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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1921)
THE EAST OREGONIAN IS THE ONLY INLAND EMPIR E NEWSPAPER GIVING ITS READERS THE BENEFIT OF DAILY TELEGRAPHIC NEWS REPORTS FROM BOTH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AND UNITED PH::.
Tha t Orofi!n In Kaateraj Ore
lon' sgrtest nipp' "'
eelllng fores ! to rfrti-r
over twice th guarantied pmd circu
lation In Pendleton md Umatilla ouUn
ly of rjiy other wlpr.
tJumbw'of cop Iff prtnUfl of ytiterda'
Ttilf paper la a member of and audited
by th Audit Huresu of Circulations
CITY OFFICIAL PAPEI
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN', PENDLETON, OREGON, FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 28, 1021.
PAY 16 TO 20
CENTS FOR SUGAR
Proponents of Fordney Bill Say
Such a Statement is Absurd
' and Promise Price Will Not
. Go Above 11 or 12.
CONCEDE IT WILL COST
, PUBLIC 160 MILLIONS
Foes of Measure Predict Year's
, Extra Toll Would be Nearer
Half Billion; Louisiana Plan
ters Chief Beneficiaries.
WASHINGTON', Jan. !S. (tT. P.
"The battle of augur1' continued tn the
aenate today for the twelfth day of
the Harrison filibuster agulnat the
emergency tariff hill. The flKht on the
measure centri on Its pruvlslona put
tint a. tariff on augar. These provl
aiona, the aenatora opposing them aav,
vlll mean U to S(l cent augur to the
American consumer. I'roponenta of
the hill Insist thin la absurb, and prom
he the price will not goabove 11 or 12
centa, and then only for a ahort time.
They concede that In a year the pro
poaed tariff would coat the American
puhllc ll0,000,00. Foea of the bill
aay It will be nearer a half billion dol
lar. The augar tariff, w hlch la to ap
ply only until raw augur im to 8
centa a pound, and refund to )0 centa
wholesale, waa put In the bill by the
senate finance committee at the ma
rine office of the Louisiana aenatora.
They aay Imtxiana augar planters loat
heavily and the tariff la Intended for
them to recuperate losses. Western
aenatora opposed the augar tariff but
aay It la necessary to Include It to pasa
RESIGNS LOCAL POSITION
Re. Robert Lr H'laaabaraer, pas
tor of the Christian Church alnce Au
gust, tl. ia resigning hla position to
become pastor of the First christian
Church of Waltslmrg. He will be suc
ceeded In Pendleton by Rev. W. A.
Crewman, of Ppokane, a graduate of
he University of Oregon and the
Kua-ene Hlble School, and who took-
post-graduate 'work at the University
Recalls hla contract ,wlth (lie Pen
dletort church does not expire until
March 1, the dale of Kev. Bnssaliar
ger's departure from the city la un
certain. The church expects Rev.
Cressman to arrive here February 20
and open his term of service with re
vival meetings and it Is possible that
Rev. Bueaabarger will remain to assist
him. He will leave tonight for Walts
burg on a business trip and will confer
with the elders there.
- The Wattsburg church has 350 mfitif
bera and a Sunday arhool enrollment
of SIB, the church having the largest
congregation In the city. During Rev.
Busaagarbera stay in Pendleton he
has made many friends, who regret
hla departure and that of Mrs, Hussa-
barger and their children.
"railway men And labor
COMMITTEE MEET 0N.WAGE
CHICAGO, Jan. 28.4-(A. P.I Rep
resentatives of several large railroads
re meeting the labor committee of
the American Association of railway
executives to consider steps toward a
general reduction of wages. . It la
predicted the committee would rec
ommend the placing of the altuatlon
before the United Htatea railroad la
COUNTY TREASURER ADMITS
HE WAS THE BANDIT WHO
Reported by Major t-cc Mnorho.ne
I iiliiii'iVtinit rnlMia
INN.. JH SEA STORM.
S. R. THOMPSON ELECTED
COUNTY FARM BUREAU
400 Farmers Attend Mass
Meeting and Make Mc
Naught Vice-President, and
Mac Hoke Secretary-Treas
nrcr for 1921.
8. It, ThompHon, prominent Umntllla
county wliout grower, waa elected
president, of the I: mat Ilia County
Farm liureau for the year' 1921 at a
mass meeting which 400 county farm-
era attended yesterday at the library.
J. F. McNaught. of Hernilston, was
re-elected vice-president, and "Mac
Hoke, secretary of the Cunningham
Hhei'p Co., was chosen secretary -treasurer.
Kxecullve committeemen chosen for
1921 are 8. II. Thompson, organiza
tion;; J. F. McNaught, rabbit and ro
dent extermination; Mac Hoke, fi
nance; Jim Hill of Helix, seed treat
ment; Li. 1 Itogera. of Pendleton,
wheat varieties; A. ft. Coppock of
Athena, seed certification; 8. J. Cul-
)ey of Weston, wheat marketing; Hen
ry Hommerer of Hermiatou, dairying;
J. F. Hloverof Freewater, horticulture;
II. P. Whitman of Pendleton, livestock.
DcmHHoii .Vol Mado.
Whether or not the Farm Bureau
will give the atamp of Its approval to
the Oregon Grain Growers' Assocta
tion recently organized at The Dalles
was not decided at the meeting. The
farmers decided that the matter Is
one demanding more time and consid
eration, and for this reason the pres
ident will appoint a committee to
study the contracts drawn by the as
aociatlon and report its findings at a
masa meeting to be held here In two
weeks. At thle time banker, business
men. farmers, promoters of the move
ment, grain dealeia and market ex
perts will apeak.
.oath to Join.
Local farmers, In discussing the
grain marketing question, say that
with the association still In the exper
imental stage, they are loath to join.
The six year contract demands that
the growers turn over their wheat
crops for marketing at a figure set by
that association and unless the move
meni has definite assurance of success
It is probable that approval here will
The president waa authorized, after
a report of the farm labor committee,
to appoint another director who would
Jiave aa his duty the -Investigation ot
the wage scale and labor situation In
general, for the Information of the
, Program Is Adopted.
A oomprchenalve program for 182
waa adopted. The program not only
carries on the unfinished w6rk begun
in 1920, but adds additional projects.
Outgoing officers of the bureau an
O. L. Dunning of Sanfleld, president,
and J. C. Hawkins of Pendleton, secretary-treasurer.
WOIIKKRS TAKK STRIKK VOTK
SAN FRANCISCO. Jan. 2S. (A. P.)
The electrical workers of the Paci
flo Oaa & Electric and Great Western
Power companlea have taken a atrlke
Vote which will be canvassed today,
According to the San Francisco Call
yesterday. Officials of the workers'
unions would not affirm or deny the
According to the Call the strike vote
followed a refusal of the Pacific Gas
ft Electric Co. to raise wages and an
announcement of the Great Western
Power company that It would reduce
wsies on February 1. Approximately
1,000 workers were said to bp affected.
MARION, O, Jan 23. -(A. P.)
County. Treasurer Harry C. Forry, wh
reported Wednesday that he had been
robbed of 1 14,803 by two bandits win
knocked him unconscious in the of'lce
was arrested today. He confessed loh
theft of the money, the police an
nounced. He admitted he scratched
his face, and struck hla self on th
head with a hammer.
PARIS, Jan. 28 (A, P.) Agree
ment on the reparations dispute is
forecast by French officials if Lloyd-
Oeorge accept the Belgian proposal
that Germany be compelled to make
annual payments ot six billion in gold
iiiui'Ks os a maximum and three bilho:)
murks ;a a minimum.
LONDON, Jun. 28. (U. P.) Th?
HritiHh dirigible, R-84, which twice
crossed the Atlantic In 1919, has re
turned to her hose after being driven
hclpleimly over the North Hea for nine
hours. Bho was driven a hundred
miles out to sea with engine and pro-
pellora damaged. Beveral destroyers
set out from nearby points. The crew
abandoned hope of making repairs,
and urgently wirelessed for relief.
She was then a thousand feet In the
ulr. Repairs, however were effected
and tti ft big dirigible flew aerenly ba k.
MILADY'S FIG LEAVES
WILL BE PUSSY WILLOW
GRAY, FASHION DECREES
Stealing a tint from the perennial
pus'iy willow, Fashion has chosen gray,
In shudes varying from a light pearl to
4 deeper tone, as the favorite Color
for the new hats which come as cer
tain harhtnpers of springtime, aa.s
Mrs. 1 Ii. Carrivr, a local milliner o
87 years experience who has Just re
turned from 'Chicago where Fhe sow
the new modes
Of course Milidy will wear other
colors, but gray Is In the lead Just now,
wilt- henna, that Indescribable red
brown, as a clo- second, Mrs. Carrier
says. French blue, orange, flamingo,
tonvto Ted and navy are good alsi.
The hat Itself 1 amnll and there is
a noticeable luck of Dlockea shapes,
the season prom'sing to be one marked
by soft contours In draped turban.
eff-thn-fnee models and toques. Poke
effects were seen, however, In larger
As for materials, gros d londres, a
meterial resembling taffeta, crepe de
chine, clre i-atln and faille are used
and adapt themslves charmingly to
the hand made hats so much In vogue.
Firefly celaphanc, containing ail the
iridescent shades of a humming bird's
wing, is a novelty, aa Is camly cloth, a
fibre-like fabric somewhut coarser
PRISONER ATTEMPTS TO
Carl Trimmer pot out of Jail and
nearly to the front steps of the court
house yesterday morning when he was
arrested hy Officers Lyday an RitlS-
v.ay. of the sheriffs department, on
a charge of manufacturing intoxicat
ing loquor. His fine of 59, for liav-
ng liquor In h:s possession. Had just
While Trimmer was In the county
lall officers went to SOS Calvin street,
v. here he was arrested night before
Inst, in company with O. F. "Whiskey"
?mlth. There they found three quarts
of whiskey. Trimmer, according u.
ihc officers, had not been truthful w ith
Lheai about his part In the liquor deal.
He has engaged counsel and will
-ontest the prosecution on the second
-harge, it Is understood.' Smith is in
the county Jail serving a 90 day sen
tence. TF.N. KIM S nu n I AW
NASHVUXR, Tonn., Jan. 2. (A.
)The itate senate tc day voted 25
2, killing the pending Sunday hints
law bill which proniuiteu funuaj
ewpapra. trains and amusements.
HOW GOOD IS
I H tfiat vrons his friend
Vongs himself more, and ever bear' about
A silent court o justice in his Breast,
V)imslf a dud aoi y ni himself
THa prisoner at," bar , evr cordejr,o,d.
placing all the capitals and punctuation murks correctly? If not, better train
your memory! Little Porothy Le
that but then of course she's the
nlv four, and ciiu't read this stana.
r.bc repeated It Immediately withont
tfents from Washington down and
THREE DRY LAW
BILLS HELD TOO
Senators Who Introduce Bills
Motion Their Withdrawal,
With Promise That , Others
Will be Placed in Their Stead
HUME'S MEASURE ON THE
STATE PAROLE DEFEATED
Will Investigate Whether Funds
of the State Boxing Commis
sion Are Paid to Charitable
and Patriotic Purposes.
SALEM, Jan. 2S. (A. P.) Because
they were too drastic, three prohibi
tion enforeemeut bills were withdrawn
from the senate today on a motion of
f-'enator Farrell who with Senator' Eddv
Introduced the bills. A substitute for
the bills will be Introduced. The sen
ate defeated (he Humes bill to pro
hibit any attorney or court officer
fnlf.i serving on the state "parole board.
The senate passed a memorial ask
Jpg congress to donate surplus army
M'oda to European sufferers.
The housa Adopted a resolution for
Investigation as to whether the state
boxing commission has paid the prof
Its to patriotic and charitable organi
sations as required by law.
SALEM. Jan. 2S. A. 1'.) The
way for state reapportionment was pav
ed by appointment pf a redisricting
committee, comprising Senators Den
i.'s. Staples. I'utterson, Hall, Robert
Son, and Representatives liurdiek.
Carter, Kurd, Cordon and Gollagher.
Eastern Oregon may get an Increase of
two legislative representatives, Mult
.lomnh one and a half, and one for
some other section.
Will Inspect V. of O.
SALEM. Jan. 2S. U. P.) Poth
'houses adjourned about noon until 11
Monday. Several senators opposed
the move, contending legislative ma
chinery should be kept grinding
throughout the day. . Most of the leg
islators -will remain hi Salem Over
night, going on the junket tomorrow
to Eugene where they will inspect the
With only four senators opposing,
the senate adopted a resolution in
creasing the legislative session from
40 to 60 days, charging the pay of
U-Klsiators from $3 to $5 a day.
The prohibition bill authorizing
search and seizure of premises sus
pected of containing illicit liquor and
another creating tha office of state
prohibition commissioner were with
drawn, the authors sensing defeat.
SALEM, Jan. 28. (U. P.) A reso
lution to limit the -introduction of
bills to the first 40 days in session ex
cept the appropriation bills or meas
ures pertaining to defense of the state
or nation, except by unanimous con
sent, of both houses. The resolution
involves that a' constitutional amend
ment will require a vote of the peo
pletf the house adopts It.
Water Resource IV aiir Created.
RAl.EM, Jan. 2S. (U. P.) Crea;
Hon of the Central Oregon Water Re
source Commission is provided in a
bill overture Introduced ill the house.
The commission would survey the wa-
, m r
f-nnlin"ed nn usee a.1
quickly then write It from memory
Royo of Windsor, Vt can do better th:in
memory man el' of New Knglaud. Pile Is;
but when it was re:id rapidly to her once.)
an error. Slie can rattle off all the pret
give the population of all the principal
WILLING TO GO TO BAT
(Speclal to East Oregonian.)
BAKER, Jan. 28. Pendleton t
high school's basketball team
was defeated here last night In a
rout,h and tumble game by Pa
ke! high school, score: Raker,
36, Pendleton., 19. Hanley and
Htendal were the stara l&e ' the
visitors and Ulakely for the win
ners. Fast teamwork was re
sponsible for taker's victory.
Any question concerning the elig
ibility of athletes representing Pendle
ton high school may be settled by
presentation of the faeta to the board
of control of the Oregon High School
Association, H. E. Inlow, superintend
ent of schools, said today, following
receipt of notice from Baker that
Haker high school has protested the
eligibility of Myron Hanley and Ken
neth Ktendal, members of the local
"Baker has had opportunity since
September to file Its protest and re
ceive the decision of the proper tri
bunal,'' Mr. Inlow said today. "We
are perfectly willing that that body,
not the Portland newspapers, shall be
selected for an airing of the facts."
The protest was not filed until yes
terday, following the arrival in Baker
of the local squad to jilay a series of
two basketball games. Notice of the
protest was served on Coach Hanley
about 7:30 when he brought his team
onto the floor to begin the game.
Twenty minutes of argument ensued,
following which the game waa taken
up. Baker won the ga"me.
Protest Gold Footballs
A second grdund upon which Baker
bases protest is the receipt by mem
bers of the football team recently of
tiny gold footballs, given by the Pen
dleton Kotary Club to 16 boys in ap
preciation of their having won for
Pendleton the football championship
of Eastern 6Yegon. The protest Is
based on the allegation of Baker that
the trophies have Intrinsic value.
"We gave these footballs not as any
reward for service but In appreciation
of a victory," Kev. George L. Clark,
chairman of the boys' work committee
of the Kotary Club, said today. "They J
uae iiu luirmsic aiue our are purely
extrinsic. The Rotary Club believes
it has violated fio rule'of the High
School Athletic Association and cer
tainly would, not do so. The club did
not give sweaters to any member of
the team.' . -
Following the award of the mono
gram letters' to members of the foot
ball squad weeks ago, the boys voted to
buy themselves navy olue sweaters.
These have not yet been deliveaaxl.
Neither Kenneth Stendal nor Myron
Hanley, tho boys protested, has yet or
dered a sweater nor has .provision
been made for their receiving, one.
Residence Rule Clear.
Under the residence rules' of the
state high school athletic code, both
boys are eligible to cpmpete in athlet
ics. The second semester began Jiere
last Monday and both registered after
having earned credits in all their first
semester subjects. Baker's on4y
ground for protest, it is pointed out,
lies in the decision of the board of
control as to the intrinsic or extrinsic
value of the trophies given by the Ro-,
"Baker's request that certified cop
ies of the guardianship papers of
Stendal and Hanley be lorwarded
them was not complied with because
that is no longer a consideration, ' said
Austin Landreth, principal of the
high-school today. "Both have re
s.oed in this district for a full semes-
ter nnd are thus fully eligible to conv
ppte In athletics, regardless of any le-!
Mr. Landreth. like Mr. Inlow. ex
pressed his willingness and desire that
any matters in connection with elig
ibility be threshed out in the .proper
tribunal. Both decried the "grand-
! stand" tactics of the Raker superin-
lendenfFrpiuiKS Itrown, as being
conductive to bad feeling and poor
OHl Sore .Never Ilrnlcd.
The Uukcr protest, it is said on good
authority here, goes well into past his
tory, Two years ago liaker, in a track
meet, run a man whom Pendleton pro-
J tested as ineligible.. The state board
of control upheld the protest. Last
fall, during the fooniail season,' Pftker
also talked ot protesting the same men
against whom complaint was filed yes
At the meeting of state superintend
ents and principals in Portland a
ago today, Mr. Brown brought !Ur( engineering standpoint. He Is re- power resources are outstanding fao
matter of "Importing" athletts. iR!lrded as an excellent authority be- tors for the development of Increased
lie carried on the discussion anony
mously. Mr. Inlow obtained the floor
and declared that. Inasmuch as the
meeting was a non-Judicial body, it
might be Well for the matter to be left
to the decision of the board of control.
.Mr. Brown attempted to gft the case
at issue, whereat other superintend
ents in the session cut htm off by mo
tion to proceed with the election of
officers. The matter was left hang
i!ig in mid-air,
without any satisf,vVioe, Washington. 1. C; 8. K. Wey
lion accruing to Bakerc
endleton's school authorities today
I ret used to uir the whole case in the ' llenny, consulting engineer. Portland.
1 press, maintaining that there is a trl-J.V wirt from, Mr. Davis this morning
Imnal where the case may be settled, 'stated that huslne at Washington
fit is common knowledge here'however ! will keep him from attending In per
ithal the status of tall the out of townlson. Carl It. Uruy. president of the
lads hv high school talking part in
! athletics is within the letter and spirit
f the law.
Stendal Has No Home.
ptemlul last year attended Lewis A
- 1 flark high school in Spokane, residing
tContluued on page L.;
Representative Mason Says
From Unprejudiced- Sources
He Has Found Bolsheviks
Doing Good for People.
WASHINGTON". Jan. 28. (A. P.)
The house voted down last night a
proposal to pave the way for appoint
ment of an ambassador to Russia and
struck out of the diplomation appro
priation bill a provision for raising the
American legation at Pekin to an em
Then finding It feet entangled In
diplomatic problems, It quit with an
agreement! to continue consideration
After a brief debase the house re
jetted an amendment by Representa
tive Mason, republican, Illinois, to set
aside 1 17,500 as the salary of an am
bassador so that Mr. Harding aa pres
ident might be prepared to establisl
diplomatic relations with Russia. Mr.
Mason declared that his own informa
tion from unprejudiced sources Indi
cated that the bolsheviks had done
more for the people than ever was
Attack on the provision for a min
ister to the country of the Serbs,
Croats and Sloverres was made on the
ground that there waa no authority of
law for such representation. A point
of order was made against the provi
sion aiid also against a proposal for
appointment of ministers to Finrund
A section providing for ministers to
Czecho-Slovakia and to Poland at sal
aries of $12.000"was stricken out on a
point pf order. ,
WASHINGTON, Jan. 28. (A. P.)
Charges that Wm. Z. Foster, secretary
of the steel workers strike committee
in" 1919, prepared the report on labor
conditions in the steel industry ro
ruulgated by the commission of the
Inter-Church World Movement, which
Investigated the strike, Ifere denied
beforethe senate educational and la
bor committee by Bishop Francis S.
McCpnfell of Pittsburgh, chairman of
the Inter-Church committee.
The report, the bishop said, had
been attacked as containing "boishe
vist and very raidcal utterances'" and
that the Inter-Church organization did
not request its publication,
r Senator Walsh, Iemocrat, Montana';
author of a resolution which would
make -the report a public document,
said it did not bear out his former Im
pression that the steel strike was a
BABY RAlSlXfi PROFITABLE
PARIS, Jan. 28. -(A. P.) Bach
elors of Paris are to be taxeVl to pay
tonuses to babies. The General Coun
cil of the Seine haa decided that moth
ers giving birth to a third child shall
receiio S50 francs, 400 francs for the
fourth child and 450 for all children
beyond the fourth. '
This system will apply to illegitimate
as well as to legitimate children.
INTER-CHURGH DID NOT
REQUEST STiE' REPORT
NOTED ENGINEERS WILLCOME
FOR BIG POWER MEETING FEB.
5; PROGRAM BEING. PREPARED
John H. Lewis, former state engi-ithe state hydraulic engineer deatm
r.cer of Oregon, will be one of the! to co-operate with the state of Ore
principal speakers at the Umatilla ' gon through Its proper department
Rupids power meeting to be held (at all times in anything that will pro
here next Saturday. February 5. Mr. j mote betterment of Irrigation and wa
l.ewia has accepted an invltution to be!te.r power. The reclamation of -our
oresent and discuss the oroiect from 1 arid areas and th ii.t'immint ,.r ,..
cause of his long experience as an en- wealth for ihese sister stutea. In dla
gtneer in the federal servige and asicussions at your meeting I am aur
stato engineer of Oregon. Word from 'that engineers and rwllwuy heads will
Portland today is that Mr. Lewis' tatRitake this broad vew you have my
will oe liiustruieii oy use ui uoe 11
practical toise a lantern in the F.Iks
lodge room where it la proposed to
hold the meeting.
cuin nuivu rii(;iim i.i uivtiiru
ine meeting inciuue a. i . i-avis, oi
rectof of the federal reclamation ser-
mouth, thief engineer of the recla-
; mation service. lenver, and I. . C.
I'nlon Pacific, has wired that he will
be in the east at that time? but will
be represented her.
Wa-diingtim In Mihs
I A wife from .Marvin Chase, atate 1
(hydraulic engineer of Washington, e-
icclved today said:
J "The atate ot Washington through
MOTHER AKD cS0:iV
KILLED III BIG
. GAS EXPLOSIOII
Mrs. Castncr Dies Instantly
While Son Succumbs to In
juries Later at Hospital,
Dwelling Complete Wreck.
NO PART 0FH0USE LEFT:
FOUR FEET ABOVE GROUND
Investigation Leads Detectives
to Think Disaster Due to Ac
cumulation of Gas In Wood
Gas Stove in Kitchen.
TACOMA, Jan, 28. (V. T.) Offl,
tlala are Investigating th explosion'
flitch demolished the Castner homo
last night, killing Mrs. Cora. Caatner,
5. and fatally Injuring her aon, Melvta
S, who died at the hospital early W-
riay. The houses la a complete wreck,
no part of the ruins being left moraj,
than four feet above the ground. aVutrt
the womana lega were blown off. A
preliminary investigation by detectives)
led to a belief that the explosion was
caused by an accumulation of gas In
'.he combination wood and caa rang
in 'he kitchen of the ftoiiae.
STEADINESS MARKS THE
Steadiness marked the Chicago .
wheat market todas', when March
wheat closed at $l.t 5-8 after open-.""
ing at J1.S3. while May Wheat closed
at 11.54 after opening at the same
price. Yesterday March grain cloat
at tl.65 5-8 and May at 11,54 1-4.
Following re the quotationa from
Overbeck & Cooke Co., local brokers.
Ooen. IfiKh. ' Low. Clos...
TMartK tit T.ST15 ',-.'.
1.52 4 1.54
London, 3.88 1-!.
Berlin, .01 SO. .
Canada, 10 3-4 discount.
X. Y. money, 7 per cent.
DIES AT AGE OF 119
UKUH. Cal, Jan. 28. (A. P.)
Patrick Healey, 119 year of age and
believed to have been the oldest man
in California, died here today after a,
short illness. Healey, who waa born
in Ireland March 17, 1802. came to
America in 1840. He resided in Cal-
ifornia during the past la years. Rev,
Father Sebastian of thia city on visit
ing Ireland recently, verified Healey"
birth record. Healey boasted of never
having been sick. His mind waa keen
and active until death.
sincere Wishes In" tl.is great develop
ment that your association I under
Karllng. vice president of th
i t hlCagO,
jtmcago. .Milwaukee & Ht. I'aul baa
uecu M.sncu 10 ne upon the program
for a talk on railroad electrification.
His line Is now electrified.
, V:iitvrtaiiimcit Feature.
The complete program for the meet
ing has r.ot yet been worked out by
the arrangements commljte but th
program will be adupted to bring; out
discusstun of all angles of the aur..
jeet. Including prospective method o(
financing the project. .
The meeting la to start at 10 o'clock
In the forenoon and a luncheon will
be served at noon. Evening nlr
itainment will Include th busing pro.
gram ana amokcr by the American