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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1920)
THE EAST OBEGQNIAN IS THE ONLY INLAND EMPIR E NEWSPAPER GIVING ITS READERS THE BENEFIT OF DAILY TELEGRAPHIC NEWS REPORTS FROM BOTH THE ASSOCIATED FRESS AMD UNITED PRESS
. . . a ' JP ' ' ' ' ''
1 1 mMi&KS)
The Ksst Oregon Inn In Eastern Ore
gon's greatest npKi' and
selling force gives to the advertiser
over twlcn the guaranteed pmrt elreu
latlon tn Pendleton and I'matilla coun
ty or any other newspaper.
Kunibsr of Copies printed of Saturday
Thti pnpor if a mcmicr of ttntl mull ted
by the Audit Bureau of Circulation.
CITY OFFICIAL PAPE2
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 8, 1920.
j c .-. , y)mmy IV z
THREE THOUSAND COMMUNISTS
STIR BERLIN ROARING RED HYM"
AIID PREACHING Fl
MiRLIN, Nov. 8. (By Carl D.
Croat, U. P. Waft Correspondent.)
Roaring red battle hymns and preach
ing Inflummutory doctrines, 3000 com
munists held demonstrations In Lust
"urten yesterday. , Despite the firry
speeches ajid threatening songs the
demonstration wan peaceable. Th.;
speakers advocated selisure of factories
cancellul on of debts, and cancellation
of war bnndH held by the entente. Tns
soviet Ivan . rained and the capttnl'st
condemned. , i
'.Tho workers hud been called upon
tn fur observance of the nnnl-
versnry of the Russian revolution.
Communist, carrying red fhiitj, ' und
wearing l t Insignia, pars.ied to
Lustgarten In picturesque line. A
strong cordon nf police surrnindel ttii
Bvernment bulldlngH but thj .mum If
turned off li to a aide st.vjt 1-efi re
reaching that section.
Bcarboro, N. Y-. Nov. (A. P.)
The century old village of Sparta, neur
here, la now the property of one man.
Frank A. Vanderlip. New York
banker, haa purchased the entire vil
lage. It became known today and In
Order to relieve the housing situation
In thla aectlon, haa anounced plan
for the erection of twenty modern
Mr. Vanderlip said the village wan
filled with aome "undesirable cltlxcns"
but that when It la "reconstructed It
la hoped to get some nice people."
December wheat dropped to II. MS
today after opening at Si. IT. while
March wheat dropped to H.KJVi after
opening at 11.8S. Following are the
quotations receved by Overbeck &
Cooke, local brokers, from the Chicago
Dec 1.87 1.89 '4 12 H
March 1.83 l.K5i 1.81 1-82(4
Dec. .801, .8! .M)V .81 "4
May .85 .86 .83 .8Vi
Dec. 1 .61 H .62 -61 .t.2
May .57 .58 .57 .67 4
Dec. 10H 1.5T 4 1.58
May 1.61 1.1'4 148 l.i
Doc, . .88 .87 '4 ,87 H
lVirclsii Rv luuiKi'.
(From Overbeck & C'ooko Co.)
iAjndori, $3.32 3-4.
Antwerp, .08.31. '
Hi Irsc, 15.35.
Canadian, .88.12 .
N. V. call money, 10 per cent.
SIX WAR VETERANS TO JOIN
RED CROSS ROLL CALL PLEA
DO YOU KNOW
That luBt year the Umatilla
County Red Cross aided i5 faml-
lies cither In a financial way,
during, sickness, or In securing
work? .Your dullar made this
" Six ex-scrvlce men will act as four
minute men at the Alta theatre during
the wook for the coming Red Cross
Roll Call, "which opens Thursday,
Armistice Day. Tho veterans, as an
nounced by Mrs. Slyvan O. Cohn, blty
Chairman, -are: Rev. C.eorge L.
5 Reported by Major t-ee Moor
house official weather observer:
. Barometer, J9.85.
MESS BOY MISSING
AFTER $250,000 FIRE'
CUTS OFF STEAMER
PETALCMA. Calif., Nov.
The - ineMH boy Is missing
following a fire today which des
troyed the steamer Cold, the
wharf at which the .vessel was
lying and did other damage to
talling J-'f'O.UOO. Fifteen persons
were a hoard when the fire broke
out With the exception of the
mess boy, all reached safety by
leaping overboard und twlm
iniiig L chore.
Whether or not the I'inulllla County
Farm Bureau will favor the linking of
the 18 Oregon furm bureaus with the
national Farm Rureau Federation will
be decided at a meeting of county
bureau members to be held in Pen
dleton at the county library Thursday
at 8 p. m. George Mannfleld. Jackson
county farmer, Paul V. Marls, state
leader of county agents, and Chester
Gray, executive committee member In
the national federation, will be here to
address county bureau member.
Oregon's farm bureaus, according ti
Fred Bennlon, county airrlculture
agent, are without a slate organization,
other than a tentative one formed re
cently In Portland. At this time a con
xlltulion and by-laws were adopted,
and Mr. .Mansfield, and W. W. Harrah,
local farmer were elected temporary
pres'dent and vice-president, respec
tively. The Portland meeting followec
meetings of farm bureau heads In
eastern and western Oregon and
meeting tn Snleift. A more complete
t-late organization would be advisable
before the bureaus of Oregon could
joln the national., federation, Mr. Ift-n-'nltm"
believed. Twelve bureaus In a
state must ratify the constitution be
fore membership can -be gained in the
There are now In the national fed
eration. Mr. Itennlon dales, 1,500,00"
members, the largest membership in
a farm body In America. Organiza
tion "Was brought about by strong fed
erations In the middle west and Ore
gon, with 6,000 members, is one of the
few states which has made no attempt
to link the bureau together.
At the local meeting Mr. Mansrield
wil loxpain the 'purpose of a state
organization while Mr. Marls and Mr.
Gray will speak also on organization.
DKNVKIl. Nov. 8. (f. P.I The
strike of 250 coal miners in the north-
" '-". " "V !
WOIR B0 J II ill Bi.iii . . viiuvu iwinj .. ,
the men returned to their work ln all
mines of the district.
Clarke, w ho served overseas with 'the
Y. M. C. A. attached to tho Rainbow
Division and who was with the A. of
O.; Dr. Fred Lleuallen, who will on
Armistice Day be presented with a
Distinguished Service Cross for con
spicuous bravery tinder fire; Karl
Williams, who served overseas; Roy
Rltner. captain of Red Cross in
France: lvrnesf Crockett, 'wounded
overseus veteran; and Rev. J. M. Cor-
nellson, who served In Franco with
the Y. M. C. A. Bcv. Clarke will open
the speakers' schedule wilh a tulk to
Light at the Alta. '
Any Stun Acceptable)
Any sum, from the copper penny
to Its bigger brothers In the currency
family, will be accepted In the drive.
To catch the loose change usually
spent for chewing gum the Red Cross
Is placing today donation boxes In the
American National Bank, The First
National Bank, the Peoples Warehouse
Alexanders, J. C. Penney Co., Tnll
manVDrug Store, the French restaur
ant, the Quelle, the railway nations
and the hotels.
City precinct chairmen will meet to
morrow at 3 p. m. In the Red Cross
office ln the federal building, Mrs.
Colin announces. Miss Virginia Todd,
secretary, and Mrs. Hoy Haley, Red
Cross director, will give in detail the
work., the Red Cross has done in the
past year. Mrs. Cohn will outline
plans for making Pendleton the first
city in the Btate "over the top" on
Clialmuul on Trip
C. K. Cranston, county chairman,
Is In Hermiston today to make flnu
arrangements for the opening of the
Roll Call there. Mr. Cranston is lining
up the chairmen tn the varlou com
f iv HARDING'S VICTORY SMILE WHEN HE "CONCEDED" HIS ELECTION
g) ...Kt twTtse.m mitii..t . T WOTO Y BO eWS
MARION, O. Thla la the flrat eicluaive photograph of President-elect and Mr. Warren Q.'
Harding taken after Harding himself "conceded" his own election. It was taken at the Harding
home. The atnator and Mrs. Harding sat together election night reading the reports of t.te Harding;
landslide. Long after all his friends fn Marion had been Joyously celebrating his election, the
senator finally looked up, took off his glasses, emi led and "conceded" that he was the president-elect
John Campbell, formerly of Cold i
Spring, died l.iHt night at the home of j
his son. Hcott CmiDDell, on tiales ;
deck, near 1:: .!. .tire, ncc ording to ,
a wire to local friends from the son.
received today. The funeral is tn be
helJ Tued;.y aftirnoon from the fam
ily home ti.ere.
Mr. Campbell resided in the Cold
Spring cooniiy until about 10 ears
ago when he and his family moved to
Washnuton county. He sold his ranch
to John K. Montgomery and it has
Hiiicc c'.ianued hands numerous limes.
He was mole than ii years of ace at
the lime of his death and fs survved
by S. ott and .rchle CanipUell, nona.
No relutlves res de in this vcinuy.
KAI.KM. Or.. Nov. 8. Itev. I
OWENS BREAKS DDI
. AS BANCROFT DIES;
Aldrich, chaplain of the Oregon state 'and taken to police headquarters for
penitentiary, last night sent to W. '.. i keeping. . The Chinese were locked In
liancrott 01 Denver a it b!e whtclvjull over night.
was the consoling companion of his ; The arrest was the second made of
son, Kmmett. during the few weeks .Chinese here In Cue pas fortnight by
preceding his execution Here last federal officers. One while man has
Fridav. Bancroft was hanged for the also been taken on a charge of having
part iie played In the slaying of Til narcotics in his posseswrn. Officers of
Taylor, sheriff of I'mut llu county, the federal, county and city depart
Just before leaving his cell for the mints are cooperating to rid Pendle
gallowa the youth requested Itev. Mr. ton of the drug traffic and more im
Aldtich to send the Bible to his father portant arrests are expected to be
together with a number of prayers ! made short iy.
which he had written during Ills In-) Deputy V .S. District Attorney A.
carceratlon In the. prison. , F. Flenel is here directing the work of
Jim Owens, according to the oft'i-jthe combined officers. ,
clals, hurt Friday displayed remorse i ' .
for the flint time since he was ar
rested on the charge of being impli-
cated in the Talot murder. When
the death march started from Ban-
croffs cell, Owens, who " occupied
quarters nearby, was aid to have
broken down and cried, t'ntil that
time, Owens had maintained a defiant
attitude and had frequently joked
with fellow convicts regarding the
death penalty imposed upon dilin.
' LOS ANGKL1!. Nov. 8. (A. P.)
Parley P. Chrlstcnsen, caiunuite inr
presiuent on the f.iriner-latmr ticket,
itold an audience at the labor temple
here yesterday that his organization
was already making plans for the lit 21 I
( ou.miiHn and that he expected to ho'
Its standard bearer. He said that as a
i. .!.! erfii.ullnu' lie' iinhlto
, ...... ,..i ri.,u,,i -tho 1
palgn, the parly would .immediately
embark in Industrial enterprises, start
ing Its work In southern California by
buying hides, erecting and operating
a shoe factory und selling the output
through Its own stores.
The plan, he said, contcaiplatcd lluU
tho party would actually direct these
t.i ;.i. ,i...,. ...-.i.ii.i i,
eme. prise.-, a ...... ""-'-
handled under another organisation
and tne net revenues, ne sum, v.yu ne
used for the advancmeiit of party in
ACQUIRED MAY BE
KEPT IN SAFETY
WASHINGTON. Nov. x. fA.
P.i Liquor lawfully acquired by
,a peraon for personal use may be
stored In a place other than his
home uinltr a ruling of the ru-
preine conri today on the appeal
by William G. Street, of New
York, whe had stored liquor i a
rocm lersetl fivm a safe deposit
company. Vie court he'-l t. it
the law 1:d rot prohlb't sin h
Second Raid for
' Ma Hp in Pnrtrtifrht bv Feder-l
maae in iortmgni Dy eaer-
al Officers Yields Elaborate
Lee Jim und Sid Shuns, two Chinese
c-ooks. were arrested Sunday in a Chi
nese house on arden street between
Alia and Court, while enjoying a
smoke of opium. Officers from the
L'nltetl States department of Justice,
narcotics department made the ar
res's. assisted by Officers Myers and
fk-taeer and Chief .lipbtfts tt the local
police force. It hua not been decided
whether the victim wll be prosecuted
in the federal or city courts.
Two opium pines, two vials of opium j
prepaied for smoking, mortars in
which tin' smoking preparation is pre
pared, alcohol lumps, needles and all
paraphernalia w hii h ko to make up an
opium outfit, were confiscated. The
entire, lot was packed into a suitcase
Standard Oil agents from various
oil stations 111 Oregon und Washing
ton, and company officials from Jorl
lunil and Sun Francisco, gathered- at
lh Commercial Association Saturday
for the largest Standard Oil meeting
ever held 111 I'mutiHa county.
Among 1 lie officials here was (!.
H. Richardson, whose headquarters
are In San Francisco, others arc Mr.
Burns, of San Francisco. II. D. Fair
child, of Portland, assistant . di-acict
sales manngcr: W. G. Oliver and .1. C.
Kdwards, also of the Portland office.
.Matters of interest pertaining to
the sale of gasoline, oil, etc,, formed
stutters ot inieresi pcnaniing i
the sale of gasoline, oil. etc, iornic.i
the topics of the day's program. R. 1
mviuii, local ugciii. woo muuc m.- .o-
cul firrangeiiienls for the
Besides Mr. Vivian and the officials.
imosc who annuo -i-.".. .. .
Blair, of K.nlei'priso: C. S. Lincoln
Walla Walla: K. V
Keiser, of Dayton, I
Washington; F. W. Host wick, of Ba
ker; II. C. Nelson, of Condon: T., It.
Maxwell of La Cr'nioic; R. M. Cole, of
Vale: V.. W. Dickson. ' of Ponieroy, !
Washington; L. It. Jeffries, of Milton: f
O. ,11. Tesl of Ontario; W. R. Speck, :
of. Bend: George Milholland. of l.iepp'-;
nor: A. K. Hull of Wailsburgli, Wash-
,.,. H. .It. .H Fut ei s or A t hemi ;
. T. Funer. of Crane: . H. I otfey, of'
.North Powder; P. II. Haley, of lone;
-C. Broi-kniaii. of Stanflcld: S. -M.
.Campbell, of Pi ineville; Clark Mace, i
of Hells: Ross Miiir of Roblnettc: W. i
W. .Armstrong of Clyde und O. 1..
Rogers, of Grass Valley.
, CORK, Nov. Ji.- t A. P.) The con
,dltton of tho nine remaining hunger
t-trlkers In Cork Jail Is reported today
i.s ireenrlous. Although this la the
'ninetieth day of their strike the enin-
elated prisoners ule still refusing food.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. (Ai P.)
Jules Jusserand. French ambassalor.
who went home several months ago on
leave. Is to return to Washington on
November 24. He is expected to bring
lln """ Ule lutest V,c-W!"" ms fv-
lernnu,nt resardinK ,he rct anting 0f
the League of Nations covenant and to
be prepared to discuss the subject with
yie officials of the Harding adminis
tration as soon as they are in office!
and ready to proceed
It has long been known in diplomat-
I- circles h.ere that the principal allied
powers were prepared to go -lar
u-.j,. maallnir art' ,lOr nf th ImM.
lean government' for change in the j
covenant,' but it has been stated in althe peaca treaty and league covenant
least one quarter that such changes J ln ty,e message. , It is understood that
must fn no case violate the underlying i it woui() hp devoted mostly to do
prlniles. Diplomats generally dojmestic nultter8 ana will contain rec
not believe that such changes could ; ommendatiens for legislation to e
be made by reservations as proposed duce the jirice of living. Some part
jn the so-culled Lodge plan.
DUBLIN, Nov. S. (A. P.) The
left winft independent socialists Join-
Vd with the German communists yes
terday ill commemorating the anni
versary of the Russian revolution. The
ntmnnstration brought 15,oooto the
Lustgarten, opposite the former im
perial palace, where the orators laud
ed a world revolution and the demon
strators cheered for the third Inter
nationale. The radical labor Soviets placarded
Berlin with posters calling for a gen
eral strike in support of the men lock
ed out at the Borsig Locomotive Works
and striking electrical power house
workers. German organized labor
si-pporivd by the social democratic ana ,
communist parties has voted to make j
Tuesday a holiday. ,
The government's refusal to fix Nov.
9 as a red letter day on the Herman
calendar finds the German, proletariat
the sole applauders of the second an
iiivtrsiu j of the German revolution.
Kn..OKn Kas. Nov. S (A. P.)
,ja. n ..coe. ,u,..,v
Kan ".us State Normal football team.
(ljtHt 0(1,1V v,f ij,ir,.g received in the
Normal-Washburn game Saturday.
teeves was paralyzed when
back Was twisted during a play.
never regained consciousness.
TENANT WAVES WICKED
WASHBOARD ON DENVER
DK.NVKU. Nov. s. It'., P.)
Teuu'nts of aiuuttm'iit : houses
owned by Charles Howe are still
paying the old rent rate, thanks
to Mrs. Mary Pickering and her
washboard. Howe, according to
.Mrs. Pickering, recently raised
the rent, promising It would be
the last hike this year. He an
nounced a $5 increase a few days '
"Take off your glasses. Mr.
Ilowc. I'm going to hit you." Mrs.
Pickering told him. Smilingly.
Howe complied. But it was not
a bluff. Mrs. Pickering hit him
wltfi her washboard. As he flew
out of the door, Mr. Pickering let
fly again. Howe took the count.
Mrs. Pickering, pretty and di
minutive, is tho idol of the other
tenants. Howe has not collected
the extra tn from any of them.
Treaty Providing Exclusion
From Discriminatory Legis
lation Under Consideration
by State Department.
WOULD APPLYT0 NEW
RULING IN CALIFORNIA
Move Has Been in Progress for
Some Weeks to Guarantee
Protesting Nation Same
Right as Other Foreigners.
WASHINGTON. Nov. S. (V. P.)
A treaty under which Japanese may
be excluded from American laws dis
criminatory to asiatics is being consid
ered at the state department. It Is re
ported here today, ijuch a pact may
he ne way of meeting Japanese pro
tests against the new California law
piohibiting ownership of land by
Jepanese and other Asiatics. Nego
tiations as a result of this protest have
been In progress for some weeks. As
r.ow being considered, the treaty would
guarantee Japanese subjects in this
country the same land right as given
most foreigners. It is said. The treaty.
now under consideration, if - passed,
would exempt Japanese from the j
ptesent California law and all similar j
laws in other state. .j
ON FINAL ISSAGEl!
WASHINGTON, Nov. S. ( By
Martin. I. P. Staff Corresnonde:.' . ) -
i.rps jent Wilson Preparing his fii.al 1
nlfcsgage to the final session of the I
. ti-ii ABOARD THE HARDING Sl'E
to ! mvtv-ninih congress which bceins on . fc n .,
I, i T .... ..!..... 1 ..
- t . v. ....
nyon." "whethe? he will mTntion
jof each day is being devoted to the
message. The president makes his
notes with pencil, later dictating them
to his personal stenographer. No
longer is he able to pound out his
messages on the old typewriter which
he used for the preparation of many
historic state papers.
'ANGEL FROM PARADISE'
REALLY WANTED TO BE
IN THE MARINE CORPS
KANSAS CITY. Nov. 8 (C. P.)
"I'm an Angel from Paradise," said .
huskv young man to Marine Recruit
i i .tet i.. "O'u That art ' I
stammered tne olticer. -wen, I ni
old Saint Peter and if you'll wait a
minute I'll have you measured for a
harp and a pair of wings. Now whats
your reall name?" .
The Cabbage Hill road Is a good
one. think Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Clark
..f i..uiri,v who are here on their way
home after a motor trip to Iowa. Mrs.
(-ar)( js a siSter of G. W. Coutts and
the Seattle peo'de me guests at the steamer Polar Bear, are being made
Coutts home. Mr. Clark is a druggist tcday by the Hv Uebes Combany. own
in the Washington city. ers of the vessel.
BOYS' CONFERENCE COMES TO CLOSE AFTER
SESSION OF SONGS, TALKS AND TOURS
The Northwestern Oreson Older
Boys' Conference held here last week
end came to a close last evening whh
a union meeting of all city churches'
young peoples societies and conference
delegates at the Methodist Church.
W. W. LiIlon acted as chairman of the
The main speech of the evening was
given by Hal IHmnely and was
pronounced the best of the conference
session. Short talks were given
Cash Wood and A. E. Yount, and by
the president of the conference. The
musical feature of the eveninir w-as a.
vocal duet by Mrs. J. B. McCook and
Mrs. Raymond Hatch.
Hepprer. Baker. and U Cramlf
made bids for the conference to be
held there next year.. . Heppner was
successful in securing the necessary
vote. As yet the date has not been
set for the conference to be held in
that city. '
Many of the buys remained and
visited the local high school this
Banquet Is IVnllirp
The most Interesting session of the
conference was the banquet given in
the liasement of the Christian Church
Saturday evening at which 2"0 or
more bom were present. The evening
., ,..- l.i iMt soeeches ana
ivr David B. Hill proved a
i-cessfiil toastmaster and was
most essential to the Itvelyhuod of tho
evening. The main speeches were giv
en hv Mrs. Jean Morris Ellis and w
' Toasts were given during the dinner
which was served by ladies and girls
ISILES TO MEET
Despite Effort to Take Rest
and Front Page Comment,
President-Elect is Called to
Talk at Dozen Stations.
SENATOR NEARS SPOT
OF INTENDED VACATION
Conduct is Guided by Strong
Desire to Unite North and
South and Show Absence of
All Partisanship Rancor.
AK'-Al.l HARDINtl FP;SCIAr
Xcv. 8. (By Raymond Clapper. U. P.
stuff Correspondent.) President-elect
Harding is today Hearing the mint
southern tip of Texas, -where he will
spent 10 days fishing and golfing. The
senator's dally program will he fish
ing half of each day and golfing tha
otv er half. Despite Senator Harding a
effort to avoid speeches enroute, he
has made a dozen already. It was
difficult for Senator Harding to keep
within Sabbath proprieties yesterday,
so Insistent were Texas, crowds at
every station. Many had apparently
motored long distances, and parked
their automobiles around each station
f,,r niachinea were covered with the
bright red clay of eastern Texas,
Mexicans with broad sombreros were
"much In evidence at the stations.
Senator Hardings conduct as presi.
dent-e'iect will fee guided by a strong
desire to do nothing that might cause
embarrassment to President Wilson or
be an attempt to undermine
uthority in International affairs.
i In Texas speeches, Harding Is taking
Ian opportunity to cultivate friendly re
' atlons between the north and south.
L. C. j u - l(in pmnhasizinz there Is no par
tisan rancor in his heart.
Xo to Confer With Mexico.
CIAU Nov.- . i A. f.) rremofm-
uected to stay off the fron. page. He
lexpect to take at real vacation at Point
Ihabell. Texas. He will not confer"
T ith Mexican officials, nor confer with
Ei ropean nations regarding American
participation In the association of na
tions. Will Sail Nov. 18
NEW YORK. Nov. 8. A. P.)
President-elect Harding -will sail from
New Orleans on November IS for the
canal zone on a Lnited Fruit Company
steamer. It was anounced here today.
Ktturning he will be landed at Nr
io!k on December 4.
Arrive at Point Isabel
BROWNSVILLE, Tex., Nov. 8.
(A. p.) Senator Hording arrived here
at noon today for a 10 days vacation
at Point Isabel, a secluded gulf resort,
20 miles away.
RELIEF WILL BE SENT
10 ICE BOUND VESSEL
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 8. (C. P.)
Plans to send a relief expedition to
Banks Island, off the Alaskan coast.
In an attempt to rescue five men lc
bound aboard the famous Arctic
of the christian Church. Norman
Uu.-sell. of The Imlles used as a sub
ject "Off side." Dewey Paine of Her
miston spoke next on "Why We Come
From Hermiston." Berton Kembcrg
toasted on "The GUme" and Donald
Wood worth of. this city used as his
subject "What a Senior Should Know."
On the musical part of the program
v.as a vocal solo by Mrs. H. E. Inlow
and another by Miss Thelma Waid,
.. - Tl... Oi.lUu ...lllltdt
hvOOin Ol inis oi... ". H...-v-
. ' won mucn iavor ami Ktir rm..w
many times during the dinner Tor
sings. The ho were an interesting
ieatiiie of liie convention having en
tertained many times the assemblage
with their catchy songs. Those who
composed the quintet were Ralph
Hollyburton, lien Holtyburton, Allen
W'oolev, Wilton Roberts nud Norman
The entertainment of the delegates
and their leaders was In the form of a
trip through the Collin's Flour Mills
and the Eastern Oregon Slate Hospital
Saturday afternoon. In the Collin's
Mills the boys were shown every step
ln the process of folur making and
visited every department of the bis)
building. loiter in the afternoon local
garages furnished cars and took th
boys for a tour through the Eastern
em oh.it- ....-(...a..
i every branch of the building and pass
ed through all the wards, and Inspect
ed tne surrounuing grounus. After
seeing the building the party of 2M
boys met In the auditorium where they
were shown pictures ot the 1(11 and
19U Bound -CPs. The boys then re
turned to the city (or the banquet.