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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1920)
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THE. OREGON SUNDAY - JOURNAL. PORTLAND. SUNDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 26, 1820.
TO VISIT SALEM
DAILY THIS WEEK
Flight to State Capital Will Be
Made in 45 Minutes, if Favor
able Weather Conditions Rule.
In keeping with it superior serv
ice maintained throughout the sum
mer to beach points ajid to special
gathering within the trading radius
of Portland, special airplane delivery
of the early afternoon edition of The
Journal will be made each day thia
week to state fair visitors at Salem.
First copies of the. paper off the press
will be rushed to the Lewis and Clark
field where a faat land plane nt the
Oregon, Washington ft Idaho Airplane
company will be waiting to whisk them
to the capital city. The plane will leave
Portland about 1 o'clock each day and
should make the D2-mlle flight in less
than an hour, even when unfavorable
weather Is encountered. If the weather
is favorable the flight probably will be
made in 45 minutes, The plane is to
land Inside the . race track at the fair
grounds. The service will be maintained
throughout the six fair days.
Saturdsy afternoon Pilot Jack Clem
ence made a woneVrful flight when he
carried the afternoon edition of The
Journal from the Lewis and Clark field
to the Pendleton RoundSUp in 1 hour
and 40 minutes, beatlnic the time made
Friday by Pilot Fred Dupuy by 15 min
utes. An overseas man of The Journal
staff, who happened to be In the Al
berta section of the city, said he never
saw an airplane travel so fast before.
Pilot Clemence took to the air at 1 :10
p. m. and landed at Pendleton at 2:50.
No report had been received as to weath
er oonditlons en route, but It is be
lieved he had much more favorable sail
ing than Dupuy did Friday.
TEX SMITH IS 1920
(Continued From Pg Ont. )
dsys 60 1-5. Hazel Cowan made a grand
stand throw, twisting the leatherneck
with no effort in ?8 1-5. three days 81 3-5.
W. O. Seldfl made a good throw In
25 2-5 time, three days 61 3-5. Joe Hayes,
Indian of the reservation, had a stub
born brute, giving the camera man a
chance to film some exciting moments
LOADING JOURNALS ON i PENDLETON PLANE
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Pilot Jack Clemence getting ready for his record-breaking flight to the Ronitd-Up Saturday afternoon, with
load of papers. Trip was made in 1 hoar and 40 mlnntes, at rate of 2.3 miles a minute.
to show on the curtains, time ):42, three
CATfNUTT IS WINJTEB
Sergeant Fields lost his steer after
a struggle half way around the track.
Buffalo Brady was thrown by his steer
instead of bulldogglng the longhorn. Bill
Kinghanx downed his steer in 42 4-5,
three days 83 Ovil Banks made a
pretty throw, giving grandstand spec
tators an opportunity to see the art of
bulldogglng at close range. His time
was 33 2-5, three days 66 1-5. Jlmmle
Chaugraw lost hlsSsteer.
Winners are: Yakima Canutt, first
$300 and 125 hat; W. G. Seldel, second,
$150 and $10 in furniture; Orvil Banks,
Steer roping finals for the champion
ship of the world, prizes awarded in best
time for three days: First, $600 and
$350 saddle ; second, $400 and $25 In jew
elry ; third, $200 and auto robe.
INJURED BOY ENTERS
Results: Roy Kivett, Irwin, time
36 seconds ; three days, 65 4-5. Bob
Burke had a good horse, roping and
tying his steer In 61 seconds, three days'
time. 96. J. H. Strickland, 44 4-5, three
days' time, 77. Dan Clark handled the
rope well and with his well trained
y.I BOYS AWAIT
Junior Division Prepared for
Opening of Winter" Season
fMthletic Sports and. Fun.
Frldafff evening, OctoVer 1, the
big: &nntfalXr6und-ui for the boys'
divisiorv'oir. the Y. M. C. A. will be
held.' The gimnaslum of the Y. M.
C. A. will be turned over to the boys,
and ; it Unexpected tiat .five or ' six
hundred will be preaentVv
Every boy in the city is -Invited. There
will be a "hot dog" feed, and then
program will be put on. Thia win in
clude stunts and also announcements
about membership and Bible club regis
tration. The honor awards won at
Spirit lake this year will be announced.
The boys in this department have two
gymnasium classes a week, followed by
swimming. The boy who does not know
how. to swim is taught, and among the
experienced swimmers a life-saving
corps formed. ,
Harry Smith, the boys' physical di
rector, is one of the best Instructors on
the Coast Wlllard Rouse, the boys'
division secretary, said that he expected
to have 18 Bible clubs among the boys
this winter. Each has a basketball team
and ether athletic teams and the rivalry
between them for the pennant trophies
is very een. The boys also have many
hikes, parties and socials.
The tickets may be secured In the
boys' division, on the second floor of
the Y. M. C A.
Round-Up Cqlorful . Pageant
; "' at " ' ' ' ft
Pendleton Show Acclaimed
K TO monarch ever wielded a frao
IN don of the power of the modern
housekeeper. In the hollow of her hand she
holds the fate of every business onx earth, while
she rules over the destiny of nations.
Equal suffrage and the amazing advancement of women during the past
ten years is due to just one reason the fact that housekeepers today find time
for self cultivation and communion with each dthef, thanks to the help of
electric vacuum cleaner and. other mechanical housekeeping: aids that save
TIME and LABOR.
Greatest of such time ravers because of the eJaily service it renders in the home
and the much more thorough manner in which it removes dust and dirt from every
room in the house, its floor coverings and furniture, is the OHIO-TUEC Vacuum
7m fiMr ttrmger than the muscles of your arms is the harmless column
swain air wira wmcn tne utiiu- J UEC rrmrutt every trace of dust
from carpets, rues, draperies, curtains, dothine, mattresses and every otl
collecting fabric and surface.
Throw away that back-breaking, time-wasting straw broom
aoes not really clean your , carpets and rugs but shortei
sty necaiess wear and tear of their delicate nap.
Look for the Red Band)
You may purchase an OHIO-TUEC on easy payments .
at any of our
tod dirt If I
icr dust fi
is tneir uvea at - su
Jsn&tm .' t
Portland Railway Light & Power Co. J , V "TP ',. y
" Sa!cm sPortland Vancouver, Wash. jj X iP
rjV, -dean, mtht SS
K and Pomntg " .g
'..'..'!.''':.''.:;''.. ' ? f : , ' '- . ... ' ' -;
horse pulling steadily on his throw, tie
roped and tied his horse In 33, three
days' time. 79 4-5.
R. J. Burke, Indian boy of the reserva
tion, who rode and was injured in the
Frontier celebration in Walla Walls,
threw his crutches away, whirled his
rope and made his tie after a lengthy
chase around the track and through the
arena. Walter Sterling made a quick tie
but lost out on the roping, his time for
three days, 1.6!. Bill Kinehorn lost his
steer with two whirls of his rone at the
long horns. Roy Bell made a good throw
and tied his steer in 29 seconds. Time
for three days. S3 3-5. Ed McCarty
rooed and tied his steer in 49 4-5.
HOXOB PAID DEAD
The best three ropers In three days
were : First, Roy Bell : second, Roy
Kivett, Irwin ; third, J. H. Strickland.
During the cowboy and cowgirls
mounted march, boys from the plains
men of state. Indians in their war bon
nets, stopped and stood at attention in
silent salutation In front of the grand
stand In memory of the late Sheriff Til
Taylor, former president of the Round
Hundreds of thrills from the trick
riders brought wild cheers from thou
sands who sat motionless watching the
daring stunts of the range. Indian war
riors and heir squaws gave dances fa
miliar to only those who visit the reservation.
Lorena Trlckey, on Rawlins Kid. was
so r'arln' to go that she knocked down
fences, horses and all in her way. rid
ing clean. Bonnie Carrol Ride Tango.
and Kitty Canutt rode in an exhibition
Pony express for the chamnlonshh)
of the world, a three-day race, was won
oy Kenneth Kennedy on Joe Cantrell'a
string; second. Harry Walters with his
The quick-change race was won by
James Taylor; second, Copensaver.
JOURNAL fLASE ARRIVES
The Oregon Journal airplane arrived
with pictures of Friday's bucking as
the saddles were thrown into the arena
for the buckers.
Cowboy relay race for championship
of the world, a three-day race, was won
by Darrell Cannon on the Drumheller
string from Valla Walla; time today
4 :06 3-5. total 12 :21 2-5 ; winning purse
500. Scoop Martin, riding Harry Wal
ters' string from Cheyenne, was Becond ;
purse. 1300 ; time 4 :15 1-5, total 12 :39 3-5.
The third was Bob Liehe, riding C. B.
Irwin's string from Cheyenne ; purse
Lorena Trlckey was winner In the
cowgirls' pony race, Grace Givens sec
ond and Kitty Cannutt third.
Indian relay race contests, riding
bareback, won by Jess Harrow, 2 :17 4-5 ;
total for three days 6 :56 2-5. Second.
Bob Burke. 2 :17 ; total 6 :59 1-5. Third,
Kane SMppentower, 2 :30 ; total 7 MS 4-5.
Cowboys' standing race was won by
xyyrAL CLASSIC EXDS
Wilfred Minthorn was first In the In
dian war bonnett race, Gus Comyer sec
ond. Contesting In the wild horse race were
Sergeant Fields. Walter Sterling, Chuck
Jennings, Norman Cowan, John Hoff
man, Henry Mitchell. C. L. Gibson. Buck
Grive. E. O. Weathers, E. L. Cooper,
Bob Hendrickaoh, Leonard Goodman.
Don Brownell. Vernon Ward. W H.
Sticklin. Hazeiv Cowan, Tom McKlnney,
W. C. Halloway. Bill McDonald, Clar
ence Warren. Everett Nichols. George
E. Sperry, Tim Erwln. Charles Jr.hn.on
The winners: Norman Cowan, first; and
waae west, second, rode their horses
around the arena without losing saddle
or leg, closing the eleventh annual
Cowboys will return to the Jersey milk
cow and chickens ; cowgirls to home and
school, sombreros are sacked In mnth
balls and green shirts with red band-
Kerctiiexs are replaced with the white
shirt, stiff collar and black tie.
-thus does the .eleventh annual Round
Fred H. McNeil of
Journal Staff Goes
To The Dalles Paper
Fred H. . McNeil, for eight years a
member of The Journal news Btaff. has
been appointed advertising manager of
the Chronicle at The Dalles, and will
begin his new work Monday.
Since bis return from military serv
ice in JYance, McNeil has been "cover
ing" tfce news at the city hall, where
he made a record. He , is succeeded by
John A. "Jarmuth, formerly associated
with the International News Service In
Portland, San Francisco and New York.
1 By Earl Brewalee '
,v (Journij Staff CorrpoadtrtK
'i Pendleton. Sept' M-Pendleton's an
snaXfXet Er Buck erj.'jojfoualjr shouti
ed by gay plainsmen lor ttw edification
of sundry thousands of visitors ' who
gathered her for J.b,e eleventh annual
Round-Up, Is fading- way. tonight. Into
the echoes of the rumbling old Concerd
.1... tk.t ... nttt thanalt' to
Jjin marvelously garbed Indians, cowboys
ana prancing noreeriesa lorins mrew
day of the great Western carnival.
H Into this memory drama of another
age came this week the thunderous ham
of the airplane engine, the ednfuslonef
thousand or automohlics iOTwn irom
all parts of the coast and stilt this easy,
bustling;, happy city has been a cow.,
town, resounding; with the clattering of
the shod hoof and the ebrtll yells of the
PEHDLETOJf 'iS HOSPITABLE v
In true Western style, , Pendleton
proved herself big enough for the great
show and the crowds it broughtcrowds
kgathered not alone from tbe ranches
where the recollections of Pendleton s
past may be particularly keen, but from
the drawing rooms of New York and
from the bungalows of Portland"
, While the city's accommodations have
been taxed at times to a seeming break
ing point the nerry tenor of the re
ception was unaffected and the good
will that has been showered upon vis
itors has been returned by them In kind.
A happy element in the visiting mass
has been The Journal's Let 'er Buck
special train party of nearly 200 persons.
There was not the slightest hitch in the
prearranged plans for the train'. Its pas
sengers have taken part in all the mer
riment of Pendleton's playdays and have
enjoyed themselves fully. When The
Journal delivery airplane soared over
the great Round-Up arena . each day
the folk of The Journal party were first
to welcome It with acclaim.
PICTURISQUE SHOW SUCCESS
But the Round-Up itself, that melange
of madness, music and manhood, has
been occupying the place In local at
tention that It deserves. The Round-Up,
and the city that backed it to a per
son, was conducted In a fashion that
must bring envy to those metropolitan
entertainments that may have been
more generously financed , and of
Not a hitch ccurred in the prgram
anywhere. Every feature In each day's
card was carried out according to sched
ule and In a way that left packed grand
stand and bleachers gasping In ex
cpuaontrt,..., . , , , ' .
Tbe briUlant'TWesward Ho" parade of
Saturday ' morning, the down-town
pageant ef the Round-Up, was a thing
of many colors, many men and many
memories. It brought again to - the
minds of those who knew this great
country in its youth the realism, the in
tensive action, the quick snooting and
Che hard riding of those early years.
"Never . rriore successful nor more
largely attended," is the tenor of the
review of the 1J0 Round-Up made by
those who have witnessed most of the I
anntial events' in the last 11 years.
The success of, this carnival of the
West It la said. Is due to complete or
ganisation, complete harmony and gen
eral cooperation. The great show is
owned by the city of Pendleton and Is
managed on the same broad plan as is
Portland's Rose Festival a civic enter
prise. A THHEE.DAT PAGEAXT
The Round-Up started Thursday when
cowboys and their wild riding women
folk, from the great open country
whooped "tjet 'er Buck" into Pendle
ton's collective ear with all the vigor
and enthusiasm of another generation
in Pendleton's history. ,
And "Let 'er Buck" has continued
throughout the carnival season as the
high sign between the dapper visitor
and his high-heeled,, red-shlrted fellow
from the ranch.
Roy Raley. president of the Pendle
ton Commercial association, is the gen
erally accredited parent of the Round-
Up. It u he who conceived the bf
Idea in June. 191ft, and he was the firs
president of the organisation of busirwsg
men and ranchers who are directing the
annual event ; " X .
Each year has seen assembled in Pen
dleton the pick f the ropers, bulldog
gers, trick riders, rough rider and
tough horses of the West. Each year,
'too. has seen an improvement 1n" the
quality of the show, the 'sticking- qual
ities of Its riders, and the wicked wild
neas of its horses, some of them treach
erous brutes sunfishers whose arched,
twisting bacfts are, from the vantage
point of the grandstand, mighty desir
able places not to be.
Society Shocked at
News That Hatches
Ha re Been Divorced
New York. Sept. 25. Society recti vi I
a shock today when word was given th i
Cyril W. Hatch and his wife, who w
Barbara Calrncrosse Rutherford, daugh
ter of Mrs. William K. Vanderbllt by her
second husband, Lewis M. Rutherford,
had been divorced in Paris some. months
Confirmation of a report that had been
current for some time that Mr. and
Mrs. Hatch had severed their matri
monial ties was given by Hugh J. Mc
rjlnley. in charge of the real estate in
terests of Mrs. Vanderbllt. and who a
few days ago sold Mrs. Hatch's New
York city home to Mrs. Charles Dilling
ham for half a million dollsrs.
Mrs. Hatch Is living In Nyack, N. j,
and Mr. Hatch is believed to be In New
Two Tcacltrrs Needed
Silverton, Or.. Sept. 25. Schools of
the city opened Monday, the hluh (.chool
attendance approximating 200 xtudent.
Two teachers are needed, one each in the
history and Latin departments.
For Your Wall, and Ceilings
BEAVER BOARD does tway with the crack
ing of plaster and the nuisance of repaper
Int." H makes a complete wall that needs no
repairs. It is very easily put on, beautiful In
design and color when painted. 41 treat
advantages. Let us tell you all about it.
Booklets and Panel Layouts at
RASMUSSEN & CO. SfiSSK
Man Is Arrested
On Larceny Charge
jonn e. t-ameron, Z5, was arrested at
East Water and Burnside streets, Sat
urday afternoon on a warrant sworn to
by Mae Taylor. Princess hotel, chara-inr
him with larceny. Miss Taylor reported
that Cameron went to her rooms and
stoie a iur coat valued at 160. He will
be arraigned In municipal court Monday
Where Else Are Prices so Low as Here?
Through the Potent Force of Underbuy and Undersell we Save You Money!
First, Second and Alder Streets
The Shoe Department Offers
Spats! Spats!! Spats!!!
It's Spat Season Now!
Look! Look!! Look!!!
Black, White, Chamois, Fawn,
Taupe, Light Gray, Pearl, Nut
Brown, Chocolate', Dark Gray, Tan.
The Largest Showing in the City
All Sizes in Stock
Sawyer's Men's Black
Oilskin Slicker Coats
These are regular $6.50 values. Made with
double sleeves and back; double flap reinforced
elbows, and corduroy collar.
Sawyer's and Towers' Men's
Short Jackets $3.75
Regular $5 values! Made with double sleeves
and back, and reinforced elbows.
. Men's Extra Heavy Khaki Color
Moleskin Trousers $4.35
Regular $5.25 values! Made with flap pockets.
These garments will wear like iron. Waist sizes
32 to 44.
Blue Denim Overalls
For Monday Only
Regular $1.69 values 1 In ages 4, 5, 6, 7. and 8.
Cottons Cut to the Quick!
Tbmorrow we begin a tremendous slaughter of Cottons!
:6ei your, share! These prices represent big reductions,
based on last week's decline in the cotton market. Take
advantage of trenchant reductions right at the height of the
50c Heavy French Twill Q A
Outing Flannel, Yard OcC
Attention, economical buyers: This is your golden opportunity
to purchase outing flannel at this low price. Here we show white
French twill, also our entire line of heavy fleecedown colored out
ings at this remarkable price i Take advantage!
EXTRA! EXTRA!! EXTRA!!!
Best Standard Choice
Dress Ginghams, Yard
Every yard of our best standard dress ginghams offered here at
this phenomenally low price. Ccme, supply your needs here while
there is opportunity!
36-Inch Heavy Fleeced White Outing
Flannel, Reg 50c Quality, Yard. ?tC
There are 500 yards of this excellent quality outing to'go at this
remarkably low price. Get your share tomorrow!
Visit Our Dress Goods Department Wonderful
Values Await You
36-Inch Plaid Suitings Specially
Underpriced; Only, Yard ,
Very desirable fabric for skirts, dresses, and for the children's
French Serges, Poplins, Epingles,
Flannels; Values to $3.50
These materials are offered below wholesale cost in order to clean
tip broken lines. There are practically all colors from which to
Fancy Plaid Suitings rfj O k j
54-Inch; All Wool; Special fpO.ZO
The very newest of the new fall and winter plaids; suitable for
pleated and plain skirta, for dresses, etc. We want you to see these
plaids; the values are really wonderful. ,
Glassware and Crockery
for Monday Shoppers1
Thin-Blown Water Sets, water pitcher and six glasses jj- OA
in fancy-cut design . D X0
Extra Glasses in same 1 fT e " ",uc tii ""Inir
- 11 QW
5 ; 'iff