Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, January 26, 1933, Image 1

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Volume 49, Number 46.
Subscription $2.00 a Year
Revenue Measures Being
Promoted, Held up for
Committee Report.
Many Bills Affect Counties, Cities;
Consolidation and Control Boards
Advocated; Employment Cited.
Salem, Jan. 3. The third week
of Oregon's 37th legislative assem
bly got under way today, with the
personal feud between the governor
and state treasurer which came so
forcibly to the surface last week
dropping into the background. At
last reports 'it was found the two
leading state officials were agreed
on the matter of transfer of funds
from self-sustaining departments
to tide the general fund over the
existing crisis.
Though the total of bills thrown
into the hopper In the two houses
had nearly reached the 200 mark
today, there still maintained a
lethargy of action, the large bulk of
the bills being In the hands of com
mittees. Such bills as have been
passed to date are mainly bills of
application; to particular localities
against which there was little or
no opposition. It Is the attitude of
most of the committees to give the
public a chance to be heard on all
bills of general importance, and a
number of public hearings are slat
ed on such bills.
Public Given Hearings.
A public hearing this afternoon
was had by the revision of laws
committee on house bills 4, 19, 25
and 26, all of which seek to curb
the operation of small loan compan
ies who are permitted to charge al
legedly exhorbitant rates of Inter
est Under the present law these
specially licensed small loan com
panies may charge as much as 3
per cent a month on loans under
$300. One of the bills offered would
cut the rate to 1 per cent a month.
A little ripple was evidenced on
the presentation of an enabling act
by Representatives Lewis, Dickson
and Dykes, which would be put In
to operation the "Grange Power
Bill" passed by the people last elec
tion. A public hearing on this bill,
No. 99, has been called for Thurs
day, Jan. 26, at 8 p. m. Calling for
the creation of a new hydro-electric
commission to supplant the body al
ready in existence, this bill would
enable the commission to Issue
bonds for operation, as needed, up
to the estimated $67,000,000 sanc
tioned by the people last November.
Revenue-producing measures are
still in abeyance, awaiting the re
port of the joint ways and means
committee, which report will not be
due till later in the week, and there
is then the possibility of an exten
sion of time being granted. The
committee was given ten days in
the original resolution. Sponsors
of the various types of tax bills, In
cluding income tax measures, the
"shelter sales tax" bill, luxury tax
bill, and several others, are none
the less assiduously at work, and
the destiny of most of the meas
ures should be well determined by
the time they come to a vote.
Peoples' Will Reflected.
Meanwhile many bills looking to
economies in state and local gov
ernment have been proposed, most
of which are still in the hands of
the counties and cities committees
of the two houses. Bills calling for
consolidation of counties, Institu
tion of county boards of control
and supplanting the work of the
commissioners In the offices of
clerk and assessor acting with the
county judge; limitation of the tax
ing powers of counties, municipal
ities and local taxing districts; sal
ary reduotion (with no measure of
general application yet appearing),
doing away with the minimum wage
of school teachers, and many oth
ers of like nature are in the hop
per. Some of these will be with
drawn, no doubt, and others will
be strenuously opposed; but the ex
pressed will of the people at the last
election Is being reflected quite tru
ly by the action of legislators.
A flock of bills thrown Into the
hopper this morning by Carl Ab
rams, Marlon representative and
former state purchasing agent, look
to efficiency and economy In the
operation of some of the state de
partments. Fishing and game have come In
for their share of attention as us
ual, with rights of the people vs,
commercial interests again show
ing as the bone of contention as re
garding the first. Some game bills
have been produced affecting cer
tain localities, and there has been
talk of a bill to open the season on
elk in some counties but this has
not yet appeared. The state game
commission has taken the stand
that there Is no need for changing
the existing laws. In spite of this
there has been a bill presented to
return enforcement to that body
from the state police.
Governor Asks $600,000.
Unemployment relief, an out
standing subject since the begin
ning of the special session, is still
well in the foreground, with the
main development of the week be
lng a message from the governor
Mrs. I. R. Robison, assisted by
Mrs. Edward Keller, . entertained
their Sunday school class Satur
day evening, January 14, at the
Robison home. Girls present were
Valjean Clark, Helen Lundell, Joan
Sipes, Sibyl Howell, Katherine
Griffith and Bethel Blake. During
the evening class officers were elect
ed as follows: Sibyl Howell, presi
dent; Katherine Griffith, vice-president;
Helen Lundell, secretary.
Games were enjoyed and at nine o'
clock refreshments of pie with
whipped cream and cocoa were
served hy Mrs. Robison and Mrs.
At the request of the boys and
girls a Junior Christian Endeavor
was organized Sunday morning,
January 15, with a membership of
sixteen. Officers elected at that
time were Billy Eubanks, presi
dent; Eleanor Eubanks, vice-president;
Katherine Griffith, secretary,
and Sibyl Howell, pianist. Mrs.
Edward Keller is sponsor. Bethel
Blake was leader last Sunday. The
society will meet each Sunday
morning following Sunday school.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rowell visit
ed briefly at the Harvey Ring
home Wednesday of last week as
they were returning from a trip to
Shanfleld where they visited rela
tives. Mr. and Mrs. Rowell have
rented a place near Hermiston and
will take possession soon.
The junior class of high school
will give a benefit dance Saturday,
January 28, under the auspices of
the American Legion. Cecil or
chestra will furnish the music.
Supper will be served at midnight.
Carl Troedson arrived in town
Saturday for a few days' visit With
relatives and friends. He is recup
erating from Injuries he received
when a pile of sacked barley fell on
him while he was at work in the
warehouse at King City, Calif. Mr.
Troedson will return to California
the last of this week.
Homer Mankin, former resident
of this section, Is here for a visit at
the home of his brother, Fred Man
kin. Mr. Mankin has been empoy
ed for some time at Hoover Dam,
near Las Vegas, Nevada.
Please do not forget that the
high school play, "Where's Grand
ma," will be given February 1st.
Admission 10 and 25 cents.
Albert Massey Is very ill with
measles at the home of his parents
on Second street.
Miss Lillie Allinger of Heppner,
who recently went to Hood River
to visit her mother, a patient in
the Hood River hospital, writes her
father that she is quite ill, having
suffered a relapse of the flu. Mrs.
Allinger also has Influenza.
On Thursday of last week Mrs.
John Bryson received a telegram
informing her of the death of her
cousin, Mrs. Charles Anderson of
Portland. Funeral services were
Saturday. Mrs. Anderson died at
the age of 57 years. She had been
an Invalid for ten years. Surviv
ing are her husband and two daugh
ters, Mrs. Charles Battersby and
Mrs. Lewis Jones, all of Portland.
Mrs. Anderson was well known
here where she had visited often
with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. George Kitching of
Morgan were called to Estacada
last week by the death of Mr.
Kitchings' mother, Mrs. Julia Kitch
ing, who died January 14 at the
age of 79 years. Funeral services
were held January 16.
lone met the Heppner basketball
team on the home floor January
18 and were defeated by a score of
20-25. Friday evening our boys
journeyed to Boardman where they
won over the Boardman boys by a
score or u-24.
Many pleasant luncheons, card
and dancing parties were on last
weeks' social calendar. Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Allyn entertained Wed
nesday evening, with five tables of
bridge. Following refreshments
dancing was enjoyed. Winning
nign nonors in the card game were
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Corley, con
solation going to Mr. and Mrs. Wal
lace Matthews.
On the afternoon of the same
day Mrs. Fred Mankin entertained
thirteen ladies at luncheon with
cards following.
On Thursday afternoon Mrs. Wal
lace Matthews entertained a oartv
of maids and matrons compliment
ing Mrs. Uharley Christopherson
whose birthday anniversary fell on
that date. Present were Mrs. Blaine
(Continued on Pase Four)
asking for an appropriation of
$500,000 for this work. Thla mon
sage, along with all other matters
pertaining to the subject, including
report oi an interim committee that
went auite exhaustivelv Intn the.
amount and nature of relief work
already done, is in the hands of
the unemployment committee, from
which is expected to emanate a
worthwhile program.
The one bill so far presented by
Representative Turner of Morrow
county, dealing with waiving of
penalty and interest by county
courts on delinquent taxes, has not
come out of committee, but there
has been a goodly expression of op.
inlon that the bill is needed. Con
trary to the Interpretation of the
bill by the Condon Globe Times in
an editorial last week, this bill docs
put a restriction on the time for
which penalty and interest may be
waived. It is merely an extension
of an existing statute to include
the time on which penalty and in
terest may be waived up to and in
cluding 1933, the present statute
granting the power for the year
1927. The matter of waiving pen
alty and Interest is mada discre
tionary and not compulsory with
the courts.
The Primadonna Takes Her Bow
Tax Rebate Said to be Necessary
For Operation of Wheat Farms
Under Present Conditions.
Both farmers and business men
joined in passing resolutions oppos
ing the repeal of the gas refund law
as suggested by Hal E. Hoss, sec
retary of state, at the meeting of
Rhea Creek Grange Friday eve
ning last. The resolutions adopted
to be forwarded to the legislature
at Salem are similar to resolutions
passed at the last meeting of Mor
row County Pomona grange at Ce
cil, and were as follows:
Whereas, Hon. Hal E. Hoss, Sec
retary of State, has recommended
that the four-cent refund of the
gasoline tax upon gasoline used
for operating farm machinery be
repealed; and,
Whereas, the repeal of the statute
providing for such refund would
make it impossible for the farmers
of this section of the State to pro
duce wheat, since a great majority
of the farmers could not provide
themselves with livestock to take
the place of their tractors; and,
Whereas, many of the farmers
have purchased tractors under
sales contracts and have not paid
for them in full and would find it
necessary to turn back their trac
tors to the machinery companies at
a heavy loss if deprived of the four
cent refund ,on gasoline; and,
Whereas, it seems feasible to col
or the gasoline to be used for agri
cultural purposes so that it may be
identified, thus obviating the use of
the same for other purposes; there
fore, Be it Resolved by a general meet
ing of the farmers and business
men of Morrow County, held at the
Rhea Creek Grange Hall, on the
20th day of January, 1933, that It is
the sense of this meeting that the
statute providing for the refund of
four cent's per gallon upon gasoline
used for operating farm machinery
should not be repealed, and that we
recommend that such gasoline be
colored some color to be selected
by the Department of Agriculture
of the State of Oregon.
W. F. Francis of the state game
department has been a pretty busy
officer during recent days, and he
reports to this paper the following
arrests of violators, none of whom,
by the way, are from Morrow coun
ty; Cecil Grlndstaff, Wheeler county,
minting deer in closed season; giv,
en 90 days in jail.
Paul Jones, Wheeler county, hunt
ing deer in closed season; given 30
days in jail.
George Potter, Wheeler county;
having deer in possession In closed
season; parts of two does and two
bucks and one spoiled carcass; as
sessed a fine of $100 and costs.
D. M. Cate, Umatilla county,
hunting without a license; fined $25
and costs.
Leslie Jones, Umatilla county,
hunting without a license; fine of
ana costs.
Cecil Johnson, Umatilla countv.
killing elk out of season; assessed
fine of $200, with jail sentence of
six months; parollcd om Jail sen
Mrs. R. C. Phelps, suffering a
neart attack and becoming quite
111, was taken to General hospital
on Tuesday for treatment
Yeah, big fyMm ' JM
Need for Further Help
Growing Greater
Every Day.
Opposition to Open Season on Elk
Expressed; Club Discussions
Brought to an End.
The assistance of the Heppner
Lions club was solicited at their
Monday meeting, should application
be made by Morrow county for a
loan from the Reconstruction Fi
nance corporation to relieve the
stringency in the countys' relief
work which will be severe within a
few weeks. Gay M. Anderson pre
sented the matter on behalf of
Judge, Wm. T. Campbell, and stated
that because of the present bank
ing situation it would be necessary
soon for the county to go on a war
rant basis, and this would work a
hardship in the relief work because
of probable scalping of warrants.
While it was stated that decision
on making application for the loan
was still pending, the county judge
requested the club to make inves
tigation of the matter and be pre
pared to make their recommenda
tion should it be asked for. Mr.
Anderson, Dr. A. D. McMurdo and
Chas. Thomson were appointed to
investigate the proposal and report
recommendations at the next meet
Concluding the discussion on the
subject "Keeping Heppner on the
Map," S. E. Notson, program chair.
man, expressed the belief that' many
projects advanced for club action
would receive attention and he re
quested members to hand to the
committee written suggestions for
club activities. He stressed the
importance of fostering better un
derstanding between town and
country and outlined measures that
might be taken to accomplish this.
Mr. Notson also closed the discus
sion on the subject of club meet
ings, as to the manner in which
they were to be held In the future,
A vote was taken and it was unani
mously decided that the club con
tinue the present plan of weekly
At the request of J. O. Turner,
state representative, A. D. McMur
do asked for expression of senti.
ment by the club on the proposi
tion of an open season In Morrow
county on elk. He stated that a
bill would be Introduced calling for
an open season in several adjoin
ing counties, and that the 'delega
tion at Salem wished to find out
what the home folka thought of In
cluding Morrow county in the list
The club voted unanimously against
the open season lor this county,
Sunday, January 29 Church
School, 9:30; Holy communion, 11
a. m., with sermon. Parish meet
ing January 30th at 7:30 p. m.
Missions ry-ln-Charge.
The firm of Baldwin & Lewis of
Portland, sales agents for Ohmer
cash registers, was represented in
weppner toaay Dy Mr. ttaiawin,
-By Albert T. Reid
Pioneer Resident of Heppner Was
Born in Sweden 91 Years Ago;
Lived In Portland 20 Years.
Many old friends and neighbors
of Mrs. Anna Borg gathered at
Case' Chapel on Wednesday after
noon where services were held on
behalf of another early pioneer of
Heppner. Death came to Mrs.
Borg at her home at 1115 Mallory
avenue in Portland, Sunday, Jan
uary 22, following a short illness,
and she passed peacefully from the
scenes of this life. The body was
shipped to this city for Interment
in the family plot In Masonic cem
etery. The services at the chapel
were simple, but Impressive; Rev.
Glen White of the local Methodist
church delivered the funeral ad
dress and this was followed by the
Impressive burial service of the Or
der of Eastern Star by Ruth Chap
ter No. 32 of Heppner, of which
Mrs. Borg was a charter member,
and In which order she took a live
ly interest for many years. At the
grave commitment services were
conducted by Rev. White and local
arrangements were In charge of
Case Mortuary.
Accompanying the remains to
Heppner were three of the children
of Mrs. Borg, Dr. Oscar Borg of
Portland, Frank Borg of Missoula,
Montana, and Mrs. William Tamm
of Oakland, Calif. Mrs. Matilda A.
Swope of Portland, her eldest
daughter, was unable to attend
owing to illness.
Mrs. Anna (Anderson) Borg was
a native of Sweden, born on Febru
ary 9, 1842. At the time of her
death she wa3 aged 90 years, 11
months and 13 days. She became
the wife of Peter O. Borg in her na
tive land in 1866, and with her hus
band came to America in 1868, mak
ing their home in the city of Chi
cago for two and a half years, and
her husband engaged in the jewel
ry business. They then moved to
Carroll county, Missouri, and for
ten years engaged in farming, then
fitting an outfit for travel, the fam
ily crossed the plains to Oregon,
landing at Heppner. Here Mr.
Borg again engaged in the jewelry
business, and as a sideline also did
some farming. This business he
disposed of to his son Oscar, and
twenty years ago Mr. and Mrs.
Borg moved to Portland, where the
home has been since. Mr. Borg
passed away in 1916.
The surviving children of Mrs,
Borg are Mrs. Matilda Swope' of
Portland; Mrs. William Tamm of
Oakland, California; Frank Borg
of Missoula, Montana, and Dr. Os
car Borg of Portland.
Mrs. Borg was a quiet, unassum
ing woman, always devoted to her
family, and she was greatly respect
ed during the long years she made
her home among the people of this
community. Hers was a beautiful
life, well spent, and at the advanced
age of 91 years she has been sum
moned to a peaceful rest. Mrs.
Borg was for many years a mem
ber of the Methodist church and
lived a consistent Christian life.
Ruth Chapter, O. E. S., will hold
its regular meeting Friday evening,
and following the routine of busi
ness there will be a special pro
gram, sponsored by the past ma
trons and past patrons. A fine eve
ning of entertainment is In prospect
for all members of the chapter at-
A goodly number of farmers and
others Interested greeted Prof. Hya
lop of Oregon State college at Leach
hall on Thursday afternoon and
heard him on the proposed . domes
tic allotment plan now before con
gress, and other farm probelms.
Prof. Hyslop dwelt at length on the
reseeding situation, going over this
problem quite thoroughly, as he
did in other meetings in the coun
ty of a similar nature. In this con
nection, stress was laid upon smut
control, and proper treatment, and
if the necessary precautions are
taken at this time, there Is a splen
did opportunity to eradicate the
smut spores, as the same weather
conditions that kiled out the wheat
also killed the smut At the close
of the meeting Prof. Hyslop ans
wered questions asked on farm
problems. He was accompanied by
C. W. Smith, county agent
The simple morning service at
the Christian church last Sunday
seemed pleasing to all. Opening at
ten o'clock, the school and worship
hour ran continuously, closing at
eleven-thirty. "How to Read and
Understand Your Bibles" will be
Mr. Sias' sermon topic again this
Sunday at ten-fifty. The adult Bi
ble class is beginning a mid-week
study, meeting each Thursday eve
ning at seven at the parsonage. The
study Is in the book of Acts, and is
proving very helpful. All Inter
ested In a better knowledge of the
Word of God are Invited.
The seniors of the high school
held a meeting Tuesday afternoon
and appointed the following com
mittees: To choose class flower,
Merritt Gray and Edith Tucker;
to select class motto, Sam McMil
lan and Grace Burchell; to make
arrangements for vaudeville 'and
dance, Dale Lane and Edith Tuck
er. The juniors will assist the se
niors with the vaudeville and
Miss Clara Holey of Colton spent
the week end with friends in Lex
ington. The high school basketball boys
journeyed to Irrigon Saturday eve
ning and played a very good game
with the Irrigon boys. At the end
of the game the score was 19-17 in
Irrigon's favor.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ingles were
Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. E. D. Burchell.
On Saturday, February 4th, Lex
ington Grange will give a free
dance at Leach hal. Supper will
be served at midnight for which
there will be & charge of fifteen
cents per plate. Supper tickets
will be sold at the door and all who
have supper tickets will be allowed
to dance free of charge. Good mu
sic will be provided and everyone is
assured a good time. Everybody
The high school girls' athletic as
sociation held a meeting Wednes
day afternoon. The next activity
of this association will be the per
forming of stunts under the man
agement of Rose Thornburg. Base
ball season will follow the comple
tion of the stunts. Edith Tucker
is the baseball manager.
W. C. Bush, examiner of opera
tors and chauffeurs, will be at
Leach hall In Lexington on Thurs
day, February 9, between the hours
of 10 a. m. and 5 p. m., according
to announcement sent out by the
secretary of state. Anyone desir
ing permits or licenses to operate
cars are asked to call on Mr. Bush
at the hall during these hours.
Mr. and Mrs. Cletus Nichols en
tertained a number of their friends
at a hard times party Wednesday
evening. The guests were Mr. and
Mrs. Orville Cutsforth, Mr. and Mrs.
Marion Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. Ar
chie Nichols, Miss Eva Wilcox, Tom
Wells and George Gillis.
me nigh scnool students are
busily engaged in making prepar
ations for a vaudeville and dance
to be given on Friday evening,
March 31.
Social Ridge and the neighboring
communities held their regular Sat
urday evening party at the home of
Mr, and Mrs. George Peck last
Loren (Peck) Leathers, who Is
with the Standard Oil company at
Idaho Falls, has been visiting with
his mother, Mrs. Golda Leathers,
and his sister, Mrs. La Velle White.
He returned to his work Monday
miss it;rma Lane entertained a
group of friends at a delightful
party at her home Saturday eve
ning. The guests enjoyed making
candy and later there was dancing
and games. Those present were
Peggy Warner, Gwen Evans, Ruth
Dinges, Erma Lane, Vernon War
ner, Dale Lane, Emmett Kuns,
Kenneth Warner, Vester Lane and
Llewellyn Evans.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gerard are
the proud parents of a six-pound
son born on Monday, January 16.
The little lad has been named
Clarence Delbert.
Lawrence Copenhaver ha3 re
turned to his home from .Heppner
hospital where he had an operation
on his leg some time ago.
Keith Gentry had the misfortune
to cut his hand quite badly while
splitting wood Sunday, Several
stitches were required to close the
There was a good attendance at
the Bible school party which was!
held in the Christian church par-
ors Wednesday evening. The de
pression idea was carried out and
prizes for the most appropriately
costumed couple went to Miss La
Verne White and Garland Thomp
son. The Boy Scouts held their regular
meeting Tuesday evening in the
gymnasium and practiced some of
(Continued an Pig Four)
Hyslop States This Year
Gives Smut Control
Big Boost.
Methods and Varieties for Spring
Seeding Discussed by College
Specialist at Friday Meeting.
What is probably the most gen
eral wheat freeze-out in the Colum
bia basin in history has given smut
control work a big boost, said Prof.
G. R. Hyslop, head of the farm
crops department at Oregon State
college, at the special meeting of
Rhea Creek Grange at their hall
Friday evening. Mr. Hyslop also
discussed the Domestic Allotment
plan for farm relief now being con
sidered by congress and methods
and varieties of wheat for- reseed
ing. This was one of a series of meet
ings held in the county the past
week, arranged by Chas. W. Smith,
county agent under the auspices of
grange organizations.- Other meet
ings were held at Boardman, Irri
gon and Lexington, where Prof.
Hyslop discussed problems peculiar
to the sections visited. Meetings
were also held with the agricultural
committees of the various granges
and programs were outlined and
arrangements made for demonstra
tion plots to try out new crops for
lands which may be taken out of
production of present crops.
"Because of the severe December
freeze and the killing of the seeded
fall wheat the ground is practical
ly free of smut spores," Prof. Hys
lop told his Rhea creek audience.
"If careful treatment is given the
wheat for reseeding the crop har
vested this year should be likewise
free of the smut" He recommend
ed the copper carbonate treatment
for Hie seed wheat which was not
heavily coated with smut, and for
the badly smutted seed he believed
the bluestone and lime water bath
treatment preferable, while the for
maldehyde treatment could be used
with good results.
In reseeding, Prof. Hyslop recom
mended the use of seed of the same
variety as that frozen out, If pos
sible, stating that fall wheat could
be safely sowed as late as the mid
dle of February. Where it is not
possible to seed the same variety,
and in order to avoid serious mix
ture discounts, he recommended the
use of some variety as nearly like
the former seeding as possible. For
white wheats he recommended
highly a new variety called White
Federation, which could be sowed
on land formerly devoted to Feder
ation, Hybrid 128 and other white
varieties. While Marquis was giv
en as a good variety to follow Tur
key Red, he stated that where It
was necessary to plant white wheat
in ground where Turkey was froz
en out it would be better practice
to disc out the fall sowing before
planting the white wheat
In his discussion of the Domestic
Allotment plan, Prof. Hyslop said
he was talking about something
that did not yet really exist, since
the plan as now advanced might
be radically changed before con
gress finished with it However, as
the plan now stands it seemed to
the speaker to contain many things
of merit. It provides for a tax up
on the millers of wheat which
would be returned to the producers
In the form of rebates from the
government, only those producers
who sign up and receive allotment
certificates participating in the re
bates. Tax rebates to the millers
on grain processed for export and
for feed are also provided, and the
administration of the plan would
be in the hands of national, state,
county and district committees.
The speaker said the plan was
quite complex and the administra
tion would be bound up in red taoe
to a considerable extent, but he be
lieved it could be made to work to
the benefit of the producer If It was
passed In its present form.
Mr. Hyslop gave a brief history
of the various plans of farm relief
presented In the past and discussed
the main features of the McNary
Haugen bill, the debenture plan,
and the Farm Marketing act under
which the farm board Is now work
ing. Sixteen people from Heppner at
tended the meeting and participat
ed In the social hour following the
program. Ladles of Rhea Creek
Grange served pie and coffee.
Frank Turner, official head of
Heppner's boxing commission, an
nounces that there Is to be another
smkoer at the Fair pavilion here
on the evening of Friday, February
3, The chief attraction on the card
will be the wrestling bout between
George Gillis of Lexington and D.
J. Meyers of Lone Rock. Meyers
was the winner over Leon Totorlca
In the main event at the recent
smoker, and he was Immediately
challenged by Gillis. The latter has
been in training since, and this
number gives proviso of a lot of
entertainment for the fans. A num
ber of other events of interest will
appear on the program to be an
nounced later.