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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
Pages 1 to 24
PRICE FIVE CENTS
VOL. XL.I NO. 39
Entered it Portland f Oregon
Poetof fie aa Seeonr1-cia.s Matter.
PORTLAND,- OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTE3IBER 24, 1922
ARMY DIRIGIBLE C-2
SIX ARE KILLED
GRAND ARMY RALLIES FIRE DOES $15,000
TO DEFEND LINCOLN, DAMAGE TO CHURCH
HITS ATLANTA, GA.
FIRK I-V RETAIL. DISTRICT IS
ALL IBS ASK
Peace Terms Sent to
N FALLING PLANE
IS TO BE
HUGE ARMY AIRSHIP FIRST
RESOLUTION RAPPING CON
CENTRAL PRESBYTERIAN ED
OF TYPE TO MAKE TRIP.
WDH AT HDUHD-UP
Huge Crowd Thrilled as
Steers Throw Riders.
EMLT PARLEY IS ASKED
British Reversal of Policy
Viewed as French Dip
DECISION IS BIG SURPRISE
Freedom of Bosphorus; Dar
danelles, Sea of Mar
RESULTS OP AUIED CON
FERENCE OJT TURKEY.
Return of Turkey to Europe
is assured by agreement to
concede "all nationalist peace
Claims to eastern Thrace to
Mantza river. including
Kemalists in return must
agree not to enter present
neutral zone along straits and
must accept freedom of Dar
danelles, Sea of Marmora and
Bosphorus, preferably under
league of nations.
British reversal of policy
regarded as great diplomatic
victory for French.
PARIS, Sept. 23. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The return of Tur
key to Europe was assured tonight
when Great Britain, France and
Italy at the final session of the
allied conference agreed unani
mously to concede all the national
ist peace terms. The turkish claims
to eastern Thrace to the Maritza
river and including the ancient
Turkish capital of Adrianople were
approved as peace terms that can
be supported by France, Great
Britain and Italy in a joint invita
tion sent to Mustapha Kemal Pasha,
the nationalist leader, to a peace
conference to be held at Venice at
the earliest possible date.
The Kemalists must agree in re
turn not to enter the present neu
tral zone along the straits, nor
make any crossing elsewhere, and
must accept complete freedom of
the Dardanelles, the Sea of Mar
mora and the Bosphorus, prefer
ably under the league of nations.
Immediate Meeting Urged.
The invitation which was cabled
tonight by M. Poincare to Kemal
Pasha personally urged an imme
diate meeting of the allies and the
Turkish and Greek generals at
Mudania to formulate terms of a,n
armistice pending the conference.
It was regarded as virtually cer
tain that Kemal would accept the
conditions and a reply is expected
from Smyrna in a day or two.
In addition to other concessions,
Turkey gets a promise of the sup
port of the three allies for admis
sion to the league of nations and
also withdrawal of the allied troops
from Constantinople as soon as
peace becomes effective. .
The allied decision came as a big
(Concluded on Page 3, Column 1.)
OtTh Hows To see .YvU'S. eov.. ...
-T-V-T CANMlKfT RFA5r-eJ C LlCiSE,
Transcontinental Voyage Begins
In Virginia and Is Completed
at Ross Field, California.
ROSS FIELD, Arcadia, Cal.. Se.pt.
23. The army dirigible C-2 , com
pleted its transcontinental flight
today, arriving here at 6:58 P. M.
The C-2 left Langley field. New
port News, Va., September 14 and
made the trip without serious mis
hap. V ,
No attempt was made to establish
any record for speed or endurance.
The- last leg of the trip was made
from Yuma, 250 miles distant. The
C-2 left Nogales at 6:15 A. M. and
completed the 220-mile trip to Yuma
at 1:20 P. M., more than an hour
behind her schedule. The delay was
due to a forced landing at Ajo, Ariz.,
owing to motor trouble. The dir
igible left Yuma at 2 P. M.
Major H. A. Strauss was command
ing officer while others board were
Captain George A. McEntire, Lieu
tenant O. -A. Anderson, Lieutenant
Don L. Hutchins, Master-Sergeant
William E. Fitch and . Staff Sear-
geant A. D. Albrecht.
The C-2 is 192 feet long, 54 feet
wide, 57 feet high and" is inflated
with hydrogen. It has a 'cruising
speed of -45 miles an hour and
cruising radius of 700 miles.
MRS. HARDING X-RAYED
Examination Shows That Im-
prorement Is as Expected.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Sept. 22.
An X-ray examination to determine
accurately what progress had been
made by Mrs. Harding 10 recover
ing" from her recent illness was
made by Brigadier-General C. E.
Sawyer, White House physician, and
a staff of naval officers. .
No new comolication has- arisen.
Dr. Sawyer said, adding that Mrs.
Harding was recovering as rapidly
as could be expected. She has re
gained strength sufficient, to permit
her to spend part of the time propped
up in bed.- He said it would be
weeks before she could leave her
room.' ' - .
STUDENTS BAN JEWELRY
Spokane, High School Girls Sfit
Fashions, for New Term.
SPOKANE, Wash., Sept. 23. Girl
students at North Central ; high
school here, who wear , heaxy
jewelry, earrings or large- jeweled
combs, will not be found the best
dictator of scholastic, fashion, ac
cording to a decision reached by
the 1400 girl students of the school
assembled in convocation.
Other dress regulations at the
school, which will remain the same
as in former years, forbid the wear
ing of expensive clothing, French
heeled shoes, unclean clothing, silks
and thin materials with -too scant
camisoles and underwaists.
WILHELM'S WEDDING SET
November 5 Tentative Date fop
Marriage of ex-Kaiser.
3ERLIN, Sept. 23. The wedding
of ex-Kaiser Wilhelm and Princess
Permine of Reus has been tenta
tively fixed for November S, ac
cording to an announcement in well
informed quarters today. . "
Lists have been opened in the
shops at Potsdam for signatures of
congratulation to the ex-emperor.
VENIZEL0S PLOT SEEN
- - - i,
House-to-House Search Begun for
Friends of ex-Premier. 1
ATHENS, Sept. 23. Announce
ment was made of the discovery of
a plot to return ex-Premier Veni
zelos to power.
Several persons were arrested and
the authorities began .a . house-to-house
search. - . . .
ECLIPSE RAISES TIDES
Pacific Ocean Rises 1 9 2 Feet at
PANAMA. Sept. 23. The tide on
the Pacific side of the canal rose
yesterday, to 19 feet.
The phenomenon is believed to
have been due to a solar eclipse.
-i . -
"Flying Circus" Fatality
Witnessed by 25,000.
FIVE ENLISTED MEN VICTIMS
Big Bomber Crashes After
LIGHTS PLAY ON SCENE
Huge Craft Bursts Into Flame
After Striking Ground in
MINEOLA, Sept. 23. First Lieu
tenant Raymond E. Davis, United
States army air service, and five
enlisted men were killed when a
hUge M.-rtin bombing- plane crashed
to earth at Mitchell field late to
night. The enlisted -ten killed were:
First :5ereant Thomas Benfield,
Corporal David E. Stiven and Pri
vates- Edward H. Kane, Henry Ray
Nichols and Irving M. Whitney, all
stationed at Mitchell field.
Accident Cause Mystery.
A report of the accident as given
out several hours later by the ad
jutant's office at the field said that
the plane had been inspected short
ly before leaving the field and that
the cause of -the fatal accident
probably never would be known."
Soon after leaving the field,"
the report said, "the plane passed
out of the rays of the huge search-
ights which had been arranged and
used in the night air maneuvers.
The plane approached & steep angle
and then suddenly went into a nose
dive. . .
'There were no lights on the
plane as it fell. The crash occurred
some distance from the field."
Autolst Pulls Out Body,
Arnold P. Evers of Amityville,
who was driving on the -main road
to Garden City, stopped his car and
crossed into the field where the
plane was burning. He pulleoL the
first of the bodies from the wreck, ;
Major Weaver, commanding the
field,' who ordered an immediate j
Investigation of the accident, issued
the following statement:
This, accident is exactly like a
number of other accidents in that
the direct cause probably never will j
be known. The plane had been i
spected previous to the flight and
was practically new."
All of the men killed with the ex
ception of Davis were attached to
the Sixth Air. Park, stationed at
Mitchel field. Benfield's home was
n Chicago; Stiven's home was in
New York; Nichols came from Car
Hill, Texas, and Whitney from Ash-
burnham, Mass. Kane's address was
not given. . .
Conflicting; Reports Circulated.'
Although the plane fell in sight
f 25,000 persons and a DeHaviland
plane which was - flying near the
bomber at the time of the accident
landed in a field nearby within a
few minutes, many conflicting re
ports, which could not be confirmed,
were at once in circulation.
.'An order from Major Weaver
stating that no information was to
be given pending a preliminary ex
amination by army officers retarded
the work of gathering the facts.
Only a charred body was found
in the seat of the plane which Lieu
tenant Davis had occupied. He was
a veteran of the world war and was
officially credited with one German
plane. The bodies of Kane and
Benfield were found clear of the
wreck. . -
The injured were terribly battered,
but for a short time the surgeons
thought they had a fighting chance
of recovery. They died soon after
reaching the field hospital.
Wreck Is Scattered Far.
The impact of the plane had been
so violent that pieces of the wreck
were scattered over an area of 300
Preliminary investigation of the
(Concluded on Page J:i, Column 3.)
HIGH SPOTS IN THE
V v 0NsSS(!
Richmond Convention's Criticism
oit Slain President Is Re
sented by Union Men.
DES MOINES, Sept. 23 (By the-
Associated Press.) Echoes of the
cannon which bellowed against the
seceding states of'the south 60 years
ago may be heard in resolutions to
be . of fcred the representatives of
the Grand Army of the Republic en
campment at its business session
next Thursday, condemning the ac
tion taken by the Confederate Vet
erans in their national gathering at
Richmond last June.
The name of Abraham Lincoln,
the idol of the men who are as
sembling here for their annual re
union which begins tomorrow, was
assailed by the southern veterans.
Grand Army men declare in the
resolution adopted by their . or
ganizations which asserted that Lin
coln . personally conceived and im
pelled the war of the rebellion. The
statement of the Confederate Vet
erans may be answered, although
officials of the Grand 'Army speak
ing unofficially, say that the charge
probably will be ignored. '
Closely linked with the action of
the Confederate veterans is said to
be the determination to resist ap
(Concluded on Page 3, Column 3.) (Concluded en Page 3. Column .)
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
-- The Weather.
YE ST URDAY'S -Maximum temperature,
78 degrees; minimum, 50 degrees.
TODAY'S Rain ; south westerly winds.
Editorial. . Section 3, page 6. ,
Dramatic. Section 4, page 6.
Moving picture news. Section 4, page 1.
Real estate and building news. Section
4, page 10.
Churches. Section 3, pae 2.
Books. Section 5, page 3.
Schools. Section 5, page 6.
Automobiles.- Section 6.
Music. Section 4, page 8.
Radio. Section 4, page 11.
Garden. Section 4, page 5.
Society. Section 3, page 1.
Women's activities. Section 3, page 10.
Fashions. Section 5, pages 1 and 4.
Miss Tingle's column. Section 5, page 4.
Madame Rtchet's column. Section 6,
page 1. - .
Auction bridge. Section , page 7.
. Special Features. -
Paying the price for New' York's dawn
dances. Magazine section, page 1.
"Si Perkins" has gone for good. Magi
- zine section, page 2.
"The Outlaw" fiction features. Magazine
section, page 3.
News of world seen by camera. Maga
zine section, page 4.
Hill's cartoons. "A.mone Us Mortals."
Magazine section, pags 5. - 1
Girl who led touch gang. Magazine sec
tion, page 6.
Interviewing the great. Magazine sec-
. tion. page 7.
Controlled by wife's ghost. Magazine
section, page S.
Gossip of world capitals. Section 3,
Gompers urges conference in labor dis
putes. Section 3, page 9.
Pacific International of great benefit.
Section 3. page 9.
''Pa'clfier" declared menace for babies.
Section 3, page 11.
Portland a paradise for the dahlia. Sec-
' tion 4, page 5.
Musical stars to appear with symphony
orchestra. Section 4. page 7.
Real love stories. Section 6, page 4.
Married life of Helen and Warren. Sec
tion 5, page 6.
Darling's cartoons on topics of the day.
Section 5, page 7. j
Home arrangement and construction. Sec
tion 5, page 8. .
Development of submarine cables in 50
years reads like romance. Section 1,
Free Dardanelles is British policy, says
Lloyd George. Section 1, page 3.
Allies concede all Turk demands. Section
1, page -1.
Mesopotamia revolt against Britain re
ported. Section 1. page 1.
Lloyd George held losing power. Section
1.. page 7. ,
Six big issues figure in southern political
campaign. Section 1, page 9.
Industrial court wanted,, for nation. Sec
tion 1, page 7.
Representative Johnson would reform
present immigration law. Section 1,
Candidates worry over soldier vote. Sec
tion 1, page 6.
Rectors' widow denies jealously. Section
1, page 6.
Court grants rail strike injunction. Sec
tion 1, page 4.
Professor Tlernan and wife reconciled.
Section 1, page 4.
Grand jury concludes its probe of Herrin,
111., mine massacre. Section 1, page 2.
Six killed when bomber falls. Section 1,
Grand Army rallies to defend Lincoln.
Section 1, page 1.
Ford predicts fall In coal prices and ad
vises cautious buying. Section 1,
Block in Atlanta swept by flames. Sec
tion 1, page 1. '
They u' have.
THE. BrVfHO ouri
Blaze of Undetermined jOrigin
Breaks Out in Building After
. Choir Practice.
Fire of undetermined origin last
night caused damage of about $15,
000 to the Central Presbyterian
church, East Thirteenth and East
Oak streets. Fire, smoke and water
swept the interior, but the exterior,
with the exception of portions of
the roof, was unharmed. The pastor
declared he thought that the fire
was set by an incendiary.
The church was decorated for
"miiv . Ha v" todav. The choir, had
practiced, and at 9:20, when J. W.
Belcher, choirmaster, ajid the or
eanist left the building, they said
there was : no sign of fire. The
flames were discovered by Mrs.
William Jones, 48 East Thirteenth
street, who smelled smoke and
called to neighbors.
When the fire apparatus arrived
thn Interior was a mass of flame
that broke through the roof before
water could be put on it. A call
fnr more aorjaratus was sent in, and
Chief Young took personal charg
of the force. It was 45 minutes oe
frTA the blaze was out.
The church is - a large wooden
Army dirigible C-2 completes transcon
tinental voyage at Ross field, Califor
nia. Section 1, page 1.
Governor Miller, if re-elected, formidable
candidate for presidency. Section 1,
Oregon state fair opens tomorrow. See
tion 1, pags 19.
Seattle traction controversy now in fed
eral circuit court of appeals. Section
1, page 12.
Firs prevention campaign to be carried
Into schools and theaters. Section l
November ballot rapped by judges. Sec
tion 1, page 8.
Oregon labor convention opens In Salem
tomorrow. Section 1. page 8.
World's titles won at Pendleton Round-up.
bection 1, pags 1.
World series plans are being developed.
Section 2, page 6.
Eight letterman in Benson gridiron) line
up. Section 2, page 5.
Phil Neer says future defenders of Davis
cup will come from colleges. Section
' 2, page 8.
Football season to. be record one. Section
2, Pags 4.
Golfers will compete at Seattle for Pa-
. ciflc northwest championship. Section
2, pags 4. .
Wallace at work for Josephs bout. Sec
tion , page 4.
Argentine heavy will meet lowan. Sec
tion page 3.
California squad begins intensive prac
tice. Section 2, page 3.
University of Oregon squad Short of line
men. Section 2, page 3.
Five Aggie squads la daily training. Sec
tion 2,' page 2. .
Bush league "world series' to be re
sumed today. Section 2, page 2.
Cobb may lead all batters yet before sea
son end-s. Section 2, page 2.
Browns beaten 6-5 and drop down in
American pennant race. Section 2
page 1. .
Pacific Coast league results At Sacra
, mento O-O, Portland 14-5; at Los An
Stales. Vernon 3, Oakland 4 (12 In
nings): a.t San Francisco 4-3, I,os An
geles 3-4: at Salt Lake 4-2. Seat-"tlo-
7-13. Section -2. page 1.
. Commercial and Marine.
Coffee prices tend upward in all market'.
Section 1, page 22. '
Sharp drop in wheat at Chicago. Section
1, page 22.
Foreign bond list steadier. Section 1,
Quaint craft ends 3300-mile voyage." Sec
tion I, page 21.
Bill passed by congress assures improve
ments at Oregon ports. Section 1,
Week's events shake stocks and bonds.
Section 1, page 23.
Less warlike news from abroad sends
grain prices down In Chicago. Section
1. page 22.
Business outlook extremely bright. Sec
tion 1, page 22. ;
Grain shippers resent Seattle charge of
car diversion. Seotlon 1, pags 20.
Portland and Vicinity.
Guard quarters to be inspected. Section
2, page 24.
Willamette bridge estimated to cost
1,60CI,000. Section 1. page 20.
"See Europe first and you'll appreciate
America," says returned traveler. Sec
tion 1, page 18.
Dr. H. L. Bowman preaches for radio to
night. Section 1, page 18.
Episcopal general convention brought to
cioaterwlth impressive ceremony. Sec
tion 1, page 17.
Bus lines not to cut under reduced rail
fares. Section 1, page 16.
Republican delegates begin to arrive for
state convention next Tuesday. Sec
tion 1, page 16. . H
Big season ahead for public auditorium.
section l, page 14.
Big things done at Episcopal convention.
Section 1, page 17.
University extension center offers 83
courses. Section.- 1, page 13.
Decks cleared for political battle. Sec
tion 1, page 1.
INTERPRETED BY CARTOONIST PERRY.
Decks Clear for Action in
OLCOTT IS TO BATTLE PIERCE
Compulsory Education Bill
Kept in Foreground.
EFFORT IS ORGANIZED
Democrats Have ' Defections to
Governor and Republicans
Defections to Klan Man.
With a two-man race for gov
ernor and the decks cleared for
action, the fall campaign will be un
der full steam in a few days and a
very tropical and acrimonious con:
test is assured. The lines will be
even more sharply drawn in the No
vember general election than was
the case in the primaries and there
is a persistent, studied and organ
ized effort to make the so-called
compulsory educational measure the
predominant issue. 1
The line-up is Ben W. Olcott, re
publican, and Walter M. Pierce,
democrat. Having effaced himself
by withdrawing as an Independent
candidate, Charles Hall has simpli
fied the situation.
Incidentally Hall, who arrived in
Portland from Marshfield yesterday,
say "I am out of politics," and says
he has nothing to add to his state
ment of withdrawal.
Each Party Has Desertions.
There are defections from the
democratic camp to Olcott and de
sertions from the republican ranks
to Pierce. How near these changes
balance, if at all, can only be dis
covered when the votes are counted
Pierce supporters express great
confidence since Hall quit the race,
admitting than had Hall remained
in every vote he received would
have been a loss to Pierce and a
gain for Olcott, for the Hall vote
would not swing to the republican
nominee in any circumstance. Pierce
supporters, properly defined, include
the Kti Klux Klan and the Federa
tion of Patriotic societies. Amonj
what would have been the normal
Pierce supporters, the old-line demo
crats, there is dissatislfaction with
the course the democratic nominee
Thousands Desert Democrats.
Thousands of democrats have de
serted Pierce for Olcott because of
his statement for' the school bill
Among the most personal and Inti
mate political advisors of Pierce
there is resentment at him for mak
ing the statement, their contention
being that it did not belong In the
campaign proper but was a separate
matter. The statement has, to some
extent, disrupted tho democratic
party. Few of the acknowledged
democratic leaders but will privately
admit their anger at the party can
didate. On the other hand, the kluxers and
the federation have , buried the
hatchet and have gone over to Pierce
in a body. Or at least their leaders
have. Of course, a good percentage.
probably one-third, of the members
in the groups are democrats.
Programme Is Forced.
According 'to gossip, the klan has
"put it over" the federation of pa
triotic societies. The federation
forced-its programme of candidates
in the primaries and the klan had to
accept, but in the latest turn of
things, the klan has outgeneraled
Hall was not the first choice of
the klan in the primaries, but the
federation had tha whip hand.
When Hall lost hia recount con
test against Olcott for the re
publican nomination the klan of
ficers began working for Pierce.
The federation next brought out
(Concluded on Page 2. Column 1.)
f r LT
Flames Break Out About Mid
night and Sweep Through
Block Before 2 A. M.
ATLANTA, Ga., Sept. 24. After
doing damage generally estimated
by the police and fire department
officials at from $700,000 to l,S0O.
000, a fire that started in the heart
of Atlanta's retail business district
about midnight apparently had been
brought under control shortly be
fore 2 o'clock this morning.
Fire which started here shortly be
fore midnight cut a wide hole In the
center of tha downtown business
block surrounded by Whitehall. Ala
bama and Broad streets and the
Wcsrtern & Atlantic railroad yards.
With the flames almost completely
surrounded, liremeif had diffi
culty in getting at it, and the
blaze was jtimping high into the
air, with a moderate wind blowing
towards the northwest and heavy
sparks flying toward other build
ings in that direction.
Thirty minutes after the fire was
discovered it had practically wiped
out a building occupied by the
Kress 5 and 10-cent store and
had spread to the Chllds hotel.
which faces on Broad street. The
McClure building, next door, was
burning slowly, an automatic sprlnk
ler system apparently holding the
fire in check in this structure.
Heavy sparks were flying, and an
awning high up on the sixteen
story Fourth National Bank build
ing was seen to catch, burn and the
Lieutenant Robert Wagner of the
Atlanta police force stated that
what appeared to be an explosion
started the fire in the second floor
of the Kress store. From there the
flames spread to the L. F. M. de
partment store and to Klseman's
clothing store, three doors to the
north and racing on Whitehall
The flames leaped over a small
alley in the rear of the Kress Btore
to the Chllds hotel, which was burn
ing shortly before 1 o'clock.
GIANT HOSPITAL PUZZLE
Bed and Pajamas Have to Be Im
provised for .Man.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 23. For the first
time in its history, the city hospital
today was unable to "dresa In" a
patient in the customary way. Albert
Kramer of Holland, who is feet 3
inches tall, arrived from Spring
field, 111., accompanied by an im-
m!...ttn.- Ih.ii.Ma, .. n I ....... t
Tng to ascertain whether Kramer is
physically fit to remain in the
Kramer said he was ill.. '
Physicians ordered him to bd.
but there was no bed large enough
for him, several had to be placed
together. Not having pajamas lartce
enough for him, the hospital at
taches improvised a sleeping gar
ment out of sheets.
SOX HONEYMOON BEGUN
Albany Man Brlne Itrldr, Si.-tcr
of Gary, to Con si to I.lw.
CHICAGO. Sept. 2.1. Mdward Sox.
7S years old. and his bride, formerly
Mrs. KUa Kills, 73 years old, Kister
of Klbert II. lary. steel king, left
Uvanston today for an extended
"honeymoon" on the Pacific coaiit.
They will reclde at the home of
.Mr. Sox in Aioany, or.. It was
RAINS MAY BE EXPECTED
Unsettled Weather but Normal
WASHINGTON, D. -C.. Sept. 23.
The weather outlook for the week
beginning Monday is:
Pacific states Generally fair In
California, unsettled occasional rains
In Washington and Oregon: normal
DAYLIGHT SAVING ENDS
New York Shifts Clocks Today to
Kastern Time Again.
NEW YORK, Sept 23. Daylight
saving observed in New York city
since April 30, will end tomorrow.
The official hour for shifting the
clocks in 2 A. M.
COWGIRLS' RELAY IS CLOSE
Three Horses Finish To
., gether in Pony Race.
ROPING EXHIBIT UNUSUAL
35,000 Park Stand-. Hour Before
Show and Thotiand I orrcil
! Stand to Hrc KifnU.
WORLD'S) CHAMPION' V HO
HKRK CROWNKD AT
THI-; HOI M-1 I'.
Howard Trgland, bu.-klns.
Darrell Cannon. riding
Drumheller (trlng. relay.
Hugo Strickland, uterr
Mike Hastings, steer bull
dogging. Scoop Martin, riding Irwin's
string, pony express.
Lorrna Trlckry, riding: Ir
win's strintr. roUy
BY KltXKST I.. CHOCK ATT.
PKXKLKTON. Or.. Sept. 23. (Spe
clal.) NuresHity for additional seat.
Ing capacity at the Hound-up
made Imperative torlxy, when the
Hound-up fans crowding Into ths
grandstands and blcai-hTS tninled
approx.mauly s.'i.ooi nearly one
hour before the show. Thousand
were forord to stand but rontlnU'd
to pour In until the Hound -up
grounds seethed with humanity.
Off went the first event pnunpily
on the minute. Bucking hullo, lurrs
and Meers took the renter of ths
stag. and afler tni-slnir off their
riders demors lined the arena.
Three horses finished together In
the cowboys' pony rare.
Gilbert Mlnthnrn again took th
spsi-tai'iilsr Msgs each rare, whip
ping his galloping string lni.j new
t'nnclrla' Relax thrill'".
Only 4 seconds sepsrsted the (our
entries In the cowgirls' relay rr
tor the rhsuipl"tililp of 'he world,
when the final rs.e w;is railed. A
perfe.-t Mart, wss made by Preaident
II. W. Collins. M-ihel SI rt.-k Innrf lost
her second horse on the change and
forfeited the race at her speediest
uteed tore empty-saddled sroiiml ths
t.oren.-i Tti'-key on '. H. It wins
xtring. who bad the lm lime fnr
the f I rot two days, again 'm fired
the final day's event, by an eaa
lead with lo.-ord time. Vern Mc
Ginrls on Harry Wslter'a Miln.
second for the first two d. took
second today. I'nna Card, ri.ilns;
Paul Landrum's strtnir foijuh In
time for the flint two Uyr. rams in
to second place when Matol Slrl-k-land
lost out. Ths rs.e w most
thrilling and Miss
Irwin, owner of "lie
e winning string,
were given an ovation trom in
McKlnliy Williams won tint full
blooded Indian race today, with lea.
xle Farrow second.
Ilsstlaca Heat Hulldossrr.
Steer bulldoKKlng for the cham
pionship of the world was rapture I
by Mike Hastings, a former tltU
holder, with the total time for bull
dogging two steers of ."9 3-i sec
onds. Slim Caskey took second
money with 40 1-6 second time
for two steers, and Pinkey lllat. by
getting his second steer todav.
placed third with a total time of 5;
Hugo Strickland, one of ths fore
most cowboys In the United State
and last year's Hound-up champion
buckaroo, took the world's chum
pionnhlp today In steer roping when
he mado tlmo of 20 seconds flat. The
wlnr Ing time for th. two rter
(Concluded mi I'ac f. t '
mini .'1. )
CAN SfAl-E j
" WITHOUT HrVUlNff
irx. '( J'A-J