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About The Athena press. (Athena, Umatilla County, Or.) 18??-1942 | View Entire Issue (May 29, 1931)
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Entered at the Post Office at Athena, Oregon, as Second-Class Mail Matter
ATHENA, UMATILLA COUNTY, OREGON, MAY 29, 1931
Three New Names Appear
on Staff of Next Year's
" i t
Three new names appear on the
staff of next year's instructors in the
Athena schools. The only vacancy in
the high school faculty will be filled
by Mrs. Helen A. Stewart, who re
places Mrs. Blatchford as part-time
teacher. Mrs. Stewart , will teach
three classes in science. She has had
- several years experience in the
Gresham and Pendleton high schools,
is a graduate from Linville College,
holding a B. S. degree and has done
graduate work, at Columbia Univer
sity, New York City.
Superintendent E. F. Bloom en
ters upon his second year in the high
school, having charge of both the
high school and the grade schools
and will teach the social sciences.
Mr. Bloom was formerly principal of
the Adams school. Previous to that
he served as superintendent in Wash
ington, and also taught in Alaska. He
is a graduate of the University of
Washington. This summer he will do
graduate work at the University of
Mrs. Elizabeth Bloom, wife of
Superintendent Bloom, will again be
at the head of the commercial de
partment and handle the . glee club
and girls' athletics. Her experience
in teaching before coming to Athena
last year was acquired in Alaska,
Washington and three years in the
Adams schools. '
Miss Mary Cameron, graduate of
University of Oregon, will again
teach Latin and have charge of the
library and school annual at Athena
high. Before coming to Athena last
year, Miss Cameron did graduate
work at the University.
Dan Tilley comes back next year
to teach mathematics, a class in
English and one in history. Besides
this, Dan finds time to instruct a
school band and orchestra.
M. I. Miller, teacher in the seventh
and eighth grades for several years,
and whose entire eighth grade passed
the state examinations this year, will
be "on deck" as usual, to instruct his
classes and coach athletics.
The fifth and sixth grade position
will be filled by Miss Hazel William
son, graduate of the Eastern Oregon
Normal school at La Grande.
Miss Blanche Thorsen will return
to Athena for her third year's work
in the third and fourth grades. Miss
T'hWBAtt will ' aiimmai an rr
aiiuiocu vt i Hbvviiu ouimiiv rwavv
The primary position will be filled
by Miss Marian Springer. Miss
n . t i . it. .
springer is a graauate 01 me state
Normal school at Cheney, Washing
ton, where she maiored in nrimarv
work. She has been attending Ore
gon State College and will receive
her B. S. degree from there in June.
Waitsburg "Days of Real Sport"
are scheduled for today and tomor
row, and a number of Athena people
will attend. There are a large num
ber of horses entered for the events
of the two-day program and the run
ning stock includes some of the finest
thoroughbreds on the Pacific coast.
Ruth Parton of Round-Up fame has
entered 13 racers, all two, three and
and four year olds, developed on the
Parton farm near Yakima. Horses
from Helena, Mont., Boise, Idaho and
a number from Eastern Oregon are
at the Waitsburg track.
Old Timers in Baseball
Billy Little john, manager of the
Athena old-time baseball team that
will participate in a contest with
Weston old-timers at the Pioneers'
picnic, June 13 at Weston, hopes to
get his bunch together Sunday for
a general loosening up of joints and
muscle. Billy has a keen lineup, a
sufficient number of players to give
him a galaxy of pinch hitters, a
change of pitchers and plenty of re
Back From the East
M. L. Watts and E. H. Leonard of
the Preston-Shaffer Milling company,
returned Saturday from their East
ern business trip. They were in
Chicago and Kansas City for sever
al days. Returning home, they came
via Denver and Salt Lake City. While
in Chicago, M. L. says he saw three
games of classy baseball between the
Athletics and the White Sox. "Some
speed," he said, referring to Eam
shaw. . ' .
Dance Row Fatal
George S. Rizor, 38, died in a hos
pital at Baker Monday night from
knife wounds suffered Saturday night
in a fight with John Falin at an
Eagle Valley dance halL He suffer
ed seven slashes. Ho was a native of
Baker county and had lived in the
county all his life. His wife, his
parents and sister survive.
Title Is Opposed
in New Appeal
Salem. The second appeal .from
the ballot title of the referendum
against the state police bill as pre
pared by Attorney General Van Win
kle was filed with the supreme court
Monday by Custer Ross, Salem at
torney, for J. J. McDonald. The suit
is an unfriendly one, and sets forth
virtually the same arguments as the
first appeal, a friendly one filed by
Chris Kowitz, Salem attorney. ,
Hearings on the two appeals have
been set with prospects for an opinion
to be handed down by Saturday. Ross,
however, has requested Chief Justice
H. J. Bean to set the hearing for
Wednesday, delaying the hearing one
day. The chief justice had not an
nounced any change in the date as
Ross based his appeal on the
grounds that the ballot title was in
sufficient, unfair, confusing and mis
leading, and fails to give a true and
impartial statement of the purposes
of the measure. He sets forth a new
ballot title in his complaint.
Petitions for the referendum are
already being circulated, the first
ones appearing on ' the streets of
Portland late Saturday. In the event
the supreme court overrules the bal
lot title, the signatures on the peti
tions now in circulation will be void.
Sponsors of the referendum, as filed
by Ed Averill, have until midnight,
June 5 in which to complete them
with 10,680 names.
' Here From Elgin !
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Beem of
Elgin, were guests at the home of
Rev. and Mrs. Sias Sunday. Mrs.
Beem was formerly l,ouisa Bixby of
Milton and a friend of Miss Glea
Sias. For four years she was a teach
er in the Elgin schools.
Malen Burnett School
of Music Class Recital
The music students of the Malen
Burnett School of Music, under the
direction of Miss Hanna, will be pre
sented in recital at 8 o'clock next
Tuesday evening, June 2 at the school
auditorium. An invitation is extend
ed to the public.
Ensemble numbers in addition to
solo work will make up a most in
teresting program. Soloists who will
assist are, Mrs. Dave Stone, of Wal
la Walla who will be heard in a group
of numbers. Elizabeth Walker, viol
inist and Warren Walker, cellist,
will appear in solos and ensemble
The Athena piano students arc
Betty Jane Eager, Esther Faye Ber
lin, Virginia Eager, Aaron Douglas,
Jewell Pinkerton, Joyce Pinkerton,
Wilma Mclntyre, Bobby Hopper and
Donna Jean Logsdon.
A Delightful Party
Jean Zerba, Marville Zerba and
Clara Flock entertained last Wednes
day evening with a delightful party
at the Zerba home west of Athena,
honoring Genevieve DuBois , Eliza
beth and Henrietta Ashbaugh who
are leaving Adams. After an evening
of various games ice cream and cake
were served. Those present besides
the hostesses and honorees were
Francs DuPuis, Bernice Wallan, Hil
da LaFave, Elidice Kirby, Kenneth
Wallan, Robert Rothrock, Harold
Murray, Fred and Jack Hodgen,
Wayne LaFave, Alva and Randall
To show interest in a real civic
enterprise it seems incumbent upon
Athena residents to attend the Camp
fire girls tea to be held at the Chris
tian church next Wednesday after
noon, June 3. In addition to an in
formal program there will be a
showing of quilts and hooked rugs.
Proceeds will be used ( to improve
campfire headquarters on Adams
Mrs. Fred . Pittman " was honored
Sunday at a birthday dinner at the
home of her sister Mrs. Nellie St.
Dennis in Weston. Other guests were
Fred and George Pittman, Mr. and
Mrs. Wayne Pittman and son Donald,
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Payant and Junior
and Lester Payant, Mr. and Mrs.
Asa Swan, Ronan and Arlee St
Visitor From Idaho
Miss Alberta Dryden of Peck, Ida
ho, was in Athena Sunday evening to
see her school mate, Mrs. George My
rick. Miss Dryden has recently been
graduated from Columbia University
of New York, and last year taught
school at Twin Falls, Idaho.
What Was Once U. S. Legation at Managua
.-x j t 'i i jc sg. ,r . .
1 1 1 j
A- - I-
This is what remains of the American legation at Managua, Nicaragua, after It had been destroyed by the
earthqtinke. At the right Is shown Rear Admiral Smith and Colonel Bradraan of the marines, who had chnrire of
the relief work. "
Memorial Program, Chris
tian Church Sunday Night
A patriotic memorial program will
be given at the 1 Christian church
Sunday evening, beginning at 8
o'clock. The memorial address will
be delivered by C. A. Sias, Christian
church minister. Musical numbers
will be given by the orchestra and
there will be solo and quartet sing
ing. The program follows:
1. America.. ..Orchestra and audience
2. Old Hundred Orchestra
4. Battle Hymn of the Republic......
........Quartette and audience
5. Musical Reading In Flanders
Field Mrs. Lloyd Michener
6. Quartette We're Tenting To
night on the Old Campground
Quartette: Mrs. Zenna Pinkerton,
Mrs. Lloyd Michener, C. M. Eager,
7. Solo The Sword of . Bunker Hill..
.C. M. Eager
8. Memorial Address ....Mr. Sias
9. Solo Keep the Home Fires Burn- j
ing .Mrs. Ralph McEwen
10. Star Spangled Banner......
11. Benediction. ; '
An invitation to the public is cor
There will be water in the Legion
pool for swimming today, tomorrow
and Sunday, after which the pool will
be dry until the well is finished. There
is talk of excavating the well several
feet deeper and then drilling to a
suitable depth to secure a sufficient
quantity of water. It was thought
there would be ample water to pro
vide for the pool from the munici
pal system, but developments have
revealed that service for the pool
would sooner or later encrouch ser
iously on the city's domestic supply.
Mrs. M. J. Hawkins, (Ethel Pitt
man) of Tacoma writes that Mr.
Hawkins, who is a clever golf player,
recently accomplished the feat of a
"hole-in-one" and is now a member of
that illustrious club. He holds the
honor of being the second person to
make a hole-in-one on the Steilacoom
Lake course, and the club is one of
many years standing. Mr. Hawkins
is in receipt of many prizes which
Tacoma business men present as
awards for the unusual feat.
Jens Jensen Returns
Jens Jensen has returned from the
home of his boyhood in Denmark, af
ter spending several months visiting
his aged parents and other relatives.
Jens is of the opinion that the people
of Denmark are not feeling the fin
ancial depression to the extent that
Americans are. Prices in the old
country are about on par with prices
here. Mr. Jensen drove his car from
the East to Athena.
Charles Booher, former Athena
resident, is critically ill at the home
of his son in Spokane. Gangrene has
infected one foot, making amputa
tion necessary, so it is reported here.
Mrs. Carl Christian, his daughter, of
Adams Is st the bedside of her father.
Skyline Road Open in June
Albert Baker announces that the
Skyline road connecting Weston and
Dayton on the summit of the Blue
mountains will be open June 20. Mr.
Baker, who is district forest ranger,
stated several crews of men are re
moving fallen timber from trails and
Dennis Sells His Papers
Bruce Dennis, owner and publish
er of the Evening Herald and the
Morning News, Klamath Falls daily
newspapers, announced he had sold
those properties to Eugene S. Kelty
and his associates, Frank Jenkins
and Ernest R. Gilstrap, all of the
Southern Oregon Publishing com
pany. :; j : '"''
Clara At Wallowa
Newspaper reports are to the effect
that Clara Bow, dynamic screen star
has leased the Fowler summer home
at Wallowav Lake and will spend the
season there. Mrs. Fowler, the own
er, was formerly treasurer,, of La
Grande, and is now in jail on embez
zlement charge " .
The Board of Education
Hits at Campus Recruit
ing of High School Pupils
Portland. The state board of high
er education in session Wednesday
struck a mighty blow at recruiting of
high school students by the state col
lege and university when it voted to
disapprove the activities of commit
tees of the two schools which seek to
bring desirable students to the
At the same time the board struck
hard at the Greater. Oregon commit
tee of the university and the Greater
Oregon committee of the college. "It
was agreed that the presidents of the
two institutions shall call upon the
associated student bodies of the re
spective schools to eliminate these
committees from further activities.
It was brought out that the com
mittees were instrumental in seek
ing the registration of students who
would become good assets to the stu
dent bodies. This practice was frown
ed upon by the board and criticism of .
the idea was heaped upon the com
mittees and all concerned.
Discussion over the recruiting rum
pus came in the midst of a hearing
on a joint statement presented to the
board by the presidents of the two
schools, Dr. W. J, Kerr of Oregon
State college and Dr. Arnold Ben
nett Hall of the university.
The board also approved a recom
mendation of the recent survey re
port that henceforth there will be no
conferences, meets or such other
functions at the university and col
lege to which high school students
will be attracted with a view to get
ting them to enter the schools.
An exception was allowed to this
ruling in that at some time when
either of the presidents feel that it
would be opportune to have such a
conference or meet that he would
present the matter to the board which
would, if it saw fit, issue a permit
for the event.
E. C. Sammons and B. F. Irvine
made themselves very clear on the
subject of recruiting students. They
both expressed the opinion that the
schools were there for the students to
attend and, if they did not see fit to
attend them, there was no reason to
send representatives about the state
trying to enroll them.
Publicity, advertising and every
form of high school contact came in
for its share of condemnation from
Irvine when he said:
"Don't let the higher education in
stitutions be operated like mail or
der houses. Education should be a
legitimate thing that lives, untainted
by publicity, advertising and high
school contacts. Education stands by
itself and asks those who want it to
come and get it."
E. A. Dudley Reported Better '
E. A. Dudley, who has been criti
cally ill in a Portland hospital, is re
ported to be some better. His form
er condition has been complicated
with an attack of pneumonia, and
Monday he was very low.
.Thieves Strip Cars
Walla Walla thieves are reported
to be giving their attention to strip
ping automobiles of accessories. They
take the car and drive it to seme out
of the way place and strip it of all
.,' Reappointment Expected
Heappointment of Jefferson Meyers
of Oregon as a member of the ship
ping board is expected to be announc
ed within a short time. Meyers' term
will expire in June. The appointment,
to which no opposition has appeared,
will require confirmation by the sen
ate at its next session.
Tomorrow is Memorial Day. There
will be no services or programs held
in Athena, Stores and business
houses will remain closed all day and
the usual decoration of graves in the
cemetery will take place. : "
Campfire Tea June 3
at Christian Church
Wauna group of Campfire Girls
met at their newly acquired property
Thursday of last week and spent the
afternoon cleaning the house. Several
boy friends were present and gen
erously lent a hand with the heavier
work. A lunch was served to the
hungry workers by the girls and their
guardians, Mrs. Logsdon and Mrs.
The group met at the Eager home
Wednesday where the members work
ed on the border of the quilt they are
completing. Final plans were mads
for the tea to be given by the group
at the Christian . church Wednesday,
June 3. An exhibit of quilts and hook
ed rugs will be a feature and a
showing of hand craft accomplished
by the girls during the year will be
made. An informal program will be
presented. The proceeds will be
used in redecorating the campfire
Ohayata group met at campfire
headquarters Wednesday afternoon.
The time was spent planting flowers
and making plans for beautifying the
the New State
Tax Is Stressed
Salem. Failure to receive one of
the 65,000 blanks mailed out by the
state tax commission this week does
not excuse anyone from making a re
turn under the intangibles or person
al income tax laws if they are sub
ject to either of these taxes, mem
bers of the commission warned Sun
day. Returns under both of these
taxes are due in the office of the
commission by June 15.
Individuals who receive no interest
or dividends must file a personal in
come tax return if their net income
exceeds $1500, if single, or $2500 if
married, the commission - explained
Individuals who receive their entire
income from interest and dividends
must file an intangibles , tax return
if their gross income exceeds $500, if
single, or $800 if married.
Single persons who receive interest
and dividends and income from other
sources must file a return if the net
income from all sources exceeds $1000
or they must file if the gross interest
and dividends exceeds $500.
Married persons who receive inter-
' . L 1 J' J 1 I A
est ana uiviuenua gnu income ironi
other sources are required to file a
return if their combined net income
from all sources exceeds $1700 or
they must file if their gross interest
and dividends exceed $800.
Interest on federal obligations is
exempt from the intangibles tax. In
terest on other securities, including
foreign, state, county and municipal
bonds, corporation bonds, notes, mort
gages, contracts and savings accounts
are taxable under the intangibles tax
but all interest eartied prior to Janu
ary 1, 1930, may be excluded from the
1930 returns. Dividends declared af
ter January 1, 1930 ,are taxable in
the year paid.
Miss Emma Thoeny and Glenn
Staggs were married at 8 o'clock
Wednesday night in Weston at the
home of Mrs. James Eeamer sister of
the groom. The rooms were beauti
fully decorated with summer flowers
and the ceremony was performed be
fore an altar of roses and snap dra
fons. The bride was attractive in a
gown of pale pink chiifon and car
ried a boquet of tea roses and sweet
peas. Miss Lucille Staggs was bride's
maid and Donald McElrath acted as
best man. Following the ceremony,
appropriate refreshments were serv
ed. The young couple left immediate
ly on a motor trip to Canadian points
and will make their home in Milton,
where Mr. Staggs is employed by the
Milton Drug company. Guests at the
wedding included Mr. and Mrs.
Emery Staggs, Mr. and Mrs. Donald
McElrath, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Mc
Queen, Mrs. Ella O'Hara, George
Staggs, Mrs. Everett Rothrock and
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Staggs.
Pioneer Resident Passes
Mrs. Mary Piersol, wife of S. S.
Piersol, a pioneer resident of Uma
tilla county and a former resident of
Athena, died at her home in Pendle
ton, Monday evening, after a long
illness. She was 75 years of age.
Besides her husband she is survived
by the following children: Bert
Piersol of Weston: Mrs, Alfred Smith
and Mrs. M. S. Kern of Pendleton;
Mrs. Asa Arbogast of Ritter; Mrs.
Audra Johnson of Portland; Russell
Piersol of Meacham and Halley F.
Piersol of Los Angeles.
Pilot Rock Needs Rain
Although rain is needed in the Pilot
Rock district, there still can be a
crop raised, according to M. D.
Orange, weather man of Pilot Rock,
who has records to prove his state
ments. He reported that many
sheepmen, through lack of feed on
the way to summer range, have had
to abandon weak sheep, and these
have been given farmers along the
Growers Are Advised to
Feed Potatoes to Stock
Potato-growers in the Northwest
will do well to feed their second
grade potatoes to stock this year
rather than throw them pn the mar
ket, according to R. A. Smith, super
visor of agriculture for the Union
"Our 1931 survey indicates a po
tato crop in the neighborhood of 500,-
000,000 bushels, about 1,500,000 bush
els in excess of normal national con
sumption," said Smith. "The market
on grade A potatoes will be helped if
growers will take this into consider
ation and use their second grade po
tatoes for feeding of stock."
Smith attended the Vocational
Educational conference at Boise, at
which . a committee was created to
work out a practical potato controlled
program for Colorado, Wyoming,
Montana, Utah, Idaho, Oregon, Wash
ington, Nevada, California, Arizona
and New Mexico.
Methodist Ladies Society
The meeting of the Methodist
Ladies society was held at the home
of Mrs. Ethel Montague, twenty be
ing in attendance. Visitors were Mrs.
G. Lieuallen, Miss Elsa Ringel, Mrs.
George Myrick and Jeanette Mc-
Pherrin. Interesting topics were
read by Mrs. Ethel Montague, Mrs.
Clarence Hand, Mrs. Vclton Read,
Mrs. Frank Little and Mrs. W. O.
Read. Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Frank Coppock, Mrs. Will Har
den and Mrs. Ross Catron. The next
meeting will be held at the home of
Mrs. John Tompkins.
Work Starts on Airport
Work on the new municipal air
port for Pendleton started this week
with the pulling up of trees on a 40
acre tract recently purchased for part
of the new port. An expert will be
secured to aid in actual construction
of the field.
Water Is Available
In preparation for memorial day
much work has been accomplished at
the cemetery during the past week,
and the lots present a neat appear
ance. City Marshal Miller and Ed
and William Welch repaired the pump
and water is now available.
Baccalaureate services for the 205
members of the graduating class of
Walla Walla high school will be given
Sunday evening at 8 o'clock in the
Wa-Hi auditorium with the Rev.
George H. Scofield, pastor of the
First Presbyterian church, delivering
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Remillard en
tertained the Pinochle club at their
farm home south of .Athena, Friday
night. Five tables were in play dur
ing the evening. High scores were
made by Myrtle Campbell and C. H.
Potter and low score went to Mrs.
George Br ate and Harry Grove,
At Boyhood Home
Elmer Merritt, accompanied by
Ralph Haworth, left Athena the other
day enroute by motor to Tennessee,
home of Mr. Haworth. From Ten
nessee, Elmer will go to Ohio to visit
relatives and from that state on back
to Maine and his boyhood home.
Hoss in Minority on Plan to
Change the Board of
Auto Kills Deer
The commissary truck of Crater
Lake National park brought the car
cass of a two-point buck to Medford,
Monday. The buck was struck on a
park road Sunday night by a ranger
when the deer became confused by
the lights and crashed into the car.
The Champion Cow
Oregon State Hospital farm at
Pendleton, has the champion four-year-old
Jersey dairy cow. The cer
tificate of award is made on a pro
duction record cf sua flay. - -
Salem. The resignation of Carle
Abrams, state purchasing agent and
secretary of the board of control, and
all assistants and employes of the de
partment, was requested by the gtate
board of control here, as of June 1."
The resolution which calls for com
plete reorganization of the state pur
chasing department, was introduced
by Rufus C. Holman, state treasur
er. ..... .',
Hal E. Hoss, secretary of state, vot
ed against the resolution.
Provision is made for . a two-
weeks' vacation for the employes of
General reorganization of the
state purchasing department probably
will be undertaken by the state board
of control not later than next week,
according to announcement made by
Governor Meier at a meeting of the
board in the executive department.
The announcement was made dur
ing a discussion of the employment
of Ben Wing of Portland in connec
tion with the collection of support
money from relatives and estates of
persons in the Oregon state hospitals
and the state home for the feeble
minded, A law authorizing the state
to collect this money was enacted by
the 1931 legislature.
A resolution authorizing Mr. Wing's
employment full time at a salary of
$225 a month was presented to the
board by Rufus C. Holman, state
treasurer. Secretary of State Hoss ob
jected to Mr. Wing's employment on
the ground that the money could be
collected by the present secretary of
the board of control, with the addition
of a stenographer to the office force.
"The work of collecting this money
will not require a full-time man,"
Secretary Hoss declared. "If we are
going to employ an additional man
he should relieve the secretary of the
board of detail work."
A discussion then followed as to
whether the present employes of the
state purchasing department were
Carl Abrams, secretary of the
board of control and state purchasing
agent, indicated that his office had
all the work it could dispose of with
its present force.
Treasurer Holman then remarked
that he was ready to join with other
members of the board of control in
reorganizing the state purchasing de
partment at any time. "From my ob
servations," continued Mr. Holman,
"I have never seen that man Poor
man with a sweat." He referred to
W. F. Poorman, veteran employe in
the state purchasing department.
Governor Meier interposed that he
was working out a plan of reorgan
ization for the state purchasing de
partment and would submit the same
to the board of control next week.
Governor Meier and State Treasur
er Holman voted to employ Mr.
Wing, while Secretary of State Hoss
Reports were current here that Mr.
Abrams would be replaced as state
purchasing agent by some person
more satisfactory to Governor Meier.
Neither Governor Meier nor other
members of the board of control
would comment on this report. Mr.
Abrams first was appointed state
purchasing agent during the admin
istration of ex-governor Pierce.
Athena and Misison are tied for
second place, with Helix and Uma
tilla tied for first in the Umatilla
county league. Tomorrow at 1 p. m.,
Athena and Umatilla plays at Round
Up park, Pendleton, followed at 3 p.
m., by Helix and the Mission Indians.
The winners of these contests will bat
tle Sunday afternoon for the league
championship. Admission to the
double header and the championship
game is 50 cents.
Interested in Trout
Sam Thompson was in town Wed
nesday from Pendleton. Mr. Thomp
son for a short period was a member
of -the Oregon fish and game com
mission, and is still greatly interest
ed in stocking the streams of Eastern
Oregon and protection of game. Mr.
Thompson will use his influence with
the new commission members to se
cure regular trout plantings in the
Umatilla river and other streams of
The B. B. Club
Members of the B. B. Club were
entertained Monday evening at the
C. M. Eager home with Mr. and Mrs.
Eager and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Mich
ener acting as hosts. The rooms
were prettily decorated with summer
flowers and the usual four tables
were in play. Bert Logsdon - won
high score and Mrs. Logsdon receiv
ed the ccmiroWtldn.