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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1926)
' TTTAV m - SEPTEMBER 28. 1926 -f
THE OKEGON STATESMAN. SALEM, OREGON
ewe. 1 and 3, Clow Bros., 2 and 4.
RECORD ATTENDANCE SEENTAT OREGON STATE FAIR
Riddell. Ewe, 1 year ana ynucr ,
1 and 3. Riddell; 2 nd 4, Clow
Bros. Ewe lamb, 1 and 2, Clow
Bros.; 3 and 4. Riddell. Flock.
1 and 3, Clow Bros.; .2 and 4, y
Riddell. Flock bred by exhibitor, .
County Displays Reveal '
' Vast Oregon Resources
. . i
. - , . . ... - -.: .
Outstanding Characteristic of Each Section Revealed in Ex-
,; hibit 9 Whose Nfunber and Size Pass; All Records
,.w. - Recent Years
With the number and , Quality
of' eonaty, exhibits'" on. display in
the main pavilion passing any
thing known in recent year;Mn
t crest, yesterday centered oi this
lection 'where even the -casual
newcomer could grasp -at-a glance
the diversification and wealth of
the fstate of Oregon. . :. '
All' prizes will bo awarded on a
point system of scoring, as adopt
ed by the board last jear, with" tbe
result that each county has noted,
many counties absent' during the
past year, are again present.
'. ii'nder an' illuminated sign, op
posite one entrance, is the Marion
county display. .
William Taylor In charge of the
Marion county booth at the state
fair said yesterday that the first
work on the exhibits- started on
May 22 and. from the look of tbe
various- and diversified - products
of Ihe county on-display the worV
has been continuous from that
In arranging the exhibits for
the booth' it was" the afm of Air.
Taylor V elect those prodfldcts
for wlilch Clarion county can claim
her greatest revenue.
The freshness "of the produce
on display in-tbe -Marion booth is
one of the features that first at
tracts the attention if the visitors
for even the grasses' 'and clovers
Which -were cut last spring have
retained mojt of" their original
includes samples or
various grain. a4 the corn on
' display, rivals iy .which .might
ItaVd been' brought from the 'corn
belt slates. ' . . t
Inasmuch as. there jta no compe
tition among those; exhibiting. In
? the. Nation cdrHily. booth the. ex act
list"-of -those contributing has not
txvn' compiled aiid Mr. Taylor has
selected the "best sampled of llu;
maDY. horticulture, grain, and veg
'etable'prddncls that could be pro
cured; Excellent cooperation from
- tne larmera in me county maae
Mho, : exhibit possible and' much
"credit must be given to. those pro
'duelng ,suC1j Wonderful crops.
I 1 The exhibit f the" Noble" French
-prrines jcohtrlbhteq1 !by "Noble An
drews whose farm is located hrte
miles'- cast of the state 'hospital.
I attracting, .nittch attention from
tubs.e.tntetestedjln the prune'.ln
dnstry. The. exhibit, Includes
pickled," canned, 'preserved," dried,
sod 'green' prunes,' One Jar con
tains 4 6 prunes ,'thal were "all on
nnobf aach. , f' Another jar ha3
prunes ; fire . of which, wake . one
pound". '"During one 'week, in ,the
nilddleof August. 65 people vis
ited the farm of Mr. Andrews to
nee' ihe prunes. .
-."The cprn'grown on' the farm of
Cus' njden averaged 'j0 to 110
bushels to the acre', This farm
is located three miles south ot
Salem, on the. river rpad. Those
who have seen the jcorn from this
farm claim that Mr. Hyden is th'i
"king corn raiser'! of the Willam
ette, valley. '
Tomatoes grown on the farm of
Oscar Stole, near .Stay ton are un
surpassed 'for uniform size and
quality. .Canneries used most of
Marlon county's' tomatoes thLs
reason..' " , ' . . ". ' , ...
Oh ions from the Hayes 'farm hi
th,Lafce Labish district form an
vaitrct- feature, of the exhibit.
. Jjlthorgh .the onion prices this
icarliave been rather low, tbe
'jfarhiera" in this district have found
t a .market because of the . good
t;ualy and commercial size of the
onjdas. " 'A 'rather .unusual -ingle
of .tbe onion industry in Oregon' is
t ho' fact that' California buys prac
tically all her onion sets from the
rttstxjct near liuDDard. (This year
the average price obtained for ' he
onion sets, Is five cents' a pound..
a ' MIntalso grown in the Lake
Lavish region forms part of the
exhibit and frpni the revenues re
sulting f font 4 bat crop this saasoo
the-'icouaty- promises to become o&e
of ihe'ekiet 'producers "of mint oiu
Fire different kind's of filberts
are tin display 'and -two of walnut.
Fnittquette,.afid Mkyette walnuts
are, the-principal commercial crop
To.wn:hete-now. . i "
"Eren'.refcdenta "of the-cbonty
are!ufp'ri4ed at the quality and
th'e-ectent'Of the-apple cxhfblt In
oniiectionwHh the JIarlon, county
boot it. i One. apple .grower from
Yafclma declared yesterday that he
ha4 ,neve Keen more -perfect- p
ples anywhere. z--
iftr.'TayloV When', asktd wlwt
varletrtfstwere representrdt amopg
the apprf exhibits declared that it
jvonjhi takeMliebalance ot - th
afttTflOyn i6cpucierate thein but
tkai all, commercial - kinds' where
represented- , The banana appjes
s toekedk io ne'ar," perfect ' that they
appeared. to be made ofwaJt. TLe
. applf this "year 'have' wondeffol
coloriag. wbich adds to the ex
hibu." " '
, F3v varieties of pears and thi
The Commercial Book Etbre bal
mythin? to need in books an
tat io aery ftndT inpjjlles for the
eckpo.U- e-tfice or hom,e at the low
t possiSU prices;
Comtnerc" i. Sani . 1 2 to liatel
i'ti. .t CulI-rerTi, Liers foT'lhess
wo ,s?ireclat'th ten. lncris
w4 yironavtEii ia ti;u
C:.'A.:X.uthy", neliit.r Jewdry
fctorei What sou. are loci lag. of
jceiry w acre a ch 3 can buy
rij as a, maa or woman.
French and Italian prunes wero
also. 41 splayed J t
" Marlon county cam well be
proud of her oroducts to guests
kt the fair andjit'-wosild be hard
to find a more aiverapnea coieec
tion ef perfect crops that can be
grown in one valley anywbere-else
in the world.
Mrs. Willie Braln, -secretary o
the Polk county fHir board. Is in
charge of tbe 'Polkr, county booth
whose chief display is clover ami
clover seed and the various crass
es which are grown, in connection
with dairying. ,
A unique feature -of the display
Is an attractive piie:oi aneu ifai
ian Drunks on which bus been con
structad a toeter-totter witii
basket of prunes on .one end and
a small doll on the oOher. A pla
card on tbe exhibit stater, "'high
quality low pridje."
Fiber Ilax, appflos, and a grea
variety of -home tgroi prdouce
'.anned 'principally ; for home con
sumption,, forms" much of the ex
Mrs. Braden is to be oompli
men ted for the' attrtcive raanatr
in Which she .has tarrangcil the
nrnducta of her eouB tr. J
One mammoth cheese ,w4ghing
45S pounds holds the center lot tbe
stage In the'Tillanioow conty ex
hibit. Other cheeses of cofmmer
cial sizes surround the I - giant
cheese. ...... .
Cheese production en Tillamook
countv Is one of the cfciief -sources
of revenue. , according; to W. D.
Pine, county ftrseat. who stated
that over two million dollars an
nually is realized from this prod
Thirteen thousand cows and 25
factories are necessary to. produce
and manufacture Abe product.
Stock beets weighing 20 pounds
each also form part of the exhibit
and according to Mr. Pine they are
the-largest in the fair.
Canned eastern clams and home
canned produce dorm the balance
of the exhibit. -
Alfalfa grasses form part of the
Klamath -county exhibit aaid ac
cording- to !VT. ; W. Lawrence, as
distant county agent, these grasses
feed many thousands of htead of
beef cattle, dairy cows. -and.' sheep
Wool from Klamath county
brings one million a year revenue
Dairying is' increasing greatly
in Klamath- county and many
purebred calves are being pur
c Based in , Tills modk county to
pfoperly stock the Klamath dairy
herds. Cheese is also produced as
Well and butter and other dairy
Lumber' manufacturing Is one
of Klamath counties chief revenue
producers and Mr. Lawrence said
that the payroll of the 28 mills in
Klamath Falls alone amounts-to
a million a month. The soil Is
ideal for many diversified prod
ucts and now that proper rail con
pections have . been established
the county i looking forward to
a great period of prosperity.
C. W.-Dalgh, county agent, is In
charge of the "Wasco county ex
hibit which features grains, fruits
and canned prod facts.
' -The fruits are in excellent eon
dition and peaches; apples, pears
and cherries are shown.
Truck garden ' produce .also
shares a large part of the exhibit
with many -excellent canteloupes
and similar-product on display.'
" Two large pictures on the back
wall of the exhibit portray the im
portant sheep Industry and the
beautiful upper- Columbia river
Canned goods prepared at the
Libby 'and. Stad'ehnan canneries
are shown with attractive ' labels.
Columbia county features dairy
products In. tbeir exhibit "and ac
cording-to George -v. Jselson this
is one of the chief industries in
the state. Butter Is, the most im
portant dairy, product with, cheese
second and Ice cream third:'
Three .large creameries operate
in the r 'county ; and two cheese
. Forafe crdps of afl kinds are
grpwn and wheat oats, barley and
rye In the .grains.' . ' '
Potatoes ate produced Jn .large
quantities ; for marketing and
many. excellent specimens afe on
"Viwiuuu. .... , ,,. . .
strained hohey and honey in
the comb are also 'on .exhibition
and form one of Xhe leading pro
ducts of the county.
FruUs of all rarities including
pears, grapes strawberries and
apples form part of the colorful
Vegetables 'ate :a" minor indus
try in the county, but" many ex
cellent -jars 'Of home eanned vege
tables and fruits are shown.
Filberts and .walnuts also grow
well An the ounty nd much acre
age is being planted to them.
Flax, hops, and t fruit .are the
main features la the Marion coun-
W, O. Krueger, realtor, progres
Hire, tAlry equjtable; Growing city
nu coanir - dik possioie nays
mav wui -man too voor money.
Complete. ltstiBga.1 i7 n. -ComX
Tyifcr BlCcolditapsules will
sure your cold j - If ybu' don't be
lieve it try it tor yourself. Tyler's
la the only place to get them, 157
S. Com'U . v . ()
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ty display,- considered one. of the
best county-exhibits at the state
fair, apdfOie best this county has
ever put on. The display, was ar
ranged by W. A.- Taylor, a-veter
an at the game.
The state, hespital display con
sists ot. "a giant basket of -fruit
weighing 200. pounds, containing
pears, apples, peaches and grapes.
Vegetables and grain are includ
ed in the exhibit, whieh.jU ;in
charge' OT uT. C. Simson.
Flax-anil linen are 'featured in
the exhibits of the Miles Linen
Mill and --from-the state peniten
tiary. -Jhe linen industry, from !
the flax seed - to ' finished -cloth is
shown in the combined displays.
'ine'ftjt. A.ngie cpramuhity has
ah exhibit consisting of samples "of
practically severy cropi raised'. In
Oregon,, and 'of niciures 'off the
ruins' of the college. V
A loom " ooefated .br a blind
woman Is a feature jt ihe display
of f the" Oregon employment', in
stitute, .for. the .blind at the state
fair this, week; Canning, baske
try, and weaving ot various kinds
are displayed, "in .the .institute's
exblbif. . - - i - .
This Js the first.year the Insti
tute ha'sfa'adait exhibit at the fair.
It is located in Portland and gives
employment" ail .the time t o" 19
menT whotfurn jou.' atout ' 5400
chairs-and, nearly as many brooms
Mrs.-W; J. ll.'Clark is In charge
f the y.ipiaysstetl-byMrsr- G.
S24.7aniitas hjKhAs'485. 18 inch
Cowhfdytirahd- nags,' with leather
liniog'rpfluceairrom. IS to 95.90
Max u. Bureh,l7 N; Com'L ()
Garibaldi i 'Dredging channel
I oar begun. -
LOOKING THE FAIR OVER
Fall rains have put the fair
grounds in the most attractive con
dition in years, according to old
timers who yesterday commented
frequently - on the improvements
made. by removal of old buildings
and the erection of the .new auto
motive pavilion. Ion vine as it does,
a 'green park, ample and expan
sive, about which the buildings
Early discussions in the stock
section indicated that exhibitors
iiold the opinion that the stale haw
outgrown its present .animal dis
play, quarters: and will, within a
short time, be forced to-erect new
er structures. 'Aside from" .tbia
slight'criticlsm, early -arrivals had
nothing-but .praise for this -years
fair -opening,. -
For the llfh time. "Harry Cook,
chief of police, at Newport ruid
Mrj. Delia K. Cook, his w?fs and
a policewoman, have charge at the
fairgrounds. He declared last fcve-
nirig thatnot the eiiKhtest troubb;
had been experienced wjth. ,the
first day's trowd, and spent some
time in spreading thq news that
all' articles .lost or found should' 1m
sent to the'lost and found depart
ment, in .connection with -his hf'asV
quarters. I -Approximately -3 ofll
cials, it is-believed,. Ill bo under
his' supervision. ;-."" , ,t J".1
. : ".5 - " - i"
; . C . r e I vl traffic .snpcrvisioo
marked .'yesterday.'s- opening day,
with gpards. stationed to keep tbe
cars: moving in rows Hud-e.naliling
ihein to turn onto the-jmaJnhSgh-j
way, without confusion.
' - John Smallman, a pioneer,, of
1851, born in Linn county, is nice
ly camped in Tent City. With him
is' his son-in-law, A. U. Baker,
now of Portland, but formerly of
Salem. He is still connected with
the Hammond lumber company,
Members of the state fair board
were seen moving around tho
grounds, yesterday, and beinjr
greeted by many old friends. The
board consists of Henry Crawford,
newly appointed,- and A. C. Mart
ers, of Koseburg: V. IS. Reynolds
La Grande; F. 1 E. Lynn. Perry
dale, and Horace Addis, of Port
land. , Mrs. Ella S. Wilson is sec-
gram, yesieraay, iouna me iojiow
ting officials listed: A. C Mar-tt-rs,
.superintendent of pcod; C. IS.
Gates, presiding judge; J. D. Fer
ret!, associate Judge; G . J. Hod
ges, associate judge; J. P. Roilcau,
ji.iudo(k, judge; J. I). Houston,
starter; Ilert F. Ives, clerk or tho
scales and L. A. Westacott;. clerk
. MUs Opat Hill, of Halcm, in ihe
information booth maintained by
Jhe Balcni Ad club was' kept bnry
yo.-rflay anfewcring questions und
1 handing out pamphlets" pertaining
jojaiem, its maustry and agricul
iTJlrich1 Si Tiobert8, realtors, 122
N, Commercial St., know property
lvalues and; make for you prof it-
fkm jnvesimencs. wui cota save
and make you' money. ly
.ii. - J
i Ilillsboro New vinegar plant
t about ready to begin work.
STAGE READY FOR
GRANGE PROGRAM TODAY
(Continued from page 1.)
.it Thf ttate fair plar-t, O. M.
Plumner. manager ot the Pacif.c
International exposition, will pre
side at the banquet.
Today is r.rsngo day at the state
fair, and members of the organi
zation will be in attendance from
all sections nt Oregon. The prin
cipal addresses will be given by
George Palmiter. master of the
Oregon State Grange; Governor
Tierce and C H. Spence, state
market agent. The grange this
ear has a booth at the state fair
for the first time in the history
of the organization.
The camping grounds at the
f;iir were crowded tc capacity yes
;erday and a call was sent out for
more space. These grounds are
in charge of Albert Tozier, cus
todian of Chiimpoeg park and rr
cognized by his friends an mayor
of the tent city.
Among the prominent men who
j-rrived at the fairgrounds yester
day were J. D. Farrell, sipe:in
tendent of the Union Pariflc lines
with headquarter" at Seattle, and
Ki L. King, superintendent of the
Sou'hr-rn Pacific lines in Oregon,
lloth officials arrived here aboaid
their private cars whih will im
parl; -'d iivar the fairgrounds until
iate in the week.
Members of the fair board, af
tor a survey of tne fair plant yes
terrla3 said the exhibits were
more numerous than ever before,
while the entries in the racing
events and night horse show far
txceed in number those of pre
Policing of the fair eronnds is
under the direction of Harry
Cook, chief of 'police at Newport,
assisted by a number of detectives
from Portland end other north
The Eugene Radiators will
spend Wednesday at Ihe fair andi
vill have charge of the ceremony
attending the l owning of the win
ner of thi Governor Pierce derbj.
A young Eugene matron has bttn
selected for this honor.
EUGENE, Or., Sept. 2 7. AP)
Escorted by a group of Eugene
Radiators, Altha Hendricks, Eu
gene girl, will represent that or
ganization at the Sale m state fair
Wednesday and take part in a
ceremony of crowning the winner
of the annual derby race.
At a meeting of the Radiators
today plans for the Salem visit
were made and Frank Jenkins
was appointed chairman of the
committee to have charge of this
As frost destroyed many of the
flowers that were to have been
displayed in the floral show at the
state fair, some of the exhibits
will be lacking, and judging of the
show has been postponed until 'to
day, where in times past it has
always been done on Monday.
A big display of gladloi is one
of the features of the show, in
spite of the ravages ot recent froat.
Among the gladiolus exhibitors
are Arthur Perrin and L. E. Week
General floral displays are of
fered by C, F. Breithaupt of this
city and by Smith's floral shop of
Portland. Weather conditions
caused cancellation of exhibits by
Tommy Luke, in charge of the
flower show, was In the East to
attend a florists convention, but
is expected to be present today for
the judging. t
D. H. Mosher, Merchant Tailor,
is turning out tbe nobbiest and
best fitting tailor made suits to
measure. 100 business and pro
fessional men buy of Mosher. ()
- r . . . ,
A big shipment of stationery
ju?t received at Patton's Book
Store. All the latest shades. Good
stock as shown on. Broadway,
New York. - ()
What do you need in tbe hard
ware line? Mechanics' tools, house
hold goods and cutlery, anything
you' wish. Quality at a low price.
Square Deal Hdw., 220 N, Com'l.
vlulfnomah Takes First, Porl,
Lincoln, Jackson Clack
Multnomah county boys' and
girls' club placed first in the live
stock judging at the fair late yes
terday when they piled up a total
of 1671 points. Polk county took
second, Lincoln third. Jackson
fourth and Clackamas.,flfth.
Members of the Multnomah
county team were Floyd Stafford,
Harold Dahl and John! Fleming.
Polk county had 1565 to take sec
ond, and Henry Morrow, Derrll
Hewitt and Dorothy Morrow com -posed
the team. Lincoln county
had 1553 points for third place,
and Dot Steinmetz, William Stokes
end Morris Johnson were mem
bers of the team. Jackson county
took fourth with 1502 and Harold
Head. James Lothrop and How
ard Detrick were members of tho
team. Clackamas county had
1499 points and Roy Harms, Llord
Gribbla and Wilmer Harms com
posed the team.
High scoring individuals were:
First, Harold Dahl, Multnomah,
with 573; second, Wilmer Harmn
Clackamas, 55S, and third titd
between Henry Morrow of Polk
county and Floyd Stafford of
Multnomah with 556 each.
Halik & Eoff Electric Shop, 337
Court St. Everything electric,
from motors and fixtures and sup
plies to wiring. Get prices and
look at complete stock. ()
Smith & WatKlns for tire serr
ice at a lower cost. Vulcanizing
and retreading, tube repairing. If
you have tire .trouble Just call 44.,
Corner Court and High Sts. ()
NIGHT HORSE SHOW UP,
STEEDS TAKE RIBBONS
(Coutinued from page 1.)
terest being evinced since this
group barred previous prize win
ners. Chiara, owned by F. A.
Martin of Garden Home, won her
first regular blue ribbon at last
night's show. Oh Min, owned by
Ed Spencer, was second.
Shikara, the beautiful black of
M-hich Mrs. C. Edward Grelle of
Portland is the owner, and a con
sistent prize winner since 1921,
won first in the ladies five-gaited
saddle horse event. Marguerita,
an excellent performer from the
stables of Aaron Frank of Port
land, placed second. A third
Portland horse, owned by Barbara
Allen, also won a prize ' in this
Again three Portland horses
were winners f an event when
Natt McDougall's Tony. Dundee,
Aaron Frank's Courty Smith, and
Leslie Kearns Mildred Muller
won first, second and fourth plac
es respectively in a stiff contest
between 17 ladies' hunters.
In the gentlemen's three-gaited
haddle-horse class, still another
Portland horse. Dapper Dan.
owned by Mrs. Fred King, rated
The program of the evening
closed with a single in harness
event. Miss Catherine- Quigley
won first with "Pride," from Ev
Only one rider was thrown at
the hurdle during last evening's
program, and that was without
Fall hats and a new line of
felts, 23.95 to 4.95, and the ex
clusive Priscilla Dean children's
hats at the Salem Variety Store,
'95 North Commercial. ()
POLK COUNTY SECOND
IN FAIR STOCK TEST
(Continued from page 1.)
Harold Head, James Lathrop,
Fifth Clackamas county,
1499; Roy Harms, Lloyd Gribble,
High Scoring Individuals
First Harold Dahl, Multno
mah county, 573.
Second Wilmer Harms, Clack
amas county, 558. ' ,
Third (tie) Henry Morrow,
Polk, county, 556; Floyd Stafford,
Multnomah county, 556.
Red Pols F. H Porter, Halsey,
Oregon. All awards.
Cheviot Judge. Robert Ml ler.
Davis Cal. Exhibitors, Edwin A.
Wells & Rons. Sardls. B. C, Wil
liam Downing, Lyons, Or, Ram
2 years or over. land '2. Down
ing; yearling ram, t. and 2. Wells
S. Downing; -j-am lamb, 1 and 2,
Wells 3. Downing; ' aged ewes, 1
and 2, Wells, 3 Downing; year
ling ewe, 1 and 2. Wells. 9- Down
ing; ewe-lamb, 1 and 2, Wells,
3 Downing; flock. 1 and 3, Wells;
2 Downing: Flock; bred by exhib
itor, 1 and 3. "Wells. 2 Downing;
pen 4 lambn. I W'ells, 2 Downing
pen 4 lambs bred by exhibitor, 1
Wells, 2 Downing; gt ot one slr,
1 and wells, 3 Downing; produce
of ewc1 and 2 Weils. 3 Downing ;
champion, ram to Wells, 257-1863 ;
champion ewe, Wells 250-1861.
LlncolnsJudge. C. M. Hub
bard. Sunnyside. Wash. Exhibit
ors, William Riddcll & Sons, Mon
mouth, Or., Clow Bros, Indepnd
tsnce, Or., Elmer Stengel, WHson
vllle. Or. . Aged ram, 1 and 2,
Riddell; ram, 1 and under 2. 1
and 3, Rid doll; 2 and i. Clow
Bros. Ram lamb, 1 a&d 2, Clow
Eros;. 3 and 4, Hidden." Aged
' I- t . . .
1 and 3, Clow uros "
Riddell. Pen 4 lambs. 1 ana i. j ii
Clow Bros.: 3, Riddell. Pen ( ft
.-t. i,v exhibitor. 1 ana z.
Clow Bros.: 3, inaaew.
. . ,nH 4, Riddell. 2
Clow Bros. y" - -, .
i Clow Bros; Z ana t.
Miller. Exhibitors. C. IV Klzer &
vx.v-T. Fox. Silver-
ton; Fred J. H?;,'
and William cnarpewor. "-""'
t, 9 vooro or over; 1 and 3, Ki-
zer- 2 and 4, Fox. Ram. 1 year
and under z. i ana ,
Hubbard: 4, Fox. am
and 2, Fox: 3, Kizer; 4, Hubbard.
Ewe, 2 years or over, x uu
Hubbard: 3. Kizer; 4. Fox Ewe
, . ii.. t. l.n A !ind 3. FOX! 4.
Fox. Ewe lamb. 1. Hubbard, z
and 3. Fox: "er; A xxV
. . , , viwr- a-Fox: 4. Ha-
Hagel. Floek . .bred by n?bitor
1 , Kier : 2. vox.
iri-rer i 3. Hubbard: 4.
Hagel." Pen 4 lambs bred Jy ex
hibitor. 1. Fox: 2. Kizer; 3 Ha
eeU Get of one sire. 1 and 3. u
ver 2 Fox; 4, Hubbard. Produce
of'ewe ? and 2, Kixer; 3, Hub
. f hamnlon ; ram.
bara, - ,
Kizer. on 636-11342S. Champion
ewe, Hubbard on i tr. -
Oxford SpeHals Exhibitors.
Floyd Fox. Silverton; C P. KUer
Harrisburg. Pen of lambs, 1st.
Floyd Fox on 12236. Fox. 628,
122355: Fox. 527 122362U Fox,
541. 122360; Fox. 538. Second.
C P Kizer, 122933. Kizer ' 7 2;
122919, Kizer 712, 122917; Kuer
710; 122942; Kizer 735.
Shetland Ponies Judge-E. A.
P.kiwmr. E. Zeilesch, Park
er. Ore.; W. C Culbertson, Canby;
D. Neal, Salem. Agea siamou
1, Neal; 2, Culbertson. &iaiiu.
a'years, 1 Zeilesch. Mare, 4 years
-i anA 9 fTiilhrtsffn. Get
or UTCl, -' : t
of one sire. 1, Weilesch. Cham- -.
.u. .toiiiAii 13 vears or "over. .-
Neal, Oregon J Fear. Champion
mare. 3 years and over, Culbert
son Fancy Larlgo. Grand cham
pion stallion. Neal. Oregon Fear.
Grand champion mare, Culbertson,
Jacks Judge, E. A. Trow
bridge. Exhibitor, A. C. Ruby.
Portland. All awards.
Hackneyj Judge, E. A. Trow
bridge. Exhibitors: Helen W.
Farrell, Seattle. Wash. Oswfp?l
West, Portland. Oregon. Jfi
Ayer West, Portland, Oregon, Mrs.
Elleny W., Stone, Portland. Stal
lion, 2 years: Farrell 1. Mare, 4
years or over, 1, Jean West, 2and
3. Oswald West. Mare 3 years, 1,
Stone. Produce ot one mare, 1.
ctnno fhamninn . stallion. 2
Idu.i..' . . -
years adn under 3: Farrell, Prince
of Manse. Champion Mare, 3
i ctnno T.olw T.nfiv
yearn atiu uici, munv j - - -
Champion Stallion, Farrell. prico
of Manse. Champion mare: Lady
Milch Goats jJ
Saanens. Judge, Fannie Bran- 5!
son. Exhibitors. E. L. Lane, For
est Grove; L. E. Wornom, Van
couver. Wash.; L. A. Miller. Mc
Minnville: Peter J. Hillesland.
pArtianH- Heatrice Galbraith. Sa
lem; Buck kid. 1. Wornom; 2 Mil
ler; aged doe, 1. Miller; doe, one
year andundcr 2. 1 and 2 Sillier:
doe kid, 1 ana 2, iiuiesiaoa; ..
Mnltr; cnampiou uoe, u. a. xviu-
Location of administrative
offices, police, fire, lost, and
found, information and first aid
headquarters will be found'
Secretary's office, Ella S.
Wilson. Administration build
ing. Phcne 489. :
President's office and office
of board of .directors. Ad min Is-.
luiuriuativu uuimu, auuiiu-
Police deparcment, AdmLni?
tration building. t"
Superintendent of ground'
Fire department, fire station.
Clerk of the course, race barn
east of grand stand.
Caretaker, camp grounds,
one block west of main en--trance
causeway from depot.
Postoffice, east end of-new
)avilion. ' -eTJ
Public telephone, north en
Administration building. '
Telegraph office, no.-th end
- Local and long distance tele
phone, in main office bulldihi; j
to north of fair grounds ontr
ance. Western Union telegraph. sta . I
lion, in main office' building ttH
north of ftifr grounds cntrancoL
Police station, in main officer
building to the north of fair
First aid station, ladies' rest
room. - -'
. Lost and found, station, in
main office buildius to north of
Fire station, in .department
headquarters near livestock
barn. (In case of fire act
quickly; don't fry to telephone,
but go to station In person, giv
ing location of fire.)
Program and publicity head
quarters, main oSice building
to north of tar a entrance.