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About The Athena press. (Athena, Umatilla County, Or.) 18??-1942 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1929)
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ATHENA, UMATILLA COUNTY, OREGON,1 FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 6. 1929
Agricultural Report Indi
cates Larger Harvest
" In South.
Washington. The department of
agriculture announces that the indi
cated yield of principal crops of the
north is smaller compared with last
year when the major croos of the
south probably will produce larger
Harvests than in 1928.
The indicated composite yield
principal crops, the department said
will be about 5 per cent below 1928
and slightly below the ten year ave
The leading crops of the north-
corn, wheat, oats, potatoes and. fruits
were said to show indications
smauer narvests than last year,
Southern crops cotton, tobacco and
- sweet potatoes are expected to reg-
ister yields greater than a year ago
J! avorable weather plus the "hasten
ing influence of the 'combine'" has
brought grain to markets in heavy
volume, the department reports
Several of the staple fruit and
vegetable crops promise reduced sup
plies and are accordingly selling at
higher prices, the department said
with potatoes included in the latter
, The report said generally higher
prices for fruits obtain, particularly
apples, which are selling about twice
as high as last season. '
Beef cattle prospects were held to
be favorable to producers, the ex
pectation being that cattle movement
to market will be about the same as
last year; -.
No marked change in the general
dairy situation is observed.
Grading of Tollgate Road
to Finish November First
Desiring to complete the 5.6 mile
grading job by November 1, before
snow flies, Rhodes and Pillion, of
Medford, will have between 50 and
60 men at work on the McDougal-
Tollgate stretch by the end of the
week, it was stated by Albert Baker,
district forest ranger, just down from
the hills. The contract was let,
originally, to Tiertllng and Sons,
Moscow, Idaho, but recently turned
over to the Oregon 'firm, Three
camps will be established so that
work can be done from both ends and
the middle at the same time,
Baker reports, also that the road to
Lookout mountain should be finished
by November 1. This road is 10 miles
in length, and nine miles have been
built. The crew of 15 has been spend
ing part of its time fighting forest
fires this summer, Walla Walla
Union. , V
A family reunion was held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Lieuallen,
near Adams, the following members
of the Lieuallen family being present
for the enjoyable occasion: Dr. F. A
Lieuallen and family of Bend; Mrs
Ethel Bayne and children of Walla
Walla; Mrs, J. R. Lewis, Walla Wal
la; Mr. and Mrs, Geo, Woodward and
children of Walla Walla; J. T. Lieu
allen, Jr., wife and son; Mr, and Mrs,
Paul Lieuallen, Mr. and Mrs. Revella
Lieuallen; Francis " Lieuallen and
family, and L, L. Lieuallen and fam
Uy, all of Adams,
Studying Grain Inspection.
A special committee to study var
ious suggestions and criticisms re?
ceived by the department of agri
culture with reference to the official
grain standards and administration of
the grain standard? act has been ap
pointed by the bureau of agricultural
economics. The committee consists of
Prof. George R. Hyslop, head of the
department of farm . crops, . Oregon
Agricultural College, and Edward C,
"Parker, in charge of the hay stan
dardization and inspection for the
bureau. The committee is making a
comprehensive study, which will prob
ably require about three months' time.
Mr. and Mrs. Chase Garfield had as
guests over the week-end, Mrs. J. H.
Templeton of Seattle, Mrs. Lillian
Lyne of Los Angeles and Miss Lela
Garfield qf Walla Walla, sisters of
Mr. Garfield. In "company with Flint
Johns, Mr. Garfield took his sisters
over fco La Grande Sunday where
they visited friends for the day. Mrs.
Templeton will visit Mrs. Retta Pptts
in Portland, en route home.
Honor Mrs. Stephens
Members of the Baptist church will
honor Mrs. O. 0. Stephens at a
reception at the church tonight Mrs.
Stephens who leaves this week to
make her home in Pendleton has for
a number of years been a prominent
worker in the church and she will be
greatly missed. Her many friends
regret her departure.
Gulls at Elk Are Not Yet
Guilty of Killing Fish,
Say Examining Scientists
That man may have been the cause
of the fish in Elk lake, near Bend, be
coming infected with worms, was the
tentative result of the investigation
conducted by the state ' board of
health. The -process of exonerating
the gulls, charged with causing the
death of thousands of fish in the
limpid eastern Oregon lake, was part
ly completed by the findings of Dr.
William Levin, director of the state
hygienic laboratory, who examined
both fish and gulls.
"The fact that we couldn't find any
worms or any eggs in the five gulls
we examined here - means1 nothing,
however," continued Dr. Frederick D.
Strieker, secretary of the state board
of health, who" assisted with the in
vestigation. "They may offer a
menace to other lakes in that they
will carry the infection with .them in
their migrations. " . . .
"We have not definitely determin
ed that they are not the host of the
worm in one of its several stages of
development. The cycle of the worm
is a mystery so far. We have the
worm itself in the stomach and in
testines of the fish, and that is all
How it gets there we do not know.
That must be brought out by further
investigation." , .. ( ,
The theory that man may have
caused the infected fish, by playing
the part of the host in some stage of
the worm's life, was bolstered by the
findings of Dr. A. L. Worthin of the
University of Michigan, who investi
gated a similar fish infection there.
He found, after lengthy , research,
that man was the carrier of the egg
and that certain insects and Crusta
cea, which had eaten refuse, in turn
infected the fish. The worm devel
oped in them, the fish were eaten by
the men and the cycle repeated. The
difference in the two worms was that
those in Michigan entered the mus
cles and flesh of the fish, while these
in Oregon" have infected only the
stomach and intestines. The worms
are similar, : however. Dr.- Levin
stated that a fish infected in Elk
ake could be cleaned and eaten with
out any harm coming to the eater.
The stomachs of 14 large fish ex
amined were literally perforated like
a pincushion with flat, white worms,
ranging from a half inch to 2
inches in length, and about as wide as
a pin. When the stomachs were
taken out these worms were radiating
from all sides, The flesh of the fish
was solid and in perfect condition.
Death was caused, according to Dr.
Levin, by serious infection of the in
testines and stomach. Death had
been comparatively quick. Hundreds
were found in each fish.
Dibothriocephalus latus was the
name given the worm by Dr. Levin.
it belongs to the class of worms
causing , dibothriocephalidae infec-
- NUMBER 36
Gen. Almazan Calls on Gen. Moseley
it Jrsv i-U
j f - XMuf j ;, i
;jr 1 Vj ?? iii
Oregon State College
Announces Change In
v Curricula For the Year
Car Misses the Wallowa
Bridge, William Bryant
; Walla Walla jVIan Killed
Oregon State College. Prepara- Walla Walla.- William C. Bryant
tions are nearing completion at the Clinton Court, was instantly killed.
college for the opening of freshmen Ward Gardner,, 116 north 'Division
week September 23 and enrollment of street, and Clifford Douglass, 525 east
upperclassmen the following Satur- Sumach , street, narrowly escaped
day. A new school has been created, death in an auto accident on the high
several new courses planned, and a way one mile east of Wallowa, Ore
number of changes in personnel an- Kon o clock Sunday morning. ;
nounced. ' ; : The three men were starting on
Dr. ClairV. T,nrfnn lm om0j fishing trip to the Imnaha river, in-
"VVM HUIMVU , j. , . ,
dean of the new school of health and w remain tnere over . xne
physical education for both .men and Y e Gardner who wa8 driving
women, hygiene and intramural cr aiscoverea too late ; tnat ;tne
sports. The health service quarters mKhway took a sharp 90-degree turn
have" been, remodelled and Dk D, C. t0 the ri8ht led"S to a bridge acrpss
Reynolds annointPd aa now ,vPt Wallowa river.. He applied the brakes
A woman doctor, Miss Edith Sap- and pulled the steerin wheel to,tho
pington, will also be included on the p"' w,c vyi bhuck a
staff this year for the benefit of the senes Wooden posts at the left of
, Opportunities for religious educa
tion will also be available this year
through a privately-supported, non-
sectarian chair of religion, with Dr.
E. W. Warrington as head. Any stu-
the bridge steel supports and threw
all three men about 15 feet into the
All three of the men were thrown
out of the carr Mr. Douglass and Mr.
Bryant falling clear of the: car and
dent may nhtain .mir nt nn.?ot J only a few feet apart, t while . Mr,
grade, for which full credit toward 9ardn" wa? hrown. iust over the
graduation will be given. Courses 'uc . . V,B ur,uK airecuy unaer me
Gen. J. Andreau Almazan of the victorious Mexkun Fedi-ml iinn.v calliit"
on Gen. George Van Horne Moseley. comiiifindinjr oKipor of i::j -!rsi' Cavalrv
division, United States nrmy, at the bonier. ,
Charles A. Sias Returns
Twenty-Six Years Absent
Charles A. Sias, who has just clos
ed a short pastorate at Myrtle Creek,
Oregon, is now installed as perman
ent minister in the local Church of
Christ. He with Mrs. Sias, drove in
Miss lay Hurri;nn. viq was sc
ected to be the UiinlT carnival (jueep
for 1020, Slip Is an expert enawshoer
vuuomg t uivubiiiiui.cpiia(iuac mice- l n- CI 1- 1
tions. In the larger forms it reaches Malen liUmett bChOOl
a length of 30 feet, becoming the
tape worm found in human beings,
segments of which are as long as the
entire worm discovered in the fish
taken from Elk lake.
No' indication that the five gulls
carried either worms, eggs or any
form of the worm, was found in the
five examined by Dr. Levin. For the
time being the gulls have a clean
card, although future developments
may shift the Warns back to them,
according to Dr. Strieker, The work
ing out of the life cycle of the pestif
erous parasite will bring to light the
cause of the whole thing.
Several tubes full of worms were
sent back to Dr. Worthin for him
to identify positively.
"It is the usual thing for fish to
Classes Held Thursday
waua wana, Wednesday was
registration day for the eighteenth
season of the Malen Burnett School
of Music and Miss Edna Hanna, pres
ent director of the school reported
that practically seventy-five per cent
of the enrollment had already been
Actual teaching began Thursday
and the classes for children will be
Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
The various branches are also
ready for the oening lessons for 1929
30 season. Miss Opal McNichols,
Miss Lois Johnson of Athena and
Miss Edna Hanna spent Saturday in
aytDn attending to registration in
have numerous parasites in them," that branch which will be conducted
said Dr. Levin. "But it is extraordin: this year by Miss Lois Johnson. Miss
ary when these parasites kill them. Thelma MeNichols and Miss Jean
These are not ordinary fish worms, so Bratton, piano and violin teachers en-
we cannot make positive assertions rolled their Waitsburg classes last
about them until we have proved Saturday also, and have already be
many things about them particular- their teaching in this branch of
ly their life history," the Malen Burnett School of Music.
Miss Edna Hanna will aerain have
. - '
Keturns Home chanre of the classes at Milton and
Miss Margaret Moore of Spokane Athena, which she has conducted for
leit for her home Monday evening the last five years,
after spending the past fortnight vis- Registration may be made at any
iwng at me nome or aiiss uoiaie time, Miss Hanna says, but the earl
Miller. Friday night Miss Miller en- iest ones have the advantatrp. of a
i. .i. " J i i l . e,
lenainea m nonor oi ner . mend, greater choice of lesson periods.
uaraes were piayea ana aainiy re
freshments served. Guests included. Fishermen Return
Misses Betty Jane Eager, Myrtle Herbert Parker, Fred Radtke and
Campbell, Oral Mkhener, Ralph and Fred Radtke, Jr.; have returned from
Edwin McEwen and the honoree. an extended fishing trip. . After being
turned back from the Yaak River
Bean Shipments - country on account oJ forest fires.
Ihe tenth carload of beans was ship- the party decided to eo to the Clear.
ped from the Athena cleaning station water for fish but met the same fate
hy the i-ickhoff Products company, Finally arriviner at the little Salmon
Wednesday. The shipment was rout- they packed into the mountains where
ed over the Northern Pacific to In-1 they had good luck. Billv Plnkerton
dianpolis, Indiana. The bean harvest and F. B, Boyd returned yesterday
is nearing its cjose, operations being from the Rend country, where they
now connnea to tne neids in the sec- spent several davs fish na- in com
tion southeast of Athena, pany with Harry Keller and Charles
Taylor of Bend
Jumps Front Train
Jumping from passenger train No.
17, near Duncan, Alan Marshal of Mc-
University of Oregon. Granting of
Cook, Nebraska, who had been under masters degrees to 21 students and
observation for over a day on ac- bachelors degrees to 75 students
count of his strange actions, was ser- brought to a close what has been de-
iously injured and taken to St An- clared to be the most successful sum-
thonys hospital at Pendleton. He mer school in the twenty-five years
sustained serious injuries to his neck that summer school has been conduct-
in his fall from the train. 'ed by the University- of Oresro'n.
will be offered in such subjects as
orientation of religious thinking, in
tensive studies of Biblical passages,
principles of religious leadership,
character education and historical
background of the Bible.
Two-year curricula in both agri-
car which apparently balanced on the
edge of the bridge and then turned
over on the left, falling upright on
top of Mr. Gardner.
Two motorists who followed the
ill-fated car toward Wallowa arrived
at the scene a moment or two after
culture and .homft 0(.Or,nm,va win fc the accident and gave aid. Mr. Bry-
inaumir&teiftfiin ven- f v, lant and Mr. Gardner were taken to
fit of students wishing to obtain Wa,owa to a hospital by one motor,
practical training in these subjects Ist i"a roadster while another fol
without. snonHinir tVio
necessary to comoete the more tech. Iass who appeared the least injured
nical degree-granting course. The After an examination by a phy
work is all of collegiate grade and sian, Mr. Bryant was ' pronounced
may be applied as part of the four- neaa 11 Deln8 reported that he had
year course if the student later de- Deen aeaa &out zv or 30 minutes, in
" J x i n . .
ciues 10 worn ior a degree. A cer-
tincate is awarded upon the satis
factory completion of the two-year
dicating that he had died at the scene
of the accident,
It was necessary to take a stitch
over Mr. Gardner's left eye and give
Charles A, Bhu
from western Oregon, and are rapid
ly getting settled in the parsonage.
Mr. Sias served this church back
in 1802 and 1903, when their present
building was erected, and returns
after twenty-six years absence. In
the meantime he has been busy chief
ly m pastoral, secretarial and college
work, most of the time in the North
west. His former work here was
very .successful; he returns with a
riper experience with apparent con
fidence in the people of the local
church, and his ability to meet the
needs of his people and the com
Mr. Sias Is a college man, and we
understand with more., than ordinary
ability. He with Mrs. Sias, enjoys
the fullest confidence of the former
membership of the church, and their
old time acquaintances. He comes
to this church in response to a un
animous call, expecting to remain
over, a period of years. May their
service be a fruitful and happy one.
Sheep Industry Promising
A fair outlook for the sheep in
dustry during the next year, due
partly t high prices , of competing
meats and to the fact that, the 1629
lamb crop is smaller than that of
1928 because of the reduced per cent-
age of lambs saved, is indicated in
the midsummer sheep and wool out
look report issued by the bureau of
agricultural economics. Demand for
wool in this country is. expected to be
well maintained and some improve
ment in the demand in foreign coun
tries may occyr within the year, al
though it is pointed out that , the
present wool outlook does not seem to
be one to encourage further expansion
in wool production in this eountry at
the preesnt time,
Athena Study Club
Mrs. M. I. Miller, president of the
Athena study club announces the
first meeting of the fall season for
next Friday afternoon, September 13.
The new year's study will be Travels
through England and Wales." Mrs.
R. A. Thompson, secretary for the
club has received the literature and a
most Interesting year i expected.
Mrs. Miller requests all 'members to
be present at the 'home of Mrs. E. C.
Rogttt for tU firrt meeting. . ., .
Education in aeronautics will also some treatment to the eye which was
be offered this year for the first time. Injured, as well as to care for several
through the combined facilities of the cut? and bruises on his head and
schools of engineering and commerce, shoulders. Mr. Douglass was treat-
This will include a four-year profes- ed 'or a cut on "1S r,S"t nand and
sional curriculum leading to a bache- or numerous other cuts and bruises,
lor of science degree, a two-year pre- . A coroner's inauest was held im.
flying school course designed to, meet mediately after the accident, the
the-entrance requirements for army coroner and sheriff of Wallowa, coun-
or navy flying schools, and a com- ty being present. The accident was
bined technical and commercial cur- pronounced unavoidable, blame be
riculum for those planning to enter ing placed on no one.
the commercial field.,
An Old Landmark In
Athena Is To Be Razed
Harold Frederick of
Ainena mgn, itesigns
One of the oldest buildings in Ath-
Athena schools opened Tuesday e"a and one which has had a part in
morning for the year's work. , the public life of the community for
mere are eighty-eierht nunils en- years is soon to be only a memory.
rolled in the grades and fifty-one In C. T. Booth who recently purchased
high school. ' the service station' and auto camp on
With the completion of the bean south third street from A. D. Pink-
harvest this week there will be an ertpn has also acquired the old build-
addition of eight or ten students in tog known as the opera house. He
high school. Prospects for a sue- will wreck it and move the lumber
cessful school year are bright. to his auto camp where he will build
superintendent J. E. Coad. who additional caoins to accommodate the
comes, from Idaho is supported by a tourist traffic.
splendid faculty this year. . "The building to be razed was built
Harold Frederick former instructor by Sam Spencer about thirtv-eisrht
in science ana manual, training re- years aeo and was constructed from
oifciieu ineauay mornimr 10 iaKe- a an Old Darn, and for years was known
more lucrative commercial position as the "barn opera house."
at nenans, , Washington. At . this Until the present school building
time nis piace m the Athena school was built, the opera house was the
has not been filled. only auditorium in town and beside
"Pike" Miller, popular athletic housing the old road shows that used
coach reports a hopeful outlook for to travel through the country has
a good football team this year. A been) the center of all community af
turnout of twenty-two men with fairs, such as amateur theatricals,
seven letter men as a nucleus is most bazaars, etc.
encouraging. Former players who For several years the local post of
are on nana this year are Cecil Fam- the American Legion has had the
brun, Eldon Myrick, Art Crowley, property leased and it has been Used
otaitora Hansen, Walter Huffman as a dance hall
John Kirk and Jack Moore. The team It has been suggested that the
promises to be fast though light, and clubs and other organizations co-
as a whole has more football know- operate in raising funds to erect a
ledge on the start than the team, of community hall or building of some
last year. nature to replace Athena's old "opera
Ihe coach expects to schedule a house."
game within the next two weeks.
Big Price for Prunes
Helping Out the Larder The Doucrlas countv prune pool re
Weston Leader: "It's an ill wind ceived "offers of the followins prices
that blows nobody good," and the loss for new prunes from Rosenberg
to the bean people in harvesting their Brothers the past week, according to
crop has proven a boon to other folk recent advices from Roseburg, and it
wno like tne succulent white legume is intimated that even better offers
for their tables. Scores of them have will be made during the next few
gone out with bags and baskets and days: Italians, 10 cents for 30-
have had no difficulty in salvaging 35's. down to 8 cents for 70-70's:
the lost beans from the ground. Some Petites, 11 cents for 30-35's, down
individuals have picked up as much to 5 cents for 100-120's. These are
as one hundred pounds, which is quite the highest prices received for prunes
tL .'1L 1L. 1 . l .... .
an nem wnn me wmte Deans selling for many years and if the Oregon
retail at fifteen cents per pound, crop, nou very heavy this year, can be
Housewives who have cooked the fuly saved, the growers will be great-
Deans raised nere tnis year are re- ly encouraged for their industry.
poriea as saying mat uney are tne
best they ever handled. 4 Uniform Bag Limit
Authorities of eleven western states
May Not Be Postponed are in agreement on the proposal to
Game officials are hopeful that it make a uniform bag limit of 15 for
will not be necessary to postpone the
opening of deer hunting season from
September 15 as was the case last
year. In 1928 as a precautionary
measure against the spread of Forest
fires Govemos Patterson caused the
opening date to be postponed 1 for
several days. It is believed that
weather conditions will not make thl3
procedure necessary this season. Ore
gon has so far suffered no great
losses, this season, from forest fires.
wild ducks, according to Harold Clif
ford, state game warden, who has re
turned from a convention of game of
ficials held in San .Francisco. During
the last session of the legislature the
law was changed so as to make it
illegal to. kill more than 15 ducks a
day or 20 during a week. Game of
ficials are of the opinion that there
should be a uniformity of duck pro
tective laws in all states west of the
STARTED BY- STORM !
Situation In the Northwest
Called the Worst Since
Year of 1910.
: Spokane. Forest officials charact
erized the fire situation in the north
west aa the worst since 1910, when
every national forest held one or more
serious conflagrations and many
thousands of acres of private timber
land were devastated.
A general storm which hurtlpd ovpr
the entire area last week-end started
new blazes with lightning flashes and
scattered old blazes into new sectors,
brings the situation in Montana, cen-'
tral Idaho and eastern Washington to
the most critical point this season.
Major blazes were sweeping through
merchantable timber in the Selway,
Pend CReille, Nez Perce, Clearwater
and Kooskia in Idaho, the Blackfoot,
Missoula and Butte forests in Mon
tana and estimates on the amount;
of timber destroyed were lacking but
the Colville region and Kaniksu for
est of Washington. . Official reports
from the scores of fronts indicated '
that several hundred acres, valued at
millions of dollars, had been burned.
In the central Idaho rearion. where
the Bald Mountain and Old Man
creek fires have swept nearly 50,000
acres, fighters tore a leaf from the
book of the army aYid were carrying
their rations on their backs as they
fought. The, isolation of the , region
precluding the travel of supply trains,
coupled with the necessary, mobility
of the fighters, made "mess dispen
saries" rare. . .. . ...
A new element' of tragedy was in- "
lected into the situation with reports :
of fighters that thousands of game
animals, including bear, deef elk and
mountain goats, which: make then
homes in the timber, were fleeintr be- .
fore the flames. Hundreds of thejc
have fallen victims, and their charru .;
carcasses ; are scattered among the .
gaunt-' masts they -were once ever ,
green timber. ; .
Judges Have Been Chosen
For Pendleton Round-Ur
Pendleton. Three former stars t ''
the track and arena have been chose n
udges for the 1929 Round-Up. Sep
tember 18, 19, 20 and 21. They ar
Allen Drumheller, of Walla Walla
Tony Vey of Pendleton and Walte.
Scale, of Condon. Mr. Drumhelle
former relay rider who used to rid.:
the racers owned by his father, Joh
Drumheller, is now one of the prom
inent wheat growers of Easter::
Washington. Mr. Seale, sheepman c
Gilliam county today,' was in th-
early days of the Round-Up a bron
and trick rider. Mr. Vey. known fc-
his skill in various Round-Ui event :
is now a large stockman of Umatill -
county. Mr. Drumheller, has bee ;
udge of the show for a number
years but 1929 will be the first yer .
of judging for Mr. - Vey and Mr.
In announcing the judges. th.
Round-Up also announces that at
tendants for Queen Kathleen McClin
tock, queen of the Round-Up, will 1
Dena Lieuallen, daughter of Mr." ar r
Mrs. Lieuallen, of Adams; Adelj
Mclntyre, daughter of Mr. and Mr.:
A. C. Mclntyre, of Pendleton; Alleg- "
McCormmach, daughter of Mr. an ',
Mrs. Elmer McCormmach. and Kat'
ryn Furnish, daughter of Mrs. Fu
ish, of Pendleton.' Like their auec i
the princesses are skilled hors
New Minister Arrives
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Sias arrivr' '
Thursday of last week, having drive :
their car up from Myrtle Creek, the '.
former pastorate, and have taken i
their residence in the Christian chu;;
parsonage. They will be welcomed
community dinner in the chur. .
dining room Sunday. Mr. and Mi :,
bias' daughter, Miss Glee Sias. ac
companied them as far as Hermistt
where she has a position in t .
Guests at Koepke Home
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Lorton ar '
son Robert have been visitors at tl
Henry Koepke ranch south of At! -
ena for the past week. The Lortoi.
are en route to their home in TuIsp
Oklahoma, after an extended Eur
pean trip. The visit here was in th
nature of a reunion. Mrs. R. t.
Walker of Tulsa, Oklahoma, Mr. anJ
rs. Ralph Glofke and family. Mr an.l
Mrs. Virgil Voler, and family beinr
so guests at the Koepke home.
A Phimister Proctor, sculptor, whe
made the Til Taylor statue; is coming
to Pendleton, to be present at the un
vailing ceremonies on the first day o'
the Round-Up, September 18. Mr.
Proctor comes from his summer home