yirt: Shellenba. k
Entries for the dog show to be
benched in connection with the
state fair September 28 to 30.
are coming In rapidly according
to Edward L. Scarry, secretary of
the Marion county Kennel elub.
The entries are coming In from
all parts of the Pacific northwest
and there hove been several from
California and one from Denver.
Tbe closing date tor entries is
September 19. Blanks may be
obtained by writing Mr. Scarry
at 234 Yamhill street. Portland.
This show is not to be con
fused with the utility show
which will bo benched Saturday,
children's dsy of the fair, for
which no entry fee will be charg
ed. A fee is required for the re
gular A. K. C. ahow.
Children entering their pets in
the utility or ."mnt" show are
asked to have them on tbe
grounds not later than Saturday.
Both shows will be in the auto
NOTICE OF HEARING) OF
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF
THE STATE OF OREGON.
FOR THE COUNTY OF MAR
ION IN THE MATTER OF THE ES
JENNIE T. CHAPMAN. Deceased)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
That Oda L. Chapman. Executrix
ot the Estate' of Jennie T. Chap
man. Deceased, has filed with the
County Court ot the 8tate ot Ore
gon, for the County ot Marion, her
final account and report of such
Executrix, and that the same has
been set for hearing In the Coun
ty Court Room ot the State ot
Oregon la the County ot Marion,
la the Court House of said Marlon
County, on the 18th day of Oc
tober, 1932, at the hour ot 10:09
o'clock in the forenoon of said
All persons interested In said
Estate are requested to then and
there appear to show cause, if
any, why said final account
should not be allowed and the Ex
' Dated at Salem, Oregon, this
16th day of September, 1932.
ODA L. CHAPMAN. Executrix of
the Last Will and Testament
and Estate ot Jennie T. Chap
W. W. McKlnney
Salem, Oregon . .
Attorney for the Estate
First Publication of this notice i
Sept. IT, 1932. . t
Last Publication of this notice:
.Oct.. 18, 19S2 8-17-2 4-0-1-t-l.
DOG SHOW OimiES
COMIf III RAPIDLY