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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, September 26, 1919, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056024/1919-09-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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Coveted Premium Won on Merits of Exhibition Installed at the
State Fair This Year—Kootenai, a North Idaho County,
Gets Third Money—Farm Product Awards Announced by
the Judges. j
The most important premiums i
awarded at the Stale Fair are the five j
grand prizes Cor the live best county
collective exhibits of farm products
shown in the big exposition building.
The first grand prize, $400, was won U>
Ada county; second grand prize, $300, j
won by Twin Falls county; third, $200, ;
won by Kootenai county; fourth. $100.
won by Payette county; fifth, $75. won!
by Gooding county. |
Never before have the counties of
this state made a finer or more artis-j
tic display of farm products than at •
the Stale Fair this week.
Potatoes. |
Ten Irish Cobbler—1st. K. A. Nelson. !
Twin Falls: 2nd. F. Lee Johnson. Wil- j
der; 3rd. O. C. Stansul, Ashton.
Ten Bliss Triumph 1st. O. C. Stan-j
nul, Ashton: 2nd. H. C. Avery. Jerome:
Srd. C. G. Myers. Boise.
Ten Early Ohio—1st, George E. Ma
roney, Shoshone; 2nd. F. Lee Johnson.
Wilder: Srd. James M. Slick, Payette.:
Ten Netted Gem—1st. Morris
I. amb, Caldwell; 2nd. George Maroney, |
Shoshone; 3rd. Thomas Edwards, j
Boise. 1
Ten Idaho lUirals— Ist. H. .7. Weaver, '
Twin Falls; 2nd. W. .1. Simpson, Wil-!
der; 3rd, H. G. Peckham, Wilder. j
Ten Sweet Potatoes, Yellow—1st. C. '
T. Myers, Boise: 2nd. Thomas Edwards. !
Boise; 3rd. S. P. Glonn. Boise. :
Ten Sweet Potatoes, Red -1st. !
Thomas Edwards. Boise: 2nd, C. G. I
Myers, Boise: 3rd. S. P. Glenn. Boise, j
Beets, Cabbage, Squash, Etc. j
Ten Table Beets -1st. F. C. Goodwin. !
Boise; 2nd, C. G. Myers, Boise; 3rd, I
J. D. Turner. Boise. '
Ten Half Sugar Beets—1st, F. C. j
Goodwin, Boise; 2nd. S. P. Glenn. :
Boise; 3rd. C. G. Myers, Boise. !
Ten Sugar Beets—1st. Johnson Bros.. J
Twin Falls; 2nd. H. G. Avery. Jerome;
8rd. Thomas Edwards, Boise. |
Stock Beets. 10 Mangel Wurzel —1st.
F. C. Goodwin, Boise;: 2nd. R. M. Jen-!
nings, Roise; 3rd, Stanley Dean. New
Five Early Cabbage—1st. F ( *. Good-'c.
win, Boise: 2nd, G. G. Myers, Boise:
9rd, T. H. Edwards. Boist.
Five Date Cabbage- 1st. F. C. Gond
win. Boise: 2nd. A. Knutson, Harrison:
Srd. J. D. Turner. Boise.
Five Savory Cabbage 1st. C. G. My
ers, Boise: 2nd, 1'. F. Kdwards, Poise;
Srd. F. C. Goodwin, Boise.
Flee Red Pickling Cabbage 1st. T.
F. Edwards. Boise; 2nd. S. P. Glenn.
Boise: 3rd, F. C. Goodwin, Boise.
Three Field or Stock Pumpkins -1st.
C. G. Myers, Boise; 2nd, E. A. Gard
ner. Boise: 3rd. S. Longstreth. Wilder.
Three Pie Pumpkins—1st. T. F. Ed
wards. Boise; 2nd. A. L. Berry, Em
mett; 3rd. T. N. Weaver. Meridian.
Three Summer Crookneck Squash—
jst. T. A. Allen. Meridian; 2nd. T. F.
Edwards. Boise; 3rd, C. G. Myers,
Three Summer Squash—1st, C. A.
Parker, Payette: 2nd. F. C. Goodwin.
Roise: 3rd, C. G. Myers, Boise.
Two Hubbard Squash—1st. J. D.
Turner. Boise; 2nd. F. C. Goodwin.
Boise; 3rd, Albert Saxton, Boise
Three Banana Squash—1st. T
A1 " !
Meridian; :2nd, E. S. Bailey, Boise: j
•d, Guy Graham. Payette.
Three Stock Squash—1 at.

mine; 3rd. T. A. Allen. Meridian.
One Quart Pickling Cucumbers—1st.
H. E. Turner, Boise:; 2 nd. G. D. Tan-j
per Boise- 3rd, Mrs. J. Weber, Boise.,
Five Prize Taker—1st, C. G. Myers,,
Boise; :2nd, S. P Glenn. Boise; 3rd. j
F C Goodwin. Boise.
Five Yellow Globe—1st. F. <'. Good-j;;
win. Boise; 2nd, 4*. G. Myers, Boise, |
3rd. J. D. Turner. Boiso. ;
Five Red Glove 1st A. B. Lender.
Boise; 2nd. J. C. Sewell. Nampa; 3rd,
C. G. Myers, Boise.
Five Wetherfleld—1st. Charles Rose,
Salmon ; 2nd. Roy Benjamin. Raker 3rd, j
H. G. Avery. Jerome
One Quart Pickling Onions—1st
G. Myers. Boise; 2nd, F. C. Goodwin
Boise: 3rd. T. F. Edwards. Boise._
Fair Visitors 8hould See
West of the Automobile
Five Bunching Onions—1st. F. C.
Goodwin. Boise; 2nd. H. R. Turner,
Boise; 3rd. S. P. Glenn. Boise,
Three Self-Blanching—1st, F. C.
Goodwin, Boise; 2nd, Oscar Nelson.
Coeur d'Alene; 3rd, J. D. Turner,
Three Giant Pascal Type-' 1st. O. G.
Myers. Roiso; 2nd. F. C. Goodwin,
Boise; 3rd, T. F. Edwards. Boise.
Three Watermelons -1st. B. Yainada,
Boise: 2nd. M. B. Carnifex, Fruitland;
13rd. T. F. Edwards. Boise.
One Largest and Best Melon—1st.
A I„. Berry, Emmett: 2nd. Levi Smith,
Eagle: 3rd. M. R. Carnifex. Fruitland.
Three Muskmelons or Canteloupe—
list. T. F. Edwards. Boise; 2nd. Levi
Smith. Eagle; 3rd. N. Mauser. Pay
Three Honey Dew Muskmelon—1st.
Levi Smith, Eagle; 2nd. E. P. Dunlap,
Twin Falls; 3rd. C. G. Myers, Boise.
Three Casaba Muskmelon -ist, T. A.
B.'Allen. Meridian; 2nd, A. I>. Berry. Em
mett; Srd. E. P. Dunlap. Twin Falls.
Sweet Corn.
Ten Golden Bantam—1st. H. Greg
ory, Payette; 2nd, r. G. Myers. Boise;
3rd. T. F .Edwards. Boise,
Ten Stowell Evergreen—-1st, T. N.
Weaver, Meridian; 2nd. T. A. Allen.
Meradian : 3rd. George McGrath, Eagle.
Ten White Rice Popcorn—1st. Ar
thur Boltz, Nampa; 2nd. Fred Parker.
Pa vet le: 3rd. J. C. Spong. Nampa.
Ten White Pearl Popcorn 1st, B. H.
Stevenson. Wilder: 2nd. T. A. Allen.
Meridian; 3rd. T. X. Weaver, Meridian.
Three Head l.ettuee--1st. T. F. Ed
wards. Boise; 2nd. F. C. Goodwin,
Boise: 3 rd, C. G. Myers. Boise.
One Bunch Parsley —1st. O. G. Myers,
Boise; 2nd. T. F. Edwards, Boise; 3rd.
F. O. Goodwin. Boise.
Five Winter Radish—1st. F. C. Good
win. Boise: 2nd. J. P. Turner. Boise;
3rd. T. A. Allen. Meridian,
Five Garrots- 1st. F. S. Farris. ITtts
[ton; 2nd, T. F. Edward
G. Myers, Roise.
Five Parsnips 1st, F.
jBoise: 2nd. T N. \1eav
13rd, T. A. Allen. Meridif

d. !
C. Goodwin,
r, Meridian ;
Three Head Cauliflower 1st. F. C.
Goodwin. Boise; 2nd. 'I'. F. Edwards.
Boise; 3rd, S. P. Glenn. Roise.
Ten Tomatoes—1st. S. Longstreth,
Wilder; 2nd, Mrs. Ben Sager, Wilder;
3rd. T. F. Edwards. Roise.
qVn Peppers—1st, F. C. Ooodwlp,
Boise. 2nd. S. P. Glenn, Boise; 3rd,
T. F. Edwards. Boise.
Three Eggplant-1st, S. P. Glenn.
Boise; 2nd, T. F. Edwards, Boise; 3rd,
J. D. Turner. Boise.
Ten Heads Salsify—1st. Wilbur Al
len. Boise; 2nd, J. D. Turner. Boise;
3rd. F. C. Goodwin. Boise.
Three Heads Kale 1st T. F. Ed
wards, Boise; 2nd. C. G. Myers, Boise;
3rd, T. A. Allen, Meridian.
Three Heads Kohlrabi—1st, T. F.
Edwards. Boise; 2nd, C. G. Myers.
Boise; 3rd. S. P. Glenn, Boise.
Single Ear Dent—1st. Ë. E. Heston,
Wilder: 2nd, William H. Walker. Pay
ette : 3rd, H. C. Baldridge, Wilder; 4th.
B H. Stevenson. Wilder.
Single Ear Flint—1st. T. N. Weaver.
Meridian: 2nd. F. L Palmer. Dietrich:
3rd. Cl
larenee N Pine. Bois<
Kara Yellow Dent
M ood y
. Caldwell; 2nd. A.
3rd, R« Barker,
;j. o.
Anderson. Payette.
Kar?« While Dent
---- ----
Bro wn. Wilder; 2nd. John Beal. \VI1
|rter: 3rd, C. C. Tobias, Caldwell; 4th.
E Heston. Wilder.
Ten Ears Flint—1st. !'
Dietrich; 2nd, T. N. Weaver. Meridian;
rd , a. N. Smith, Goodwin; 4th. John
nentond, Boise.
T en Jib. White—1st. Andrew Knut
seni Harrison; 2nd, W. A. Brin
q> n Lbs. Mexican—1st,
Knutsen, Harrison
Ten Lbs. Lima—1st, T. A.
. Peas
Three Lbs. Table—1st. C. G. Myers.
Boise; 2nd. Thomas Edwards. Boise:
3rd \ndrew Knutsen. Harrison.
Thirty Lbs. Red Winter—1st. W. T.
Blinker; 2nd. F. T. Miller, Falarfleld:
'3rd. John Gasklll. Blaine
Thirty Tibs. White Winter 1st. T. A.
Alien Meridian; 2nd. Andrew Knut
sen. Jlarrlson; 3rd, A. L. Rerry, Em
Thirty Lbs. Red Spring 1st. T. A.
Allen. Meridian: 2nd. B M. Stllwell.
Eagle; 3rd, T. N. Weaver. Meridian.
Thirty libs. White Spring—1st.
George Peck, Fairfield; 2nd. A. N.
Smith. Gooding: 3rd. Ivan Lincoln,
Twenty Lbs. White—1st. O W. Rice.
|Twin Falls; 2nd. T. A. Allen. Meridian:
3 r d. J C Anderson. Payette
Twenty I'bs- Colored 1st. T. A, Al
len. Meridian.
Twenty Lbs. Spring—1st, Eddie
Dean. Kimberly: 2nd, H. C. Polly. Bur
ley: 3rd. B B. Bentley,
Twenty Lbs. Winter—1st, T. A. Al
len Meridian; 2nd, C. G. Myers, Boise.
Thirty Lbs. Spring—1st T. A. Allen.
Meridian: 2nd. Fred Smvtz. Eagle: 3rd,
Andrew Knutsen, Harrison.
Thirty Lbs. Winter—1st. T. A. Allen,
Meridian; 2nd. Andrew Knutsen. Har
rison; 3rd, S. C. Stroup. Payette.
Grata Seed.
Ten l.bs. Red Clover -1st. George
Irle: 2nd. A. L. Berry, Emmett; 3rd,
A. M. Smith. Gooding.
Ten l,bs. Alaska—1st. Rudolph Mar
iens. Buhl; 2nd. S. H. Proctor, Kim
berly: 3rd. Mrs. B'.mma A. Reed. Twin
Ten l.bs White Clover—1st. W. H.
Rambo, Buhl; 2nd. C. D. Irwin. Kim
berly; 3rd, A. 1.. Berry. Emmett.
Ten I.bs. Alfalfa—1st. Andrew Knut
sen. Harrison: 2nd. A. E. Boone. Twin
Falls: 3rd. John Tipper. Buhl.
Ten T.hs. Timothy—1st. T. A. Allen.
Meridian; 2nd. T. N. Weaver. Merid
Sheaf Grains and Grasses.
Sheaf of Wheat—1st, C. D. Perkins,
Jerome; 2nd. John D. Barnhart, Kim
berly: 3rd. Thomas Irwin.
Sheaf of Oats—1st. William Mc
Grath. Eagle; 2nd. Walter Stllwell,
Eagle; 3rd. Oscar Wilson. Coeur
Sheaf of Rye—1st. T. N. Weaver. Me
ridian; 2nd, Andrew Knutsen. Harri
son; 3rd. R. K. Lemon, Eagle,
j Sheaf of Corn—1st, Roy Leonard,
Eagle; 2nd. August Kolb. Twin Falls.
! 3rd. Ira W. Kennard. Payette.
Sheaf of Kaffir Corn—1st, O. C.
Obendorf. Wilder; 2nd. Jake Hoffman,
Payette; 3rd. T. A. Allen. Merldinn.
Sheaf of Jerusalem Corn—lot. E. B.
Allen. Meridian; 2nd, T. N. Weaver,
Meridian; 3rd. T. A. Alien. Meridian.
I Sheaf of Sudan—1st. J. H. Adair,
Payette; 2nd. W. A. Brlney, Salmon;
'3rd, Andrew Knutsen, Harrison.
• Sheaf of Bromue Tnermus—1st, Frank
Renlinger, Springston: 2nd. Oscar Nel
son. Coeur d'Alene; 3rd, T. A Allen,
' Sheaf of Millet—1st. E. P. Allen.
Meridian; 2nd T. A. Allen. Meridian;
! 3rd. Andrew Knutson. Harrison.
I Sheaf of Timothy—1st, Andrew
Knutson. Harrison; 2nd, W. A. Brlney,
Salmon; 3rd, T. A. Allen, Meridian.
I Sheaf of Alfalfa. First Cutting—1st,
i Andrew Knutson, Harrison; 2nd, S.
P. Glenn. Boise; 3rd. Frank Renlinger,
Sheaf of Alfalfa. Second Cutting—1st.
T. A. Allen, Meridian; 2nd, T. N.
Weaver, Meridian; 3rd, J. D. Turner,
. Boise.
I Sheaf of Alfalfa. Third Cutting—1st,
jj. D. Turner. Boise: 2nd, Guy Graham.
Payette; 3rd. R. K. Lemon. Eagle.
Sheaf of Red Clover—1st, Andrew
Smith. Payette: 2nd. T. A. Allen, Me
ridian; 3rd. Frank Renlinger. Spring
] Sheaf of Barley—1st. T. A. Allen,
j Meridian; 2nd. Frank Draper. Payette;
13rd, S. W. Stillwell, Eagle.
State Association Has Instruct
ive Display Furthering Fight
Against Disease. *
The reaseless "no quarter** campaign
bring conducted against the white
plague is graphically depicted in the
exhibit of the Idaho Anti-Tuberculosis
association in the art building at the
state fair. It adjoins the educational
display of the home service section of
the Red Gross.
Catching the first attention of the
visitor is a poster declaring that 250
young Idahoans who reported for army
service In the selective draft were re
jected because of tuberculosis, and this
is driven home by showing, by means
of paper figures. Just where in the
state these men live. Another grew
some part of the exhibit is a series of
glass covers under which are shown
(sections of lungs, livers and vertebrae
! of tuberculous cattle.
But it is not merely a display of
jhorors. By posters, banners and
booklets an Index is given to the use
! ful knowledge everyone should have
I about the disease and how to prevent
or cure it. One poster tells how far
! mers may get the help of the state
j and federal governments in ridding
(their cattle herds of the infection,
; drawing attention to the specific work
of this kind being encouraged here by
! Dr. J. I). Adams, director, Dr. J. K.
( Kills, in charge of the Boise district,
;and Miles Cannon, commissioner of
; agriculture.
Booklets are being distributed free at
j the exhibit. Among them are the fol
lowing: "What You Should Know
(About Tuberculosis." "Sleeping and
(Sitting in the Open Air." "Child
Health Service in the Schools," "Fly
Catechism." "The Story of Four Gen
erations," and "Keeping Tuberculosis
Out of the Hog Lot."
heals itching
skin troubles
Reiinol Ointment usually stops Itch
ing at once. It quickly and easily heals
most cases of eczema, rash or similar
distressing skin eruption, not due to
serious internal conditions. Physicians
prescribe Resinol Ointment regularly
so you need not hesitate to try it.
Resinol Soap should usually ba
used with Kesinol Ointment to
prepare the skin to receive the
Resinol medication. Resinol
Soap and Realnol Ointment are
•old by all druggists. Rtsinoi
SmP eUmrt /##r temjUxiom.
' I
Surprises Uncorked Thursday
—Horse Falls on Buckaroo
—Kitty Canutt Takes Run
ning Race From Men.
Kitty Canutt, probably the most
famous woman rider in the northwest,
mounted on A. Rick's gelding, Frosty
Morning, won the flve-furlongs running
race at the state fair Thursday after
noon. It was not a cowgirls' race,
either, but Kitty Just stepped out and
took it, and the grandstand was with
her vociferously when she did It. S.
Myrlatt's Tlckford was second, and j
B. Irwin's Rey Do finished third. j
The prettiest and cleanest races !
Thursday afternoon were the men's 1
Roman standing race and the cowgirls'
relay. In the former, Bunny Sterling |
on his own pair, and Strawberry Red]
on two Irwin ponies, came under the
wire neck and neck. Sterling winning ;
by only a nose. If any person in the !
grandstand kept his scat at this finish j
he was a cripple.
It was a snappy program, full of!
surprises. The first one almost proved !
a fatality. Brian Roach attempted an j
exhibition ride on a horse announced
as Mayor Eagleson. It was a crazy)
black from the Dry creek country, and!
no sooner had he been released than he !
threw himself over backwards, direct- [
ly on his rider, who was carried help- !
lessly from the arena. Announcement
made later that Roach had sustalntd
only a scalp wound was received with
The only rider In tne cowgirls' buck
ing contest Thursday was Ruth Roach
on Rawlins Kid, a big-boned, rangy
gray. And she rode him, the crowd
cheering as the animal made frantic,
snorting efforts to unseat her. Five
cowboys rode backers. Scoop Martin
subdued Gray Eagle, the wickedest
whirler and pitcher of the day; J.
Miller made a nice running horse of I.
B. Dam, a roan of evil repute at Pen
dleton; and Bob Wiseman added to his
laurels by sticking to Rimrock, an
other evil gray. Gene McKay had a
fast ride on Lightning Creek, but the
crowd was quick to note that he
"pulled leather." Lloyd Conder ended
the show on Corkscrew, who belied bis
name by making a streak for the
other side of the oval.
Boise's municipal band was at Its
best and gave an excellent program.
The Sale Lake Opera quintet gave sev
eral pleasing numbers, and Charles
Irwin, the big horseman, sang his "Al
falfa Hay" on horseback to the crowd's
delight. When the quintet was pre
paring to sing the sextet from Lucia,
some Intrepid buckaroo began to sad
dle Mayor Eagleson, the horse that had
fallen backwards with Roach earlier
in the afternoon, but the Judges de
cided the crowd had had enough thrills
for one day and forbade the attempt.
Results of the races were as follows:
Tempy Duncan, first; I>ady Gunn,
second; Skookum, third. Time, 53 1
seconds. I
Scoop Martin on Drumhiller strong,
first; R. Kivett on Irwin's string, sec
ond; Harry Walters on Irwin's string,
third. Time, 3:59.
Lady Mack, first; Reposta, second;
Ethel Welles, third. Time, 52 seconds.
Kitty Canutt on Walters' pair, first;
Mrs. Mohawk on Ripley's pair, second;
Lorena Trickey on Irwin's pttir, third.
Time, 55 seconds.
Frosty Morning, first; Tlckford, sec
ond; Rey Do. third. Time, 1:04.
Drumhiller string, first; Walters'
string, second; Irwin's string, (hird.
Time, 3:43.
Art Rick, first; Sprightly Miss, sec
ond; Stanley S.. third. Time. 1:21.
Bunny Sterling, first; Strawberry
Red. second; Harry Walters, third.
Time, 05 seconds.
Lorena Trickey on Trickev's string,
first; Ruth Roach on McCarthy's string,
second; Kitty Canutt on Irwin's string,
The adaptability of the South Twin
Falls country country for the raising
of pure blooded cattle la reflected in
the showing made by Nat Holmes of
Buhl with Ills Idaho herd of pure
Scotch Shorthorns at the fair.
Mr. Holmes entered the Shorthorn
breeding business In Buhl six years
ago and now has a herd of some fifty
pure bloods which were raised In the
excellent pasture land* along the
Snake river. .
The Holmes stock won first prlis
In the young herd class and was also
awarded this distinction In the young
herd judging. In the four an^malB
class, the get of one sire, the Buhl
entry was also accorded the honor of
being the best In Idaho. All of the
awards received by Mr. Holmes in
these competitions were for the slate.
Big Springs ranch where the Holmes
cattle were ralead la considered on*
of the most Ideal places In the state
for the raising of cattls.
The first dispersion sals of the
Holmes stock will be held In Buhl on
October 22. and a large number of
Shorthorn buyers from all over the
country as well as Idaho have noti
fied the owner that they will be pres
A list of IB overseas men. giving
their address and occupation, has been
received at the United State« Employ
Eat. 1868—8th and Main
Perfect fit—
Smooth seams
Eleven Reasons Why M
Pleases Everybody
Smooth, practical, non-binding orotch—
Soft, non-chafing fabrics— Non-gaping seat—
Strong button boles and buttons sewed on to stay—
Wide selection in fabrics, styles and weights—
Very moderate prices for very fine quality—
This Is the feature of Munslngwear that will surprise and delight you moot,
Wc recommend Munsingwear because it recommends us. The fall and
winter weights and styles are now here in wide assortments. A right size
for everybody.
Odd Lots of Underwear for Î/**
Women and Children at *'
This is good underwear, too; some Munsingwear is included— both
union suits and separate garments. The garments are from broken lines
and discontinued numbers. Regular prices range from 50c to $3.75. Your
choice of the lot at one-third less than the regular prices.
Fancy Ribbons—Special at 29c
Here's a lot of exceptionally good ribbons. Scores of patterns and
colors and every one desirable. Fancy floral, striped taffetas, plaids and
stripes and fancy moire. They are worth a great deal more than 29c. When
this assortment is gone you'll not be able to get any more. So, buy rib
bons tomorrow.
Buy Your Winter's Needs
While in Boise
Fair visitors should take advantage of the prices we aro
offering our high grade Winter merchandise; we anticipated
the scarcity of stocks months ago and governed our purchases
thereby. <'
Today we are able to give you good servceable clothing, un
derwear, sweaters, gloves, shoes for men, and also ladies' shoes
at prices that are away below what you would find in other
That is the New York Store Way of doing business. Giving
you more merchandise for your dollar than anyone else in this
part of the country; and it is merchandise that gives service, and
will compare with that sold by other Boise stores.
Make your purchases tomorrow as colder weather is coming
soon and you will need heavier clothing and shoes.
Save by Buying Your Winter'* Need the New York
Store Way.
With th. Old Pries Way—Just as Good but so Muoh Lose
ment bureau. Bom* of the moo bate
already reached home, Wtrtla others are
expected soon. They are elidible fotj
employment In the occupations named.
The llet is as follows:
Elmer C. Allen, Nampa, chauffeur;
Fred H. Bayley. Boise, clerk; BenJ. P.
Caldwell, Eatons, farmer; Howard
Faria Caldwell, farmer; Joe Qrlmmlt,
Welser, farmer; Carlton Goldsmith,
Welser, farmer; Max Hulet, Cam
bridge, student; Charles R. Hardin,
Fruitland, fireman; Clarence J. Jones,
Lennox, farmer; Harry Kanard,
French, farmer; Roy Langley, Pay
ette; Ollie P. Morris, Meridian, me
chanic; Arthur J. Nelson, Grandview,
auto mechanic; Walter A .Porter, Pay
ette, farmer; Jesse C. Rhodes, Mer
idian, farmer.
F o r mer Governor Prank R. Oeadhut
who is attending 1 the finir; nmd* «h»
statement today that the MwmtMk be
ing shown here thin weak la the beat
ever shown in the 1MM States wlUU
the possible exception of the Inter
national Livestock Show. Ha hwa aeen
nearly all the big exnlMUona «wav the
country and Is In a pea tt ia n ta apeak
with authority.
Mr. Gooding will return to Bolas Oc
tober 1, and open up the Roosevelt
Memorial campaign haadqnartere at
the Owyhee hotel.

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