A BIG JOB. BUT ITS DEAD EASY It would be a big job to tell one hundred people any thing that would interest them in your goods, but its dead easy if done the right way. This paper will tell several hundred at once at nominal cost. NOT ONE DAY CAN BE FOUND in the week but that you do not need stationery of some sort or other. We furnish neat, clean printing at the very lowest rates. Fast presses, modern types, modern work, prompt delivery. Entered at the Post Office at Athena, Oregon, as Second-Class Mall Matter VOLUME 43 - ATHENA, UMATILLA COUNTY, OREGON, ; FEBRUARY 7, 1930 NUMBER 6 SURPLUS IS SHOVN HNOUTLOOK REPOR I Agricultural Analysis Gives Forecast for Oregon Poul try and Dairymen. ; Oregon State College. Reflecting the national outlook report that pro duction of staple Tarm commodities JJor 1930 will equal or exceed demand with no further increase, but point ing out particular conditions in this state, the annual report has just been released here by the extension ser The' report was prepared by L. R. Breithaupt, extension economist,: in consultation with other college sped alists, immediately following Breit haupt's return from Washington where he assisted in preparing the national outlook . released last Mon day. Incidently, check-up shows that past national reports have been right in nine cases out of 10 in their pre dictions. I "Total spendable income from Ore eon farm products of 1930 is not likely to be greater and may be less than for 1929," says a general open ing statement of the report. "On the other hand, farm expenses may be slightly less so that the average sum available for farm family living may not be much different." . The labor situation, is likely to be easier early in 1930 for farmers, with wages likely to rise in the last half of the year, the report predicts. Farm machinery prices are expected to remain about the same and farm . taxes in Oregon may show slight re ductions as indirect taxes take effect. 1 Turning first' to the dairy situation, the report points out that the total number of milk cows in the United States increased ; 700,000 head ; or three per cent in 1929, a rate at least there times too fast under noTmal demand conditions. Figures on dairy heifers on hand now indicate an excess of a half mil lion yearlings, and that the number of heifer calves under a year old is proportionately large. Selling off of old and poor producing cows to re- flUVC WHO OIVWW" J .fc i.-.t-- u slow until milk cow prices decline more nearly in line with their value for beef. , Dairymen are unlikely to have a more favorable time than now to sell cull cows, says the report. "Although . there are relatively more dairy heifers in western states than east of the Rockies, the number here is not much in excess of re quirements for producing dairy suf ficient for demand jn these states," the outlook reads. "The important factors in dairy market outlook are domestic supply and domestic mar kets. . . . Pairymen with good cows in areas where goad feed can be pro duced economically and In localities specializing in high quality products, will have the advantage." The present situation in poultry is comparable to that of four years ago at the beginning of the period of de clining prices, according to the poul-. try section of the report mere is evidence that Oregon egg producers will have more eggs to sell during 1930-31-32 than in 1929 when carlot shipments from Oregon dropped 12 per cent. , . "While Oregon poultrymen may find it relatively more profitable to continue to operate on a stabilized ubasis or even to expand production during periods of declining egg priees rather than turn to other commod ities, it seems certain that an ad vantage would be gained by consider ing the market outlook whew cotl eidering changes in production," the ' report concludes. .,-" "If Oregon poultrymen should have the most efrg to sell when - prices are hitrh rather than the least quanti ty at that time ... they would make . more money in the long run. Large flocks of high producing hens and production of high quality eggs, are also important factors in successful jpoultry keeping." Reports on farm crops, horticulture and livestock outlooks will be issued next week. The entire report and separates on the various commodities re being printed and will be avail able at once free of charge direct from the college or from any county agent , ',...-. Tr " ' . , am i j jn . ' r In Near Accident The "Walla - Walla Union reports that Dr. W. G. Hughes thought for a time Wednesday he was going to have to walk into Pendleton. He took the stage over, and near Weston it slid into the ditch, the pavement be ing icy. After waiting an hour and a half for the stage driver to get going, he hailed a passing motorist and got a ride into Pendleton. Many cars were in the ditch, he said. Pendleton Takes Two The Pendleton Buckaroo basketball tsam added two more games to their season's victories by defeating La Grande and Baker. Business Institutes Use Plan of Getting People. On a Thinking System There is one general principle at the basis of all good teachinsr and !t is mat aper3on learns more readily by assimilating the experiences which he himself encounters than in anv other way, says Harold Stonier, Na tional Educational Director of the American Institute of Banking. Thla Institute ia the educational section ot the American Bankers Association through which 35,000 bank men and women are receiving scientific Instruc tion in their chosen business. "The 1 most , advanced ' people la teaching today are emphasizing the importance of activity on the part of the student," he says. "In the school room of former days we often beard such phrases as, 'Be still,' 'Learn by heart.' 'Don't do that,' "What does the book sayr The newer education asks, 'What do you think?,' 'What was your reaction to that experiment?, 'What did you discover?,' .'What rea sons have you for your answer?' The New School Calls for Action "The 'expressing' school Is taking the place of the repressing and lis tening school. The classroom is be coming an open forum, a studio of self expression, a place of mental growth. The modern concepts ot education are personal experimentation, individual investigation, critical discussion and creative self-expression. 1 The pupil really learns only as he is able to assimilate the new meanings ot facts and principles with bis previous ex perlences. Activities therefore con stitute the pivotal force around which are grouped the new factors in educa tion. The primary responsibility of the teacher is to furnish a constant stream of activities which will afford the stimulating urge to mental growth. "Education is a process ot experi encing, and the program of the insti tute is so arranged as to give the greatest opportunity to gain by such experience. Through this we develop the art of thinking. Thinking has been described as the ability to han dle experience and to bring it to bear on a problem. ' Effective thinking arises when we are presented with the choice of conduct Our previous experiences become helpful as we marshal them and bring them to bear upon the matter of our choice." The students In the American Insti tute of Banking by reason of the fact that they continue to go on about their employment in ban!:a while taking the banking association's study courses have an opportunity to combine learn ing with practical thinking and action Commission May Favor Opening Season On fclk Farmers . of Washington whose lands border Umatilla county are registering complaints against the destructiveness of elk that are the property of Oregon, and, according to Harold Clifford, State game warden, unless something is done (he irate land owners may take the law into their own hands. "I am convinced that within a short time it will be necessary to make a short open season on the elk in this particular section of the state," says Mr. Clifford. "There is no question but what the complaints of the Washington farmers are entirely justified. Elk wander into their lands and, because they are quite tame, are difficult to drive away. They are al most like domestic animals end show no fear of man and once in the field of a farmer their appetites do great damage. An open season which would regulate the number of licenses is sued and limit the number of elk to be slain would perhaps remedy the situation." - Son Assaults Father D. C. Baker swore out a warrant for the arrest pf his son, Claude Baker, charging him with asault and battery. With his face bruised from the blows struck by his son, Baker appeared in Judge Richards' court Saturday when Claude Baker was given the alternative of going to jail or leaving Athena, never to return or further molest his father, and he chose fo give Athena a wide berth hereafter, " Improvements to Line A Pacific Telephone & Telegraph company construction crew is in Ath ena, making improvements to tele phone lines. New poles are feeing set, old crossarms replaced and some new cables installed. A considerable amount of material has been stored in the Worthington building and at the warehouse in the rear of the Red & White store. . Waters Overflow Land In the Three Mile district near Wal lula, melting snow raised the waters of the Walla Walla river so that ad jacent farm lands were overflowed. One field sown to grain was complete ly under water, "McKenzie Pass Blocked McKenzie pass summit is covered by four feet of snow, according to in formation from George Moody, Mc- Kenzie Bridge trapper and guide, at Bend. . w,. v.;, "SCENIC OR SIGN-IC?" Us 44;?' I . - fJ"''j':"-'- ,-Al)"'irlr -4, ';w-:p:v;:f Vvtf rt ';'! ?.-.' "911 The photograph, according to the Standard Oil Bulletin, illustrates "a motorist viewing California Mountain Scenery." The Standard Oil Company of California is now conducting four prize contests with a view to finding a solution of the problem of the de facement of the scenery of the Pacific Coast by objectionable advertising signs. Cash prizes of (1,000, (500 and $250 are being offered for the three best 1500-word or less answers as to how the evil can be corrected; of $500, $250 and $125 for the best 600 word or less statements on why it should be corrected; of $250, $125 and $75 for the three eight-word or less slogans which will most effectively arouse public sentiment on the ques tion, and additional prizes of $200, $100, $75, $50 and $25 for the five best amateur photographs of actual sign's which best portray defacement. The judges of the contest are: Hon. Horace M. Albright, Director, National Park Service. Kathleen Norris. - Ex-Senator James D. Phelan of Cali fornia. , W. I Valentine, Former President, Automobile Club of Southern Califor nia. . H. B. Van Duzer, Chairman, Oregon State Highway Commission. ; Mrs. H. F. Alexander, Seattle Gar den Club. . David Whltcomb, Chairman, Execu tive Committee, Pacific Empire Asso ciation. ; : .. Full text of conditions may be ob tained from any Standard Oil office or by writing to the Company at 225 Bush Street, San Francisco. - ; Income Tax Return Must Be Made By March 15th Failure tox receive a form does not relieve a taxpayer of his obligation to file an income tax return and pay his income tax within the period pre scribed on or before March 15, 1930, if return is filed on the calendar-year basis, as is true with most 1 indi viduals.. Forms may. be obtained upon request, written or personal, from the offices of collectors and deputy collectors of internal revenue. The tax may be paid in full or in quar terly installments, due on or before March 15, June 15. September IS, and December 15. The filing period . ends at mid night March 15, 1930. The returns should be filed with the collector of internal revenue for the district in which the taxpayer lives or has his principal place of business. V The pergonal exemption under the revenue act is $1,500 for a single person or $3,500 for married persons living together. Also a taxpayer may claim $400 for each person de pendent upon him for chief support if such person is under 18 year? of ago or incapable of self-support be- cause mentally or physically defej. tive. Such dependent need not be a relative of the taxpayer, nor a mem ber of his household. The term "mentally or physically defective" in cludes not only cripples and those mentally defective but persons in ill health and the aged. -;.-y:- Chinook Wind Leaves Town and Fields Bare Cowboy Convention July 4 'Dates announced for the cowboy's convention at Ukiah this year will be July 4 and 5. At a recent meeting of the committee on general arrange ments, at Ukiah, Albert Peterson was re-elected president, and business managers selected are Arthur Mc- Roberts and G. K. Caldwell. A num ber of Athena people attend the Ukiah show annually, and invariably bring home with them the unanimous report of good time. Plane Makes Forced Landing On account of the fog banks in the Grande Ronde and , Columbia river valleys last Saturday, pilot Kenneth Neese was forced to land his varney air mail plane on the emergency field at Meacham. On landing in the mud and snow, the plane turned turtle, slightly injuring Neese and damag ing the ship. The mail was taken to Meacham and forwarded from there by train. A Reception Held A reception was held at the Baptist church Wednesday evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs. C L. McFadden, who are leaving Athena to reside in Port land. The church was filled with friends and neighbors of Mr. and Mrs. McFadden and the occasion was a most happy one. A program was en joyed and later, , refreshments were served in the basement dining room. A warm, gentle chinook wind com ing out of the Blue Mountains Saturday relieved 'Athena and the wheat fields hereabouts of ; snow. By no means did the soil absorb all the water from the fast melting snow, and Main street was given a flood stage bath of murky water, mud and silt. However, basements of - Main street business houses were not ii' vaded by the flood, which was mostly confined to follow along the north curb lines of the street. Keeping the sump cavities at street intersections by removal of the grat ings, clear of debris during the high est stage of the flood, had much to do in preventing overflow into basements.-,-v. ' Farmers report their fields of growing grain came out from under the snow in good condition. Fields are green, with the plants in a vigorous growing stage. Only severe freezing weather later on can injure growing crops which at this tim-3 are con sidered to be at their normal stage of development. Death of Wade Holdman Announcement of the death of Wade Holdman, pioneer resident of Umatilla county, which occurred Sun day at Portersville, California, after a long illness, has been received. He died at the home of his sister, Mrs. D. J. McFaul, widow of 'the late Dr, McFaul, at Portersville. The body was brought to Pendleton for burial. He is survived by two sisters, Mrs. McFaul and Mrs. Ella ; Bowling, of Adams and two brothers Wm. Hold man of Adams and Frank Holdman of Pendleton. Twelve nieces and nephews also survive. Dogs Die From Poison Three dogs have died in Athena this week as the result of being poisoned. "Rex" the fine pointer dog of Arthur Douglas was the first to die from the effects of poison. Then eld "Judge," who made his home, since Bob , Proudfit left town, at Arthur Taylor's was found dead in an alley. The third reported to be poisoned was a dog owned by the Wilson boys. . Athena High School Won Double Header Basketball Games From Stanfield Hi Athena boys and girls won their basketball games in easy fashion from Stanfield high school on the local court Friday evening, before a capacity , audience. . , With the onesided score of 37 to 3 Athena girls were never extended in effort during the game. They led at the half '22 to 2. Arleen Myrick, Athena " forward was highpoint win ner with 27 to her credit. It is under stood here that Stanfield girls' team was handicapped by illness of a cou ple of players. Athena lineup: Myrtle Campbell, Arleen, 'Myrick. forwards; ; Goldie Miller,, ilarjorie Douglascenters; Loie and Monta Montgomery guards. . Helen Bar rett; Mary Tor. p'.bs, Esma Hiteman, substitutes. " .-i" , After Athena got started, the boys had no trouble in hopping into the lead and keeping it against Stan field, which presented one of the best teams seen on the home floor this season. Athena spotted the westenders to five points right off the reel, and then made everybody sit up and take notice by dropping in five baskets and clicking off a free throw before Stan field scored another point The half ended with Athena 20, Stanfield 9. Athena appeared to rest on their lead margin in the third quarter, and Stanfield, with a short passing - of fensive, began to crawl up, but the local lads put a crimp in their team work and kept the lead to win, 30-25, Myrick was the highest scorer on the floor, with 15. "Pike" Miller lined them up as follows: n Huffman, center; Myrick, Jenkins, forwards; Rogers, Hansell, guards. Substitutions were Crowley for Han sen and Hansell for Huffman. ' Pilot Rock plays Athena here to night, doubleheader, beginning at 7:30. Joe Baddley Strikes California Oil Gusher In Signal Hill District New Owner Takes Over McFadden's Pharmacy Mr. Leo Cox arrived in the city yesterday morning to take charge of McFadden's Pharmacy which he has purchased from C. L. McFadden, and the inventory of the stock and fix tures is now being made. Mr. Mc Fadden and family contemplate leav ing for Portland tomorrow, where Mr. McFadden will take possession of the Grant High Pharmacy at 33rd street, East. . Mr. Cox comes to Athena from Col fax. Formerly he owned a drug store at Koskia, Idaho, where he was : in business for seven years. He is a graduate of W. S. C. class '17 and is registered as a pharmacist in the states of Washington and Idaho. Mrs. Cox will join her huRband in Athena the latter part of next week. Death of Mrs. Nelson Mrs. Mary O. Nelson, widow of the late H. B. Nelson, Weston brick manufacturer, died Monday after noon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Victor Chastain, in Freewater. Mrs. Nelson is survived by her daughter, Mrs. Chastain, and son Clark Nelson of Portland. Other surviving relatives include two brothers, James D. Clark of Spokane and John Clark of Los Angeles, and two sisters, Mrs. Addie Cox of Ocean Park, California and Mrs.' Emma Jen nings of Oakland, California. Mrs. Nelson had lived in Umatilla county for 61 years, most of the time at Weston, where burial took place Wednesday afternoon. Lutton-Piper The marriage of Miss Anna Piper to Mr. Edward Lutton, both of Mil ton, took place at Walla Walla, Tues day of last week. The bride is a daughter of J. H. Piper, president 'of the First National Bank of Milton. The young couple went to Callforr-ia honeymoon trip, on a Dr. Sharp In Hospital Dr. Sharp, whose present illness h,ad calied upon the court to urg.c his has been very severe, has been re turned to Walla Walla for treat ment in a hospital there. The veter an physician was removed from home to the hospital, Sunday. He is re; ported to be in a critical condition as the result of a series pf hemorrhages, Tom Kay Out of It Thomas B. Kay, state treasurer. will not be a candidate for the re publican nomination of governor. This authoritative declaration is contained in a statement issued by Mr. Kay. Dave Nelson 111 - ' Dave Nehion, prominent Pendleton citizen and wheat grower, is ill with I James King,-city marshal of Wes- pnetanOua at his home" ia that cit.ltVn, 'as an Athena visitdr Tuesday, Helix Lodge Entertains Helix I. O. O. F. and Rebekah lodges will entertain the membei's of the Pendleton lodges tomorrow eve ning, when a banquet dinner will be served and a program of entertain ment given, Floods Delay Tralm Floods, as the result of the chinook thaw Saturday, delayed trains and mail on the Washington division of tho 0.-W. R. & N. The Spokane-Pendleton passenger and mail train was annuled on account of high water and damaged track in the vicinity of Starbuck. Slides tied up railway traf fic on the line between Lewiston and Riparia. At Asotin creek, a portion of the concrete dam of the Washing ton Water Power company went out Cranston For Treasurer C. K. Cranston, of Pendleton, has announced his candidacy for the re publican nomination for county treasurer, When Miss Grace Gilliam former county treasurer, resigned her office Mr. Cranston was appointed by the county court to fill the vacancy. The action was taken after a dele gation of prominent - business men appointment Drops Pead In Car Miss Edna Stone, 40, dropped dead at the wheel of her car at Walla Walla, Tuesday evening. She was taking a trained nurse to attend her mother who was HI, when death came to her, after she had stopped her car at a street crossing. Heart fail ure was the cause of her death, v Spinal Meningitis Deaths Another death from spinal menin gitis occurred at Yakima Tuesday after two in Sunnyside Sunday had brought the total to fou,r for Yakima cbunty this year. Dr. J. C. Baddley, who left Athena several years ago and went to Los Angeles to recuperate his health, and later successfully operated in real estate, is basking opulently beneath the warm smiles of good fortune he is half -owner in an oil gusher that "came m" last week in the famous Signal HiU district, that has settled to a 1500 barrels per day flow. Of Dr.' Baddley'8 good fortune and his well, the - Los Angeles Examiner saysr , ;...: ; - . "Black gold in a huge stream flows from the well of Dr. J. C. Bad dley and Frank E. Lewis, local resi dents, located on Signal Hill. The well came in last week, and has now settled down to a constant flow of about 1500 barrels per day. "Dr. Baddley and Mr. Lewis held a supreme faith in their investment venture. In fact, they held all in terest in the well intact, the reward of which came when tht gigantic now oi oil blew in last week. "Dr. Baddley is president of the Los Angeles American Building and Loan Company at Avenue 51 and York boulnvard. Mr. Lewis lives at 1415 Mt. Pleasant" The Baddley family have the best of wishes from their Athena friends Mrs. Baddley is registered at 'Occi dental College, where she is taking a special course in speech education and play production, in addition to teaching privately a class in dra matics. Jolene, only daughter of Dr, and Mrs. Baddley, has just entered junior high school, at the age of 10, Annual Tournament At Pendleton, March 7 and 8 Arrangement have been made for holding the annual basketball tourna ment, which will take place at Pen dleton, Friday and Saturday, March 7 and . . A committee composed of B. W. Wheatley, Pendleton ; high school principal, Harold Bronson, McLough lin and William Poulson of Heppner, met at Pendleton Saturday and re vamped the district comprising Uma- tuia, Morrow, Wheeler and Gilliam counties into four sub-districts, with Helix, McLoughlm, Pendleton and Heppner as the districts designated. Under this new division, Athena. Weston, Umapine, Adams, Helix, Pilot Rock, Ukiah. Echo and Stan field are grouped. The Heppner dis trict embraces Heppner, Lexington, lone, Boardman, Umatilla, Hermis ton, Arlington, Fossil and Condon. Pendleton and McLoughlin are awarded separate districts and, at the tournament, the Helix, and Heppner districts will enter three teams, while Pendleton and McLoughlin are al lowed to enter but one team each, Court Holds It Crime To Make Girl Walk Home The girl who walked home had her day in a Wisconsin court Monday and in the state's highest court too. The supreme court in effect, found that making a young lady escort her self home from an automobile ride is a crime. It sustained Judge Otto Brelden- bach's district court decision against writ of habeas corpus to release James Ambrose, West Allis, from a year sentence. He was convicted on complaint of a 19 year old girl. His attorney, asking the writ, said the of fense did not constitute a felony. Judge Breidenbach refused the writ and the high court sustained that ruling. , Early Start For Vegetables Spinach and green onions will begin moving two or three weeks earlier this year than they did last year if present weather conditions continue, according to Walla Walla produce dealers. Last year these vegetables did not commence to move until the first part of March but should start very soon now with the snow gone. A little spinach is reported to have come in. Wardens Save Deer In a deep canyon near Grants Pass, game wardens found sixteen mother deer and their young fawns snow locked and starving. The fawns were too weak to battle the drifts, and apparently the mothers would have starved to death rather . than desert their young. Wardens pro vided feed -for the deer. Torch Explodes Gasoline Whilo thawing a frozen water pipe with a blow torch at Hermixton, Earl Carson, plumber, held the blaze too close to the gasoline pipes of a fill ing station. There was an explosion which hurled debris 30 feet in the air, and Carson emerged from the catastrophe minus eyebrows and por tion of his hair. Factory Resumes Operations The Milton Box factory, cbsed down for two weeks on account of cold weather resumed operations Mon day, with the full force of workmen t employed. , 1 VARNEY EMPLOYS ; EIGHTEEN PILOTS Twelve Planes Used In Mail Service Pasco Center of Operations. - The drtme of those white Varney air maili, places is a familiar sound to the ears of Athena people, and on clear days the planes may be seen drifting speedily along on their flights to and from Pasco, the center of mail plane operations in the Northwest. Flying day and night, Varney mail planes carrying transcontinental mail out of and into the Northwest fly a total of 3454 miles every 24 hours. Post Office schedules call for two services each way per day from Pasco to Salt Lake City. Mail is flown to Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma and Portland from Pasco and back each day. To fly this mail the Varney com pany uses four small, 200 horsepower Stearman biplanes, three large Stear- man Speed Mail planes with 525 horsepower motors, and five Boeing mail planes with 525 horsepower each. This is a total of 12 ships carrying air mail exclusively all in Northwest territory. The eastern terminus of the lines being Salt Lake City. Eighteen mail pilots are employed by the Varney Air Lines to give the Northwest the start and end of its transcontinental mail service. West bound mail is picked up at Salt Lake City and flown to the population cen ters of the Northwest. Eastbound mail is picked up from the same centers and flown east as far as Sale Lake. From there on it is taken by other lines. Small groups of pilots are assign ed to regular runs from 150 to 300 air miles each. One pilot flies his run and back again each day, thus enabling him to establish a perman ent home- at one point and become a part of his local community with home and interests. Most of the Varney pilots are married and have families. This method also allows a pilot to become so familiar with the territory he flies over that it results in a more consistent mail service. Points of contact of the Varney mail network are Seattle, Portland, Pasco, Spokane, Boise, Salt Lake City and Tacoma. A telegraph teletype system is the nerve center for the Northwest air mail network. At each principal field of the Varney mail system a dis patcher keeps close track of all move ments of mail planes. Each timo a plane takes off or lands, in fact, each time any information is received re garding the proximity of the pilots, messages are ticked off to all points in the system with as much ease as writing it on a typewriter. Tho key board is identical with a stands nl typewriter and the touch lighter. Each time a plane takes off, tho fol lowing information is dispatched to the next field: Name of pilot, pounds of mail cargo, time of departure, number of plane, and any other in cidentals concerning that particular flight ' Athena Town Team Defeats Pendleton Again The Athena town basketball team took another game from the Pendle ton team at Pendleton Monday night, by a score of 39 to 19. At the end of the first quarter the score stood 8 to 8. The Athena boys came back strong and at the end of the first half had boosted the score to 14 to 9. Pendleton started the second half by making a field goal and a free throw but the locals dropped the Pendleton lads behind to win a rough, hard fought battle. The local team has begun to func tion better during the last two games, and expect to take a majority of their remaining tilts. Gas In Yakima Well Company officials stated that gas in quantities sufficient for commer cial use was tapped Saturday night by the Miocene Petroleum company in a well near Union Gap, three miles south of Yakima, at a depth of 900 feet Pressure from the casing is re ported to shoot a flame 20 feet into the air when Ignited. Piano Recital Miss Hanna, assisted by Miss Lois Johnson, will hold a recital of the pupils of the Mahlen Burnett School of Music (Athena branch) at high school auditorium, Wednesday eve ning of next week, February 12. Rides With Broken Leg A Gurdane stockman, Vern Cates, rode several miles with his leg brok en, caused when his horse fell. Cates remounted his horse and rode to his home. Afterward he was taken to the ttttpital in Fendkto'n.