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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1921)
THE ONLY SMALL DAILY IN AMERICA CARRYING REGULAR WIRE REPORTS FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, UNITED PRESS AND THE I. N.
Th Kast Oregonlaa la Eaitera Or
ton's greatest newippr and aa !!
ins force gives to th adrartlaer eraf
twice tha guaranteed paid olroulattea
la Pendleton and Umatilla aouaty al
an other aewapaper.
Th Mt press run of raaterday' Oalljr
" ' . 3,293 .
, Tbls papar memter or and audited
by th Audit Bureau of Circulation,
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 20, 1921
f-L7 ' L
- 11 j : "
LIQUOR ANGLE OF
TO BE DISCUSSED
Witnesses Will Retell Story
of Party to Grand Jury to
, t, aMHi
COMEDIAN'S FORMER WIFE
VISITS HIM IN PRISON
Fatty Smiled for First Time
Since Arrest When He Met
Mrs. Arbuckle and Mother.
- SAN FRANCISCO, Kept. 20. (U.
P.) A touching meeting took plac
between Minta Durfee, formerly Mm.
Roseoe Arbuckle, and the comedian.
Fatty smiled for the first time since
The grand Jury summoned the
guest of Fatty's I-abor Day party to
meet tonight to discuss the party's 11 -
quor angle. Robert McCormlck, ape
ciul assistant United States
general, will be host this time. All
the witnesses will retell the story ot
the party to the grand Jury "to per
petuate the testimony."
No Tra of PoImmi Found.
The prohibition agents are prepar
ed to drop the Investigation of the re
port alleging Miss Rappe died front
the -effects of drinking poisonous
' synthetic gin. Tho city chemist re
ported there were no traces of poison
In the girl's stomach. Dr. Rumwell,
who attended Miss Rappe during her
Illness will explain his alleged Illegal
autopsy of the body. Lowell Rherman
one of the men members of Roscoe's
party has gone to Chicago and Is now
out of the Jurisdiction of the Califor
nia courts. lie .cannot , be. Jtorced to
'-" retunr'BhermRrf "wsfliotrmed -on' as
an important witness, -
NOT PUSH ROBBERY CASE
VANCOUVER. Wash., Sept. 20.
(U. P.) Circus officials are not push
ing1 the ease against Bert Orcutt and
Roy Moore, the bandits who held up
the circus pay wagbn and escaped
with 130,000, only tb be caught agnr.i.
They believe the men learned u lesson.-
Meanwhile .a search for the
third bandit goes forward.
DELEGATES TO IN IN
WASHINGTON, Pept. 20. (A. P.)
-All delegates to the conference on
Hmli.Onn at armament nill Join the'
American people In a nation-wide ob -
ervnnce of Armistice Day under pluns
contemplated by the administration
for opening the conference November
PORTLAND, Sept. 20. (A. P.)
The 'Pacific Steamship Company
ehartered two vessels and expects to
vhnrtAr mora to continue the service
from Portland to the Oriont, said the
message from A. F. Haines, vice presi
dent of the company, from Washing
ton, to the Portland Telegram. By a
recent ruling the shipping board or
dered the Pacific Steamship Company
elemlnated from Portland.
Reported by Major Lee Moorhouse,
Yesterday's rainfall, .06 of an Inch.
Wed. rain. .
THE WEATHER j
SUPREME COURT RULES
8ALEM, 6re Sept. 20. (U. P)1
The I list legal barrier to the hanging -
of John L. Rathie and Klvie D. Kerby, I
alia James Owen, convicted of the
murder of Til Taylor, famous V'ma-
tilla county sheriff, In Pendleton last
fall, "was removed this morning when I
the Oregon state supreme court de
nled their petitions for a writ of error
and a rehearing.
The only resource left for the men
Is to appeal directly to Governor Ol
The men' were saved from the gal-
low at the same time their leader in
the sensational Jail break, Nell Hart,
was hanged, by their appeal to the su
preme court. Re-Mentenclng cannot
occur until no days from today.
Irving LeRoy Stoop and Floyd L.
Henderson, their accomplices, are now
serving life terms In the penitentiary
LONDON, Sept. 20. (U. P.)
Ralph Upson, the American piloting
the balloon "Aero Club of America" in
the Gordon-Bennett International cup
race, landed at Cardigan, Wales, after
what Is believed the longest flight of
'any of the 14 entrants. He may w.n
the trophy for America. iwo con-
tenants. Bernard Von Hofrman or St. ;
Louis, and a Swiss balloonist, are un-
heard from. The cup is given the bal-
loon landing at the greatest distance
Pendetton.' newart orgarrration; the
'Progressive Business Club, was otfi-
dally launched at a luncheon hold in
day. The club has a charter member-1
ship of 63 men and the Juncheons-wlll I
be held each Tuesday. The club is j
affiliated In a national organization
with other clubs of the same name ;
and the spirit shown at the first for-
mal meeting today was very enthusi- I
actlc over porspecta for success of the !
The following permanent officers j
were elected at the meeting today. ;
W. E. Brock, president; G. M. Rice,
(vies president; A. C. Funk, treasurer, i
James A. Fee, Jr., secretary, directors, .
Will II. Bennett, 'B. B. Aldricb R. 1.
Savres, E. O. Parker, Earl Glllanders, !
Will M. Peterson and Charles E. Pond.
Brief talks were made by a number i
of members today, the program clos
ing with a spirited talk on Pendlelon
by John H. Secor.
The charter members of the club
are as follows:
E. F. Averill, J. E. Allen, E. T). Ald-
rlch. Hugh J. Bell. Charles H. Pcltz,
Elmer R. Bashor, W. E. Piock,
Charles L. Bonnev, Charles E. Fond,
Will H. Bennett, Harvey Benoer, j. i..
Cox, J. W. Earl. A. C FunK, James a.
Fee Jr., (Mart Ullianners, w. i. .ann,
Charles J. Orculich. J. H. Gwlnn. H.
& Green, H. W. Graham, Raymond W.
Hatch, F. H. Hughes, Carl Halterman,
Ernest Hohbaeh, Richard E. Hanley,
F. U Ingram, A. C. Koeppen, John C.
Kubns. J Frank Kincald, J. R. Kay,
William E. Lowell, Aust'n Landreth,
J. W. Maloney, D. J. McFaul. Henry
R. Mangold, Lee J. McAfee. Will M.
Peterson J. E. Plnson, (5. M. Rice, Ly-
'mnn G. Rice, Jv H. Ross. William
Rocsch, R. S. Sayres. R. D. Saves. H.
L. Simpson, John H. Secor, William
H. Sheehan. L. C. Rlchey, M. I-
Thompson, F. W. Vincent, Edwin Win
ter, D. E. Wallace.
The following are listed os the nh;
jects of the Progressive Business Cib
Section 1 To engage in spreading
i the doctrine of true Americanism and
to disseminate tho highest princinles
nnd patriotic Ideals of our United
States government. t
Section 2 To 1 encourage and pro-,
mote Interest amongst different local (
clubs In proposed leglslat'on'.
Section 3 T9 seek enforcement of
our national and state-wide "laws'. '1
Section 4 To record the work' of ,
exist'ng Progressive Business Clubs
and values to respective members and .
communities and to transmit tho most
vnluflble Information obtained to nil
other Progressive Business Clubs.
Section 5 To promote tba sp rlt of
fraternnllBm amongst ' members uml
between local clubs.
Section d To encourage each local
Progressive "Business Club to pledre Its
active support to all mer torious civio
movements ond to cooperate In every
way for the betterment .of .loqa) con
1 7 To promote nnd enonr-
living of the Golden Rule In
; private, olvtc, social and business life.
LLOYD GEORGE AND LORD
CURZ0N ARE UNABLE TO
LONDON, Sept.' 20. (A P.l
Neither Premier Lloyd-Oeorire nor
Lord Cnrxon, secretary for fore'trn af
fairs, will-attend the Woshlnatnn eon-
ference, owing to the domestic puliilcul
-M 1 situation.
DEATH CLAIMS ROBERT
n V o C U I M C I MP Al I Q
r L n O 11 I ll U I liUHIl0,
PENDLETON'S WAR BABY
Robert Pershing Ingalls, aged
two years and t-lglit months, who
was born shortly after his futh-
er, the late Robert Ingalls lost
his life in the Argonne, died
early this morning after a three
days Illness, caused by Infantile
The little war baby was the
son of Mrs. Kllzabeth Ingalls,
who survives. Mr. and Mrs. c.
L. Bowers are his grandparents.
Funeral services were held this
atternoon from the Folsom
chapel, with Rev. George L.
Clark, pastor of the Presbyterian
church, officiating. The body
will be laid to rest In the Olney
Mrs. Ingalls, because of the
death of her son, Is now plan-
nlng to have the body of her
husuand brought Trom France to
Pendleton for burial beside the
WOMEN TO HAVE PLACE
WASHINGTON, Sept. 20. (I. N. S.)
Women will have representation on
. I ...4.,-,,.... AAinmlDuInn tn thp AmPP-
II, C U'-.' v
ican delegation at
v......,., ...x " .' .7" '
nouneea. n ne i..
of President Harding to have 12 mem-,
hers oh the commission, of
vni iiitv rni lDT Cll"XKitf '"
UUUUI 1 lWUiil I um,v7
DISPLAY OF PRODUCTS
OF UMATILLA FARMS
A display of the products of
Umatilla county to be placed In
the waiting room In the O. W.
R. & N If the cooperation of
the railroad company can be se
cured, is an Idea which the mem
bers of the county coiirt expect
to carry out within a short t me.
' The plans on the display are
only 'tentative, ant no definite
steps have been made yet to
carry them out, but the mem
bers of the court are interested
end expect to go ahead with the
The Idea is to prepare some
sort of a case in which to place
a selection of grains, potatoes,
fruits of all kinds and other ag
r cultural products which will be
placed as an advertisement of
the worth of the county.
Today's wheat mnrket, with Septem
ber quotations off the board, shows
December wheat closing at $1.28 Vt,
and May at 1.3I&. an Increase over
yesterday's prices, which quoted De
cember wheat at $1.28 and May at
Following are the quotations recelv
ed by Overbeck & Cooke, local brok
Open High Low Close
Dec. I.2SVi $1.30 $1.27'.'. $1.2R
May 1.33 1.31 1.31 'i 1.31
Wheat The unsettled weather in
lira. - .--
',ne """"w' "
ms given out yesterday, made senti
ment bullish early in the day. Had It
not been for the utter absence of out
side buying power. It Is probable that
the market would have closed higher.
As It was the advance was not main
tained and ut the close the tone was
weak with support lack ng. As'Ue,
from a small export inquiry i"r num.
there was nine nciiviiy in mt-
trade nnd at the seaboard lids were
out of line. All cash mnrkets were
strong and higher, wh'le winters mid
nt vesterdavs basis. The weakness
in forAlun exchange inluht completely
, qh of4 )(lrt hlivill!f j , country
for thp me ,lein xv flll)v n,,)re.
elate the bullish statist'eal position 01
wheat but it takes preponderance of
buying to advance prices. This Is lack
ing at present and we believe the mar
ket will de-line temporarily to a point
where potentliil buyers will become
IJI-TOCK MAI5KICT STKADY
l'l'RTIAVD, Frpt. 20. (A. P.l
Livestock is sternly,
and bu'.icr la steady.
Kggs are firm
PEACE TREATY TO
GO TO SENATE
President Will Send Brief Note
With Treaty Draft; Senate
Will Reconvene Tomorrow.
BORAH IS READY TO FIGHT
RATIFICATION OF TREATY
Claims it Binds United States
to European Affairs as Much
as Treaty of ' Versailles.
! WASHINGTON. Pept. 20. f IT. P.)
President Harding will send the
. German-Amer.caii peace treaty to the
jsenate when that bod yi opens tomor
i row. A brief note accompanies the
I treaty draft. Senator Eorah is pr-en.
in himself to fight the treaty ratifi
cation, claiming it binds the United
Stages to European affairs as much
,- f .r.lllo
i.,.. v.. , w.....v...
Senator Borah expects to sta- thf
f el.t shortly after the senate receive'
, : f, f rresidefl. Hard-
J" pom? , ptacJ . h s
iU eXercU,e in the slightest dree
:t!ie r lihts it cluim.i In the t.oa'y it
U, u r participate in ndmlnisteil.ist ..'no
jenforc.ng the reparations setln-ment
7 it si- doing the I'nited States must
illiciany assume a niemnerninjj on u.c
lv.i.irations commission. Th s means,
according to Eorah, that the United
Striie:- takes membership in tnu hu
pcr Kovernmtnt which impose its
n.andates upon Germany.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 20. (I. N. S.)
--Dr. John Prince of Ringwood Man
or. N. J.. has been selected by Presi
dent Hard'ng as minister to Denmark.
He is a prominent educator.-
$75,000,000 Measure Nov
Awaits Final Passage in
Congress; Bill is Broad.
Prospects are bright for Oregon to
receive about $3,000,000 In' federal
money for road purposes during 1921
.,,,,1 it is within the realm of nroba-
l.iiitv that Umatilla county will Share
.intuiittallv in the use of this fund. I
R.,not Will 1074 -which has passed
imh house nnd .senate with the sen-
ate agreeing to the house changes,
o-oiio nntv (hp formalitv i
of filial passage and approval by the j is now quiet, with the strikers actively
president. This bill provides $75,- j watching for further moves by the
000,000 of federal money for co-oper-1 newly organixed oil producers' associa
ative work with the states and conn- tlon. That association announced it
ties of the United States, the dealings would start an ' aggressive" defense
ot the government being with the against the strikers. The strikers
state highway commlsMons. have adopted the "win or starve" nt
Under the terms of the bill a forest I titude. Governor Stephens denied
road is defined as anv road "wholly or j the operators' request for troops.
- nrfir,i to nnrt serv. Situation Is Tensely Quiet.
ing the national forests." The bill is The strike, now continuing nearly n
therefore verv broad in its provisions 'week, was called when the oil work
and seemingly will make federal I ers charged the oil operators refused
monev available ror various roans 111
this county. The county court as
sume i that the Grunt county road
would be subject to federal aid and
likewise the uncompleted section of
the Oregon trail between Cabbage
.; ,, ,.,,
Schannen has beeji ' In " COnSul1,ltlon
,ith Mr Cerll. chief of the northwest
forestry service to lav Umatilla conn-
Ity's cluima fieTrtro rdir UTtrnori -
a.. Mi. I "anil hfis f.
t'imnted that $3,000,000 will be Ore-
-.. k -era .111.1-1,
guns uum ...
Ibe made available if the bill Is en -
1 ... 1
- .. ..... .1
procedure will be necessary to secure
bis federal money but the opinion is
held that the bill will be approved by
' 'o..., ., '
IleT nie bMl in ii the v-
does not finance any road
'wwk alone but onlv In co-operation
j with states or subdivisions of states
GREAT BRITAIN SFNDS
N0TP OF PROTEST TO
LONDON, Sect. 20. (A. P. Tho
Br't'sh government rent a strong note
to M.v'nw rr. test'M" aun'n-U the Rus-
j throughout central Asia and Afghanis
tan. An explanation was demanded.
FIGHT IN MINGO COUNTY
MUST BE WON DECLARES
HEAD OF MINE WORKERS
No Wage deduction for Coal
Miners Must be Permitted
Says John L. Lewis.
INDIANAPOLI9C. Ind., Sept. 20.
(I. N. S.) "The fight in Mingo coun
ty must be won." said President Lew
is of the United Mine Workers in a
report to the biennial convention of
international miners' organ, znlion
here. "There can be no compromise
of the principles involved. Industrial
peace can never come to this tented
arja until the miners of that field are
I accorded the same privileges as those
existing in the organized sections of
America and which are the'r lawful
Speaks at Convention.
INDIANAPOLIS. Sept. 20. (A. P.)
No wage reduction for the coal mi
ners must be permitted and all re
sources of the miners' union must be
made available to oppose the wage
cuts, John L. Lewis, president of the
United Mine Workers of America, de
clared In a report at the opening of
the biennial convention of the interna
tional union. Lewis also recommend
ed postponement until next February
of the miners adopting definite wage
UHis Addresses Convention
INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 20. (U. P.)
President John L. Lewis of the
I'nited Mine Workers, flayed radical-
LLOYD GEORGE WILL
SEND REPLY 10 iRiSH
Yesterday's Note . .From, .Sian
Fein Leader is Considered as
Paving Way for Conference.
OAIRLOCH, Scotland, Sept. 20.
(U. P.) Premier Lloyd-George ex
pected to send a repiy to De Valera
I today finally paving the way for an
Irish conference. The Pritish premier
exnoctei to dispatch a br:ef propitia
yesterday's note from the Sinn Fe'n
leaders Is considered as finally paving
the way for a meeting. The note said
It would confirm the Irish accept-
jance of the premier's invitation to the
I conference 11 tne surrender 01 lnso
I principles were not demanded. Pre
limier Lloyd George, the people here
j believe, had only to reiterate the con
ferences status as "free on both side
land vithout prejudice" to make thf
proposed conference immediately pos
sible. TAFT, Calif.. Sept. 20. (U. P.)
War loomed in the California oil fieidf
today. Oil workers ure swelling the
ranks with additional workers. Mem-
hers of the law and order committee
are natrolling all roads. The situation
'" - -
arb.tration in adjusting the disputes
over wages and working conditions.
The law and order committee appoint
ed by strikers, are guarding the wells
and watching the property for th
double purpose of seeing that no rad
ical -striker does damage and also to
;Prevrm uie of' -
Something over." The situation is
Tw - n - t.v -
ine uprnuui-M uimi "ir'"i" " -v..
In n guard of strikers. The workers
are. carefully keening boose from the
, j,.... ,., . .ft
: men m. -....
.er osjiiiiunK iiiem.
w: Ko,. 0,K-rati..S
TFT Sent. 20. (U. P.) Score
,"' ' V ' , ..
tnrv Finney of the department of th.
Interior, told the I n. ed Press the fed-
ernl government will take action tr
' Keep the government oil welis operat
l"- """ " "l
fN! ". "
I WASHINGTON. Sept. 20. (I. N. h.
I November 11 the date for the
I open'n? of the disarmament confer.
I enee nnd for the bprial of the unknown
I war ead nt Arlinston cemetery will
1 i. ...n.iA a n-r,M,,l hiillHnv. the n-hite
Plans are now being formed here to
Include a nation w:de demonstration
of expression tn support of the an
"ivmod purpose of the conference
pni'tation nf armament and removal
of the sources of future war In the far
i Ism within the ranks of organized la-
j bor, in the keynote of an address be-
I fore the miners' convention. Lewis
recommended absolute unity In flght-
I ing the wage reductions, relinquishing
! the recent demands for nationalization j
nr mines, a vigorous prosecution ngm.
for unionization of the West Virginia
j mine fields and the institution of legal
' proceedings to test the constitutlonal
, ity of the Kansas industrial court law
J Lewis also called the convention's
attent'on to Frank Farrington's re
fusal, with other Illinni officials, to
comply with the decision of the execu
tive board requiring them to give an
itemized accounting of the $27,000
spent during the "wild cat" strike In
Illino's two years aeo. Regarding the
Kansas union situation, he cited Alex
ander Ifowat for his continued refusal
to obey the international unions orders
when he failed to cnll off the two out
law strikes after the executive board
had asked him to do so.
Senator Investigate Conditions
'HUNTINGTON, w. V.. Sent. 20.
(U. p.) Senators Kenyon and Short- j Montana are represented in the gigan
ridge are continuing Investigations of Bfain and hay . display at the
the conditions in Mingo county leading j Northwest Gra-'n and Hay BhoWwhich
up to the mine war. Following a con- jopened Its doors last night to ;
ference w:th Sheriff Don Chafin andjtnronB of JO0 interested spectators,
other officials they planned to visit Wheat, equaling three city blocks lm
the non-union mines fur talks with theiexPanse, and bales and bales of bay.
miners there. They will also inspect jshow the fruits of the best agricul-
the ridge where the 25 mile firing line
was located. They will leave for,
Washington Thursday, with complete
data on the situation, according' to
their plans. '
WILL NOT FIND OREGON
GOOD PLAGE TO LOCATE
iavSPassed.-by Lerulatunf. in
1917 Makes it Misdemeanor
to Ride Train Without Ticket
"Knights of the Road" are going to
find Oregon a very undesirable place
to tour in the immediate future if a
policy announced by Governor Ben W.
Olcott is enforced by officials of tne
state, counties .and municipalities to
the extent requested by the state exe
A law passed by the legislature In
1917 makes It a misdemeanor for any
one not having a ticket to ride on
train, or even to board a train within, every one of the 368 commercial ya
the confines of the state. Prosecutions rietles of wheat grown in the Unttefr
under this law have never been spirit- j states, the second is from Columbia
edly pressed, it is said, but the coope- Jcounty and the third from Gillian?
ration of all the forces in the state 'county. '
s to be sought in an effort to rid the! The 'variety wheat exhibit is arrant?.
state of the presence of so many of the ed so tnat lhe wheat be
leisure class. I,he h,. the grain and also;.!
A chain gang will be the only 8olu-lflour. jt forms a mogt (n,erOTtln, txi
turn of the effort to make Oregon an hiblt ,
-ndea-rable place for the "boys on the j TPplet Is Feanired. , .' A
road" to stop, in the opinion of DIs- j Triplet wheat js featllred ', ,h "
trict-Attorney R I. Keator, who has h;bit (ma(le by CoIumbla count
received one of the governor s letters ; the personal stlperMBlon o J.
"The law provides a penalty of 30 jM Lewis county agent. Triplet M
days in jail or a fine of $60 00 Mr. Irfwl9 explains
Keator sa d this morning, and at the Ung as Hybrid "
rate the freight train, are carrying k Red originated at
free -passengers these days, we will be , Washington Col,e
hard put to it to provide accommo- Mr u,is characterll(!8 th
da ions on a gang for all the candl-L, a "top-notch" yielder. which cau
tS' . . , he harvested a week to 10 days earlier
Mayor George A. Hartman also re-,hnn ,w .;. ;: -.-,..",
celved one of the letters, but he gavels,, .,. T , " -"""
.J bia county. The wheat is smut-resist.
no Indication of what the attitude of I
the municipality would he.
CAGES FOR WILD STEERS
In order to get three steers from
the Round-Up corrals to the stock
pens at Happy Canyon a special cage
was constructed today In order to run
no risks of having the animals In safe
keeping for the opening show of Hap
py Canyon which will start tomorrow
night. One of the steers is a Brah
ma, and he has the capacity for
rambling not possessed by ordinary
native animals. He will be used for
x steer fight at the show, and three
men have been secured to put on the
ift'uir. The other two steers are for
The program for the night show
has been altered to a great eNtent this
.ear, and there will be a lot of new
material in the offering, and It is ex-
pected to be tietter than ever.
Fancy roping, some rliting, the an
tes of Indians, Wild West comedy,
ome daring frontier stubts. steer
bulldogging, steer fighting, the re
nowned snake dance anil many other
events which will cram the evening
full of unexpected sights have been
irranged for by the management.
Particular attention has been paid
o the element of color and atmos
phere, and some surprises In this re
spect have been worked out.
Sl llMVRIXK ltF.ACHKS PORT
WASHINGTON, Sept. 20. (A. P.)
The American submarine R-27,
which sent out distress calls while en
route from the Panama Canal xone to
Guantanamo, has arrived safely In
Guantanamo Pay. the Navy Depart
BEST WHEAT OF
GOLDEN YEST 0!
' " " L i
Wonderful Collection of
Grain and Hay Assembled
for Competitive Display.
LAUD PURPOSE OF SHOW
Many States and Counties
Provide Samples Showing
Diferent Wheat Varieties.
j The best efforts of 500 farmers of
Oregon, Washington,' Idaho and
turai methods, for these displays have
been chosen for their excellence. The
wheat is the best that could be gleaned
from the fields, and the haD is the
finest of the crop. The exhibits prova
the benefits of careful seeding . and
good cultural methods. . : f.V;
Many Visit Show. , , . 1 1.-!
James H. Sturgis bought the first
ticket for last night's show., -while
David H. Nelson, president of ' the
Northwest Grain and Hay Association
was second. Will M. Peterson, local
attorney, in his address , emphasized)
the advantages of making the show
an annual feature. - -i.
Other talks were made by - George
Hartman, mayor : f Pendleton, IX E.
Stephens, superintendent of the Mora
experimentmtaiiv IX B. Taomsn. ,5oj
Condon, manager of the Fhrmefa" le
vator there, J. M. Lewis, county agWuT
of Columbia county, and Fred Benin
ln 11. . j. -
.w... uiatfiia muuiy agent,. wnomyiA
audience called upon for a,.talk.: -Wrt
.Bennlon, who is secretary of the nsr-o
! elation, is given, the credit for carry
Ing out the Idea of the northwest
j hibition. Mr. Nelson Introduced ih
JKfferent Varieties Shown. 1
Besides the competitive exhibits
there are among other showings throe
exhibits which will be of special Inter-
est to the farmer. One is front ' 4he
aKioro experiment station ami .h
ant and well adapted to various soils,
light and heavy.
I One hundred farmers grow a total
I of 7000 acres of the wheat this year in
'Columbia county and Mr. Lewis pre
dicts that In three years 76 per cent
of Columbia county's wheat will , be
Itread Tn Shown.
I Shnu-n tn hn avh'hit pa ln.vi nt
bread demonstrating the milling qual
ities of Triplet, as compared with
Turkey Red, Hybrid 128, Marquis and
Jenkins Club, grown on the same
farms The Triplet made a fine show,
ing at the Moro station, sayi Mr. Lew
is, and won first in the field tests In
Farmers who grew the wheat this
year made enough extra from tha
(Continued on pace I.)
SMOKE FROM INDIAN
CAMP FIRES CURLS ABOVE
ROUND-UP GROUNDS TODAY
The smoke from the Indian
camp fires Is curling above the
Round-Up grounds today, where
fifty Indian tepees were pitched
Red skinned suuaws, braves
nnd cayuses, from the Umatilla
reservation, people the minia
ture Indian village where th
"first Americans" will live dur
ing the days of the Pendleton
Round-Up. Horsea. blankets and
dried meat were brought with
tho picturesque visitors
In the trappings ot buckskin.
beads, feathers and furs, the-
Indians will ride In the parade
and take part In th ceretno.
nlala. Many will antar th vail-
ous competitive events also, J