Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, February 02, 1933, Image 1

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Volume 49, Number 47.
Subscription $2.00 a Year
More Than 400 Measures
So Far Given Law
Makers for Action.
Governor's Influence Expected to
Be Strongly Feltln Final Ac
tion on Important Matters. -
Salem, Jan. 30. With the time
for free introduction of bills by
house members slated to end at
10 o'clock tomorrow morning, the
37th legislative assembly has set
tled down to the task of disposing
of the more than 400 bills already
presented. The half way point of
the stated session has just been
passed, and it is expected that
many bills will come, as the senate
has no cloture rule, and bills from
house committees and those mem
ber bills okehed by the house rules
and legislation committee may still
be given consideration. - Kouse
members also have recourse to a
two-thirds vote of the house In
gaining consideration for their
Out of the vast panorama of hu
man endeavors affected by the many
bills presented, those outstanding
problems indicated as a crying need
by the voice of the people are now
Indicated to be receiving the con
siderate attention of the state leg
islative and administrative depart'
ments, with the governor taking the
lead in dictating the remedies to
be applied. In his several messages,
the latest of which was received
by th- house today, touching on
mortgage relief, Governor Meier
has attempted to point the way out
of the state's difficulties. Since the
opening of the regular session none
of these major recommendations
has come to a test to determine
how far the legislative bodies will
adhere to his leadership. But with
a lack of any definite counter pro
grams of wide acceptance, it may
be expected that the governor's in
fluence will be most largely felt in
determining the policies to be fol
lowed. Due to arrive back in the house
most any time now is Senator Lee's
bill to put Into effect the governor's
recommendations on unemployment
reller. After having been once re
ferred to the joint unemployment
relief committee, the bill passed the
committee Friday afternoon with
amendments said to make it ac
ceptable. The bill calls for the es
tablishment of state unemployment
commission headed by the govern
or, and subcommittees of seven In
tne counties with the governor
holding the balance of appointive
power, and with the setup empow
ered to borrow up to the extent of
its credit from the Reconstruction
Finance corporation to administer
relief as needed in close coordina
tion with established agencies. The
governor was given the balance of
power by sponsors of the bill, be
cause It Is only In his name and
under his responsibility that mon
ey can be borrowed from the fed
eral agency.
The bill met some opposition In
public hearings on the ground that
It purveyed the wrong principle of
relief. Some called it a dole, and
opponents mostly were advocates
of different forms of rehabilitation
programs. Some members of the
joint committee expressed them
selves that they were sympathetic
with a workable plan of rehabilita
tion, but supported the present
measure because it affords the quick
relief asserted to be now needed.
They said adoption of this bill
would not hinder the adoption of
a rehabilitation program later If a
feasible program could be found.
In his message today the govern
or advocated a form of moratorium
on mortgage foreclosures, but did
not favor an unqualified morator
ium. It was his stated belief that
in many Instances, even today,
foreclosure is Justified In many In
stances by mortgagors quitting
their farms or because of refusal
to pay by some who are able to
meet their payments. As a means
of determining who la entitled to
this form of relief and who la not,
the governor advocated setting up
a court to examine the evidence of
fered In Justification for the relief.
It was his belief that relief should
be given only to those who were
doing their best to make the farm
or business pay and were unable to
meet their mortgage obligations be
cause of extenuating circumstances.
A special mortgage relief committee
has been appointed In the house,
from which Is expected a measure
carrying the governor's plan for
this form of relief.
Cutting governmental costs still
maintains a place of first Import,
ance, but all recommendations and
bills of this nature are still going
to the Joint ways and means com
mittee, and all matters pertaining
to state finances are expected to be
in continued abeyance so far as ac
tion on the floor of the house or
Benate Is concerned until after the
committee's report is received.
Individual members of both
houses are withholding action In
cutting salaries of officers of the
counties they represent, until af
ter the fate of a bill being prepared
by the counties and cities commit-
Mrs. Hal O. Ely entertained at a
quilting party on Thursday after
noon of last week. The following
ladies were present to help with
the quilting, to enjoy the social
time and to do full justice to the de
licious refreshments served by the
hostess: Mrs. Louis Balsiger, Mrs.
Paul Balsiger, Mrs. . Lee Howell,
Mrs. Emil Swanson, Mrs. C. W.
Swanson, Mrs. Victor Peterson,
Mrs. John Bryson, Miss Lucile
Bristow, Mrs. Ed Bristow, Mrs.
Blaine Blackwell, Mrs. Ida Fletch
er, Mrs. Ida Peterson, Mrs. Walter
Dobyns, Mrs. Carl Allyn, Mrs.
Charley Christopherson, Mrs. John
Louy and Mrs. Wallace Matthews.
Master Richard Christopherson
celebrated his seventh birthday an
niversary January 29 and in honor
of the occasion his mother, Mrs.
Charley Christopherson, gave a
children's party at her home on
Second street. Present, besides the
honoree, were Alan Howk, Bobby
Everson, Billy Blake, Alvin and
Vernon Christopherson, Phillip
Guiland, Ernest McCabe and Wayne
Christopherson. Refreshments of
fruit salad and cake were served.
When George Ely returned home
Tuesday evening after attending
the regular meeting of the Eastern
Star he found his home occupied
by fifty friends who did not mean
to let him forget that he was an
other year farther along on the
journey of life. : The self invited
guests were already enjoying danc
ing when Mr. Ely arrived and con
tinued to dance until midnight
when refreshments were served.
A birthday dinner was served at
the Elmer Baldwin home Sunday
complimenting Miss Gladys Reaney
of Heppner. Other guests present
were Miss Olivia Baldwin, Mr. and
Mrs. Art Parker, Shelly Baldwin
and Andrew Baldwin, all of Hepp
James Botts and family motored
over from Yakima Sunday to spend
a few days with his father and
mother, Mr. and Mrs. Charley Botts.
Mr. Botts, Sr., has been very ill Tor
several weeks, but is now slowly
Our basketball teams motored to
Irrigon Friday night for a double
header game. The boys lost to the
Irrigon team, while the girls won.
All meetings of the Union Sun
day school will be held in the
Christian church during the month
of February. You are invited to
be present
Louis Bergevln, Antone Holub
and Frank Holub were among those
from here who attended the Cat
erpillar" school conducted by the
Braden-Bell Tractor and Equip
ment company at Pendleton Janu
ary 26. Frank Holub recently pur
chased a "30 Cat" which he will use
on his wheat ranch, Mr. Bergevln
took In the school while enroute
to Thorn Hollow from which point
he is hauling wheat for reseeding.
Mrs. Ida Petersn is seriously ill
at her home on Second street. She
is being cared for by her daughter,
Mrs. Walter Dobyna Wilma, young
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dobyns,
is also ill.
Two are ill at the Ray Turner
home, Mr. Turner and the young
Some wheat threshing is being
done this week on the Laxton Mc
Mur'ray creek ranch.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Ball and
daughters have returned to their
home at Forest Grove after spend
ing several years farming in Mor
row county. Mr. Ball will resume
his work as planer In a lumber
mill, a position he held In former
Wate Crawford received severe
Injuries Sunday while working at
a pump Jack. The glove which he
wore was caught in such a way as
to draw his hand into the machine.
The first finger on his left hand
had to be amputated and the sec
ond finger Is badly cut and bruised.
The "House of David," the Victor
Rietmann home north of town, was
(Continupdon Tnte Four)
tee of the house is determined. The
committee is attempting In this bill
to make a general readjustment of
salaries of county officers on the
basis of population, area and valua
tion of each county after the sys
tem now In effect In the state of
Washington. It Is said the readjust
ment will be in line, so far as prac
ticable, with the general sentiment
for reduction, and It is being at
tempted to set them in accordance
with prevailing economic condi
tions. However, under the plan, re
duction In some counties must nec
essarily be greater than in others
because their charts show that ex
isting salaries In various counties
which are equal as to base vary In
some Instances as much as two to
Should this bill fall, It Is expect
ed a great flock of Individual salary-reduction
bills will pour Into
the hopper."
Hot among the lobbyists are
those Interested In fisheries and
fishing. A bill of which Represen
tative Turner of Morrow county Is
one of the Introducers, has for Its
purpose permitting commercial fish
ing on the upper Columbia river
once more. This Is an age-old con
troversy that has been up and down
the legislative and election lanes
In years past. What Its chances
now are Is a good guess for any
one to make.
It Is now believed that the legis
lative assembly will do Its utmost
to wind up Its work in the 40 days
for which the members receive pay.
In that event the latter days prom
ise to be loaded with work on tax
and revenue measures, and quick
disposition will have to be made of
the hundred-and-one of more or
less minor Importance,
Why Silas Isn't Getting Home
First National and Farmers .
Stockgrowers Banks Taken In
Charge by Comptroller.
After taking advantage of a hol
iday since the 27th of last October,
the First National Bank of Hepp
ner was taken in charge by nation
al bank authorities; the Farmers
& Stockgrowers National, whose
Holiday covered a little shorter per.
Iod, has also come under the same
control, and Monday morning each
Institution was posted as follows:
"This bank, under direction of the
Comptroller of the Currency, is in
charge of R. E. A. Palmer, Nation
al bank examiner. Jan. 28, 1933."
It is understood that both banks
will be in charge of a receiver to be
appointed from Washington, and
that he is expected to be on hand
and take up the work of liquida
tion In about two weeks.
The community had hoped the
two Institutions would get together
vti a basis that would insure Hepp
ner one strong bank, but they fail
ed In this regardles of the earnest
efforts put forth to bring it about
Heppner has enjoyed good banking
facilities for a period of half a cen
tury, and It comes hard to be de
prived of the convenience of a mon
ey house, to say nothing of the tie
up of the finances of the county
which are so much needed now in
the carrying on of business.
Just how the funds held In the
banks belonging to Morrow coun
ty can be released, Is not right now
apparent. Treasurer Brlggs holds
securities that seem to be ample to
cover his balances, but he seems to
be handicapped In their disposal
right now. When the receiver takes
charge this problem may be worked
Union Missionary Elects
Officers for Coming Year
Members of the committee rep
resenting the Methodist, Episcopal
and Christian churches of the city
met at the home of Mrs. Chas. Bar
low Tuesday afternoon to choose
officers and committees for the Un
ion Missionary society for the com
ing year. Officers elected were
Mrs. E. R. Huston, president; Mrs.
P. M. Gemmell, vice-president; Mrs.
Harold Case, secretary-treasurer.
The program committee for the
year will be Mrs. Frank E. Parker,
chairman, Mr3. Gay M. Anderson
and Mrs. Jas. D. Cash; refresh
ments, Mrs. Gus Nlckander, Mrs.
Jeff Jones and Mrs. Frank Shlvely.
The next meeting of the society
will be held on the 3rd of March at
the Episcopal church.
Coach George Mabee of Heppner
high school announces the follow
ing schedule which has been ar
ranged for the Intra-clty teams for
this evening, Thursday, February
2, and Thursday evening, Feb. 7, on
tha gymnasium floor: Thursday
Beavers vs. Trojans, 7:00 and 7:30;
Yanks vs. Gordon's, 7:15 and 7:45;
Gazette Times vs. Wilson's, 8:00 and
8:30. Tuesday Wilson's vs. Tro
jans, 7:00 and 7:30; Beavers vs.
Yanks, 7:15 and 7:45; Gazette Times
vs. Gordon's, 8:00 and 8:30.
Start now to play to be SAFE
AT SIXTY. See Anna Thomson
for New York Life's Depression
Policy; also for those popular life
insurance rates.
Issuance of Scrip Suggest
ed to Help Holders of
Local Warrants.
Enthusiastic Meeting of Business
Men Tuesday Evening Talk
Over Proposition.
At the Monday luncheon of the
Heppner Lions club this week, Dean
T. Goodman presented for the con
sideration of those business men
present the tentative plan for issu
ing scrip to aid in carrying on local
retail business. Mr. Goodman had
been looking Into the matter and
was presenting it to the club as a
means of getting the subject before
the business men of Heppner and
to have some suggestions as to the
manner of procedure. He stated
that the community was facing a
serious question In the handling of
warrants of both the city and school
districts. Teachers, particularly,
were not able to get cash on their
warrants and this was working a
hardship on them and making it
impossible to find the money to
meet their actual and pressing
needs; this in turn, is forcing them
to go elsewhere and put up their
warrants In exchange "for the mer
chandise they are compelled to
have. It has, as a matter of fact,
become Impossible to a large ex
tent for the local merchant to fi
nance the situation, consequently
some plan to relieve the situation
seems necessary to be worked out.
Hence the proposal to augment the
local financial situation by the issu
ance of "leather money," or some
other token to be used as a medium
of exchange among the business
houses of the community and save
this slipping business for the home
The Lions lent the move their en
couragement and stood ready to
join with the business men of Hepp
ner in promoting whatever plan Is
finally decided upon.
Following the meeting at the ho
tel Tuesday evening, called by the
Lions to consider proposed laws
affecting the school system of the
state, to which reference is made
In another column, Mr. Goodman
was asked to take charge, atfa he
again explained to some length
suggested plans. There was a splen
did representation of the business
firms and others Interested in the
proposals, and the question was
given liberal and earnest discussion.
No definite plan seemed to present
itself, but growing out of the dis
cussion and the suggestions offered
a committee of seven was left to
be appointed by Mayor Anderson,
whose duty It will be to put the
suggestions into a completed and
definite shape, and another meet
ing will be called as soon as they
have formulated their report. No
doubt the matter will then come
up in such shape as to be workable,
and the plan can oe adopted.
According to the plan as proposed
there would be an Issue of scrip to
the amount of $10,000. The man
ner of security and the date of re
demption will no doubt be worked
out by the committee. While there
-By Albert T. Reid
Growers Shower State College
With Inquiries Regarding
Present Prospects.
What of the new crops, and what
of possibilities for some little used
older ones? That farmers are al
ways keenly interested In these
matters Is shown by the high pro
portion of inquiries dealing with
new varieties and species that find
their way to the Oregon Experi
ment station offices at Corvallis.
In the farm crops field there are
several of considerable interest this
year. Some are not actually new
but are crops not heretofore wide
ly used. One such is the proso type
of millet which affords another re
seeding possibility, for western Or
egon, says Harry Schoth, federal
agronomist at O. S. C.
Millet is a good feed for cattle
and sheep and is especially good
for summer sheep pasutre. It also
makes excellent poultry feed. The
proso millets are apparently more
satisfactory than the fox-tail types
because they produce more heavily
for both forage and seed and ma
ture earlier, says Schoth. Forage
yields have averaged more than
three tons to the acre in Oregon
with seed yields from 25 to 30 bush
els. Early Fortune, White French,
Yellow Manitoba and Hegira are
satisfactory varieties.
Willows Grange met in business
session at their hall In Cecil Satur
day evening, with a fine attendance
and three visitors from Lexington
Grange. Willows has decided to
hold a social meeting on the second
Saturday night of each month, and
they hope to help everyone attend
ing on these ocasions by making
them very enjoyable. On the fourth
Saturday of each month the busi
ness meetings will be held, with a
social hour following for the mem
bers and their families. The next
social evening will be at the Cecil
hall on Saturday evening, Feb. 11,
and entertainment will be a dance.
Following the regular meeting of
Ruth Chapter No. 32, Order of
Eastern Star, Friday evening, the
members present were entertained
by the past matrons and patrons of
the organization. The entertain
ment took the form of an old-style
country school, in which about
twenty took part, and was appar
ently greatly enjoyed. It Is the
plan of the present officers of the
chapter to have similar entertain
ments the last meeting of each
seemed to be some opposition to
this scrip issue on the part of a
few, sentiment In favor of It was
practically unanimous when the
vote of the citizens present was
called for.
Mayor Anderson announces the
committee as follows: D. T. Good
man, chairman; Chas. Thomson,
Earl Eskelson, Jos. J. Nys, Lucy
E. Rodgers, Josephine Mahoney,
and Spencer Crawford. This com
mittee will hold its first meeting
this evening at the council cham
bers at 8 o'clock. The mayor also
assured the meeting that the city
would stand by such action as may
be taken, and will aid In every way
they can In promoting the circu
lation of the scrip.
Lexington P. T. A. met Wednes
day evening with the president
Lena Kelly, in charge. A number
of songs were enjoyed by the as
sembly. George Gillis gave a talk
on the teachers' side of students'
book reports. The essence of his
talk can be summed up in these
points: 1. Need of reading is now
almost vital; 2, reading habits In
choice of material and time of
reading rietemninft one's eflRHpncv!
3, the span of the eye in picking
many words at once to aid speed
in reading; 4, on the average the
fastest readeis have much better
knowledge of what they read than
the slow readers; 5, book reports
have been made of special interest
in Morrow county schools by coun
ty school superintendent. Lntrv 15
Rodgers, by offering a prize of any
aesireo dook tor every one nunared
books read. The purpose of this ef
fort is to promote habits of Intelli
gent reading that will develop char
acter in tnp. vnuntr npnnlfl r9iiaA
them to think of the aim of what
they rad, and the exchange of ideas
and facts in building better imag
inations and hpHer hfl.lraTVilinda
Evelyn Kirk read a book report
oi ner worn, xne words used,
thoughts, and facts she had gath
ered held the assembly In quiet in
terest. Her work was heartily en
couraged. Edith Fldwflrrla a froahman In
high school, has read one hundred
dooks ana wm receive tne dook of
her choice from Mrs. Rodgers.
Sunt. T.lirv PV Rid ppra travo nn
Interesting discussion on 4-H club
woik.. jyirs. noagers nopes ror tne
cooperation of nnrenfj in thiR Mm.
munity so that we may have more
ana Detter ciuo worK. Her idea is
that club work trains more for
homemakine than school 'work
does. At the conclusion of Mrs.
Rodgers' talk the P. T. A. decided
t send out questionnaires for the
Duroose nf determlnim nnw manv
of the parents are interested and
wining to cooperate in the club
work. Mr. Ingles was appointed to
attend to this.
Mrs. George Allyn gave the report
of the hot lunch committee. The
plan of furnishing free lunches to
the school children has proved
very successful and the parents
have cooperated wonderfully well
in furnishing the materials for the
As a result of the efforts of the
P. T. A. the children In the. flrnt nd
second grades now have milk to
arm fti ten o ciock eacn morning.
This is Drovlner beneficial to th
little ones as it keens them fmm
getting hungry before noon.
jwrs. Jrtoagers complimented the
P. T. A. on the good work they are
doine this vear. .
Followine the lesson neriod In the
.uurun ui unrist sunaay morning
at ten-flftv. Mr. Sias will deliver a
short sermon on the topic "Higher
visions." xnere was an Increased
attendanc in the unified service last
Sundav. On Tuesday evening tVito
week a party was given the Loyal
worners class, wno were victors in
the contest lust closed. The flnnl
banquet for them is in prospect for
an early date.
R. H. Lane made a business trip
to Portland the first part of the
On Saturday, February 4, a free
dance will be given by Lexington
Grange at Leach hall. Supper will
be srved at. midnight for which
there will be a charge of fifteen
cents per plate. Supper tickets will
be sold at the door and all who
have tickets will be allowed to
dance free of charge. Good music
will bo provided and everyone is
assured a good time.
Mrs. Charles Inderbitzen and
Mrs. Ed Burchell went to Heppner
Tuesday afternoon, taking with
them Mrs. Burchell's daughter,
Doris, who has been suffering with
an infected finger. Her finger
seemed to be getting better for a
time but has become quite painful
again and required the services of
a physician.
Some of the farmers of this vicin
ity who have reseeded their fields
fear that the wheat Is again frozen
out by the cold weather of last
Sometime; during Monday night
some person or persons unknown
entered the mill at the Farmers
warehouse. Nothing was taken in
sofar as has been determined, ac
cording to report of Harry Dinges,
manager. Entrance was gained
through a door which was forced
open by the Intruders.
The people of Social Ridge and
neighboring communities were en
tertained by Mr. and Mrs. Scott
Brown at their Rhea creek home
Saturday evening. Dancing was
the diversion of the evening. Mr.
and Mrs. Brown were capable hosts
and their friends enjoyed being en
tertained in their home.
Miss Agnes Warner and Miss Ar
leta Willoughby, telephone operat
ors at Arlington, were visiting at
the local telephone office Saturday
Oral Scott made a business trin to
Portland this week.
David Gordon Schrlever, Infant
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schrlev
er, is said to be seriously 111 at a
Portland hospital. He underwent
an operation Saturday night and Is
reported to be progressing very
Miss Lucille Beymer entertained
the Sun.qhlnA flllh Thtiriwlnv after.
noon at the home of her grandmoth
er, Mrs, Sarah Booher. The young
ladies spent the afternoon sewing
and the hostess served dainty re
freshments. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Mil
ler Saturday evening were Mr, and
(Continued on Faga Four)
Lowering Minimum Stan
dard Held Backward
Educational Step.
Mass Meeting Tuesday Hears Dls-
cussion of Measures Pending
In Oregon Legislature.
In a communication to the Lions
club Monday, Mrs. Lucy E. Rod
gers called attention to the several
bills now before the legislature at
Salem, having for their purpose
radical changes in the existing
school laws. After setting out fully
her objections to the DroDosed leg
islation, Mrs. Rodgers asked the
cooperation of the club In securing
the sentiment of the community re
garding these measures. Time did
not permit a discussion of the bills
before the club at their Monday
luncheon, and It was arranged to
call a meeting of the citizens for
Tuesday evening at the club room.
In response to this call, and the
further fact that it was intended
to discuss further the proposition
of issuing scrip that had also been
presented to the club for consider
ation by D. T. Goodman, there was
a large attendance of representa
tive business men and citizens
As the Lions had sponsored the
meeting especially for disni
of the school bills, their president,
Spencer Crawford, nreatded Hfr
Rodgers being present, was called
on to present the subject, and feel
ing that S. E. Notson could handle
the subject better, she called nn
him to state the obiecta in h
sought bv the so-called minimum
salary bill. H. B. No. 42. and ito
companion measure, known as the
minimum term bilL Following the
forceful statements of Mr. Notson,
the sentiment of the meetlno-
quickly given and is expressed In
me resolution rollowing.
Other measures were touched on
by E. F. Bloom, city superintendent
oi acnooia. These -were House
Bills 78, 81 and 155. He especially
opposed the bill that will do away
with districts paying transportation
of high school pupils, showing that
this would hamper the students of
the outlvine- districts In flniv,i
high school. Economy measures
that hit at the very heart of the
primary educational system r.t
state and that will doubtless cripple
very seriously a structure that It
has taken years to build up, is a
backward steD. and it rwii
sympathy whatever in Tuesdav
night's meeting.
We give herewith th resolution.
unanimously adopted:
Whereas, bills have been intro
duced in the legislature to amend
the school law so M tn yaA,nn ,
ivuuvb u,g
minimum school term to six months
and to reduce the minimum salary
to oe paia to teachers to $60.00 per
month; and,
Whereas. It Is evident that .v.
amendments would lower the effi
ciency of all the schools which took
advantage of such amendments,
not only because the term would
be shortened, but because It would
inevitably result i
of inferior teachers; and.
Whereas, the future nf the .t.
and nation depends upon an intelli
gent citizenshin and the, nmii.v.i....
of the rising generation demands
.ai tne youtn or our land be given
as much tralnine- as win
them to grapple with the difficult
and complex problems which beset
our civilization; and,
Wfiereas. in our nninlnn
at the expense of efficiency Is the
iui&ti. extravagance; therefore,
Be it Resolved by this mass
meeting Of the citizens nf Wivrw.
Oregon, that it is the sense of this
meeting that these proposed amend
ments should not be adopted; that
they offer a false economy: and
that while there must he p..,.
in public expenditures, our public
ocuuois snouia not be crippled by
economy until economy in all other
public enterprises has reached its
extreme limit.
The meeting also, on motion, went
on record as being opposed to
House Bills No. 78, No. 81 and No.
155. This motion was also adopted
by unanimous vote, and Mr. Not
son was instructed to prepare and
forward copies to our representa
tives In the legislature.
A big homecoming meeting ot
Doric lodge No. 20, K. of P., will be
held Tuesday evening, Feb. 7, 1933,
to which all who have ever been
members of the order are cordially
invited. Walter G. Gleason, grand '
K. of R. & s., will be there; come
and give him a knightly greeting.
This meeting is for men only, and
there will be refreshments and a
Members of Heppner Lodge No.
69, A. F. & A. M., fraternized with
lone Masonic lodge last evening,
and enjoyed a good time following
the regular communication. Re
freshments were served. Heppner
Masons visiting lone were Fred
Lucas and Lawrence Beach of Lex
ington, C. J. D. Rauman, Robert
Wlghtraan, John Wlghtman and;
Harry Tamblyn.