Roseburg news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1920-1948, September 28, 1925, Page 1, Image 1

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    CowUhCj .'
Umpqua CI.
Consolidation of Th Evening New and
Th ReMburg Review
An Independent Newspaper, Publlehed tar
the) Best Interests erf Ik People
n '
Best Brand Oregon Weather
for Program of Stunts,
Music and Races.
Juvenile Exhibits Feature
of Industrial . Section
American Legion
Furnishes Fun.
(AaeorUtrd Prea LeaeM Win.) I
SALEM, Ore.. Sept. 28. Seven
thousand people passed through
the Kates yesterday started the
sixty-fourth annual state (air on its
way to another attendance record,
and bright sunshine and Legion
day attractions were boosting the
totals still further abore the aver
age today.
Three thousand ot those entering
the turnstiles yesterday paid ad
missions, according to J. E. Me
. ('Unlock, veteran cashier, and the
total attendance was by more than
1.000 the greatest ever recorded for
Sunday. With the weather man
promising fair weather for tonight
end tomorrow it Is estimated that
Tuesday will see at least 30.000
people on the grounds.
The 100.000 record attendance
mark for the week should exceed
by several thousand this year with
any semblance of favorable weath
er. In the opinion of those In
charge of the big show.
SALEM, Ore., 8epL 28. Mellow
sunshine, bringing promise of a
full week of pleasant weather,
greeted the opening of the 64th
annual n,.. a,.,, i-.i. i , ...
lav anil nut at .t !..,. .t
least, the speculation that has
been worrying he minds of state
fair officials for-the last 10 days,
For a week i of pretty wealh
means a fair of big profits, while
rain-too much of It-would be a
severe blow to the exposition ex-
chaur I
H 1
Today has been set apart as
imin nt
IN i ml
Anmenran region ana iniiarens
. . . ... .
, -.".""u A'! .:ithe wife who was found with him
Ing legionnaires cavorting about
"r,A"': :,u" "r."'"urea' "'n" I
7? rP.'
nected to be.heard during the day.
No guess was made this morning
by Mrs. Ella 8. Wilson, secretary
as to the probable attendance for
the day, but the opening day la al
ways light In attendance and ad
misHions are not likely to go above
The Douglas county concert
band, led by W. D. Strange, start
ed the day off with a musical pro
gram at 9 o'clock, playing at the
main entrance, and by 10 o'clock
tne American Legion musical or
ganizations were well assembled
and could be heard here and there
about the grounds. Meanwhile
more serious and to the bulk of
the crowd more prosaic business
was under way. This was the
fudging of the livestock exhibits, i
A glamorous touch was added to Airplanes are a hobby of Greens,
this, however in the livestock I Before he left Milwaukee he order
judging contests encaged In by the led a fast one built.
boys' and girls' Industrial clubs.
The boys' band from the atate I
training school gave a musical
concert at 10:30 o'clock. There I
was another open air concert by
the Douglas county hand and the
forenoon's program was concluded I
, , , , , . , . I
and agricultural display In the
The American Legloaawlll start
the afternoon off in a'nvely man'
ner with a series of stunts arrang
ed In front of the exeiMlve offices
of the fair board. w
The six day racing program will
begin at 1:30, featuring today the
2:15 pace and 2-year-old stake.
Those not caring to see the races
will be entertained otherwise with
a variety or al tractions . At 2
.'Tactions . At i
o'clock Miss KVhryn Gunnel, of
Salem, will give an Informal talk , h. nttfA many bv private sub
In the art department on the loan UcrlpHon. It Is estmated that (he
exhibit from the Pacific Interna- Lost will be In excess of $2.r..0on.
tlonal Photographic convention. At -,.. Henry Waldo Coe of Portland
2 S0 stunts Will be put On In front II. advlanr to lh. rnmmltL,,.
of the grandstand by American L-
ginn posts, ana nv ine same organ-
Izatlons at 3 o'clock on the main
grounds, and again at 6 o'clock in ,
the main buildings and on the . MWarren. Portland; Frank C. ruling being-made bv Federal
grounds. A drum corps competl- gtcllmsrher. Albany; Howard C. Jndge Grubb today ordering the
lien will he put on n the stadium WaiVtll. Rosebiirg: Homer A. fjsl-1 New York Lit Inanrance Com
at 7:30 o'clock tonight lswav. Cottage Cuve: P-neca pany to pay the 1'nlted States
The Douglas county concert Fnuts.-Portland: Jar If Tpton, government $100,000 1n accrued
band, state training school hand 'fiend: Robert A. Sawver. Portland; taxes. .
and singers from the Salem Indian Ralph R. Huron. ?-a Grande; Carle Judge Grubb held that the el
training school at Chemawa will be ! Abrsms. Salem: Wllher Hendernon, I'ln of combined life-accident
heard at Intervals throughout the (Portland: Frank S. C.odfrev. R"a- policies for special premiums
day. 'side; T. T. Maginnls, Marsbfleld. 'rendered the Insurance companies
Some of tbe Features. I o I liable to taxation against the In-
A house of health showing cot, I Harry Mcfteown. of Mar-hfleM. jcreaaed premium,
rect and Incorrect practices la fonped over In this cl a short I The New York Life company
proving one of the popular exhibits time Sunday, enronte home, after had appealed from a decision on
arranged tv the state college and I arcomnanvtng his daughter to this point as a test case. Counsel
the experiment station. A young Eugene, where she will attend V. 'or Ike insurance company an
(Contlnued oa past . lot O. this winter. no u need tnat they will carry tht
mi id nun norm rip
i uurM unur diidmc.
, niiwi llVJTlluwnMiJi
wliM m UeMd Wire.)
iiRETT. Wash., Sept. 18.
--iour cnuuren oi -jar. aim w
Lake, '
! this mi
Nels Peters, of Sliver
were burned to death
morning in a fire that de-
strayed the Peters' home.
The children, three boys and
eV a alrl M a I v rlvM Ihrtta e
at anH 1 ,4 ah
The children's parents are
now in the county Jail,
The Peters' run a dance
pavilion at the Lake and are
said by Stowell Challarom-
be, acting coroner, to- have
been drinking and quarrel-
Ing last night after their
dance closed. Mrs. - Peters e
la said to have been at tbe
home of a neighbor, while
Peters returned to his own
home. When neighbors saw
the burning structure and the acene. It waft Im.
posslbleOto rescue the chll-
Peters dented to Sheriff
McCulloch that he had re-
turned to his home. He said
he had gone to work to clean
bis dance pavilion and was
in the pavilion when he saw
that tbe house was ablaxe.
A lamp bad been left burn-
Ing In a room of the house.
Career of Varied Pursuits
' Halted by Attempt to
Swindle Company
on a Loan.
SEATTLE. Sept. 28. Clarence
F. Oreen, aviator, lawyer, (Oicken
rancner h'M powered saleT-
man' 11 was announced to-
M1?' wer a watw forgery
r6 oeioro rei urnm g io
face accusation ot a I200.0U0 swin-
die in Milwaukee. I
uf . ' "Pnicne reiaieo torn
machines back cat. He
told a prosecutor here aher arrest
Strday Iiyt contracts he Juggled
"' """KVT, " """" '"r ,".
0,f,e d, A,pP"a,n" ST"
hvve 'fteJ h'e.m.'To
only ..5.000 and when n came to
Gaallla loaf nrlniat hrriiivhr Anlv
Ill Ml.
,".,., ... -
Ion their chicken ranch at Iea
Moines. 15 miles south of here.
This wife was from Milwaukee, and
" , ' " ' ,.iPlirBnhMi
'""1,7 w telegraplled
Green's arrest followed a mis
take in a loan association here
through which Green had borrow
ed $3500 on a honse , in Seattle
which W. L. Thompson owned.
(Jreen had rented the house. The
association malkd Oreen an over
draft. He came into the office and
asked why the extra money was
sent him. Checking this mistake,
clarks discovered evidence that
Oreen had forged the name of
Thompson In obtaining the loan.
When an examiper for a title In
surance company called a police
man, Oreen ran out of the office
of the loan company. He stumbled
!ln an allrv.
and tbe policeman
caught him.
T. . ,
xw-jav ias " v-
OALti.n V
SALEM. Ore., SepL 28: The
"!!Ie" '?m.m "A ,1. 15.
T .
Rock, at Port Orford. Curry coun
ity. Is In session here today and
will adopt a resolution asking the
national encampment meeting at
St. Petersburg, Fla., to endorse the
Tne proposea aiatue wonin siana
on Battle Rock where It would be
visible along flaa Roosevelt high
wav for severs
-, . ,...m.,ii .n h.
;viaihi in .hinc .t ..a mih an.
The members of the committee
Frank R Tlchenor. Portland,
President; George F. A. Walker,
Portland, secretary-trea-iirer: Jas.
Great Crowd in Attendance
During Closing Hours
of Event
Prizes for Flower Show An
nounced Fine Talk Is
Made by Manager of
Portland Chamber. '
Roseburg's Annual Home and
Land Products Show -came to a
most successful conclusion on Sat
urday night. The crowd during
the final hours was the largest
of any of the three nights. From
every standpoint tbe show was
far superior to anything of the
kind Rosehurg bas ever held be
fore, and the success this year is
certain to work tor a bigger and
better event next fall.
The only regrettable Incident
of the entire show was the ruth
less depredations committed on
Saturday night by a group of
thoughtle-ej youngsters. Late in
the evening exhibitors started
tearing down their booths, and
this became a signal for a group
of boys and girls to stark wrecking
operations. Melons, fruits, flow
ers, and otber exhibits, together
with prize ribbons were carried
away, tables overturned, and a
great disturbance created.
Such a display of almost crim
inal actions was not only disgust
ing to the spectators, but cost
many ot the exhibitors something
In the way of a monetary loss.
for some of tbe exhibit removed
or destroyed had considerable
value. Many of the- exhibitors
also lost their prise ribbons. The
disturbance was quickly quelled,
but It made a black mark on the
show which otherwise was fault
less. The program on Saturday night
was quite Interesting, being fea
tured by a talk given by W. D. B.
Dodson. manager of the Portland
Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Dod
son's talk was excellent, and was
greatly enjoyed by all who had
the opportunity of hearing him.
Efforts to secure the 'boys'
band to give a concert were un
l"'ling. owing to the fact that
many ot the boys had previous
engagements and were unable to
appear on euch short notice.
Prizes for the flower displaya
were announced as follws:
Individual D. H. Lenox,
first; Mrs. D. R. Shambrook, sec
ond: Mrs. M. Wilcox, third.
Asters D. H. Lenox, first;
Mrs. M. Wilcox, second; Mrs. D.
Ii. Shambrook, third.
Daliaha Mrs. J. E. Punyan,
first, second and third.
Zinnias , Mrs. D. R. Sham
brook, first and second; Mrs. Fos
ter Hutner, third.
(Aartat-4 Pn-a- U-u-d Win-.)
LOS ANGELES. Cal., Sept. 28.
Robert A. Winthrop, whose arrest
In Pasadena on Saturday on grand
larcenv charges from Bend. Ore-
on- Urred ,oclal clrcle' of ,he
frm,r cty- t0ciav stoutly contln-
tued to protest his Innocence and
jdeclsres that he never had been In
BimuuBU oiieriti a wiiitrm
Sheriff 8. E. Roberts at
nrglng them to hold Win-
The message from Rend said:
"Hold Winthrop. We want bim
badly." '
The prisoner said bis moling
and other members of the fnmW
live In Beacon Hill, a suburb of
Brookline, Mass.
Matvlat-rf riva taaM Wlrr.)
NEW YORK, Sept. 28. Two
(hundred insurance companies In
ithe 1'nlted States which
been selling combined life and
accident policies were affected in
Ford Sends 16 Airplanes
On6-Day Jaunt oj 1900
Miles Around Middlewest
TipmoiT Bont. 8. The Com.
mercial Airplane Reliability Tour,
o 1 uiiH-nitli rllaht through the
middlewest, was formally Insm
gurated at the Kord airport this
morning, when the first of 1
planes entered, took the air on
signal from Kdsel Ford. Others
followed at short Intervals. .
The first scheduled stop was al
Fort Wavne. Ind., one hour and
fifty minutes after the take-off.
A lay over of three hours and 18
m nrnvliled for at Fort
' Wayne and then a hop to Chicago.
(Aanrlatfd ITt LraaNl Wlr.
LINCOLN, Neb., SepL !S.
Two guards were shot at the
Nebraska prison In a riot of
ak nrtannent late this afternoon,
orixon officials told local po-
l lice la a hurry can tor rein- w
! foreement to quell the rioters.
! Aid waa rushed by the Io-
! cal police department to the
prison which la located at
Lancaster, a suburb about e
three miles from Lincoln. No
further dt talla could be leara-
ed from the prison by tele-
phone. The rioting was still
In progress at 3:2" p. m.
Fred Brown. Omaha kid-
naper, one of the rioting prle-
! oners, was shot dead by a
guard. Another convict, namea
Smith, waa wounded when
shot by a guard.
T. A. Krlger was one of the
Injured guards. He was shot
in the arm by one of the con-
vlcts who waa armed with a
regulation army rifle.
The other Injured guard was
C. K. Morris.
(AaavHatrd rreai laapl Win.)
LINCOLN. Neb., Sept. 28.
Fred Brown, notorious Om
ha "chain man kidnaper and
Charles E. Morris, a prison
guard, are dead as a result
of an unsuccessful attempt to
break out of the Nebraska
prison near here this .l
A convict named Smith la be-
lleved to be dying of wounds
received during the shooting.
Brown was sentenced to life
imprisonment for kidnaping
two girls near Benson,, Omaha
suburb', chaining them In aw
shack and holding them ' for
4 ransom.
1. Antles. .secretary of the Rose-
conference at Ashland.
(Associated Press Leased Wire.)
I SAN FRANCISCO A Junk man's horse attacked a parked automo
bile of popular make, tore off a step plate, ripped loose a fender, masn
ed a headlight and dented the body. The animal desisted from Its ef
forts only when dragged away by its owner.
SAN FRANCISCO Johnnie Myrra. world's champion Javelin throw,
er. bettered hia record by more thaO eight feet when he tossed the
spear 224 feet 11 inches at the Finnish brotherhood picnic games.
(CJ.OVER FIELD, SANTA MONICA, Cal. Twenty five planes com
peteTtn a 100-mile race around the city of Los Angeles In celebration of
the first anniversary of the completion of the army aroundthe-woria
flight. Captain Lowell Smith, leader of the world flight, paced the
racers. .
LOS ANGGJ.ES A man motored up to the home of J. W. Suther
at Vernon, a aHurb, and called him to come outside. Suther penned a
brief farewell note to his ewectheart in Houston, Tssaa, and walked out
to the waiting man. A few seconds later he fell lifeless with three bul
lets In hie body. His caller surrendered to police, gave ts name as
Leland Harder, and explained, they aay, that he shot Suther because
he had been Intimate with hia wife.
SACRAMENTO, Cel. Richard P. 8tone, well known operator of a
lumber mill of Forest Hill, 27 miles north of Auburn, was shot to dsath
by an ambushed assailant as he wi entering hie plant on an Inspection
tour. Stone was accompanied by hit wife and Mrs. A. Holton of San
WHITTIER, Cal. Trapped in the middle of a Union Pacific trestle
whejja train suddenly rinded a bend behind him. Warren Pratt, a
cripple, waa tossed a hunBred feet by the engine and killed. His nlne-year-old
brother saved his life by Jumping Into the dry river bed 20 feet
RENO, Nev While a man slept 25 feet away, thieves backed a
truck up to the Coney Island service station door near Reno, rolled a
big safe across a concrete floor, loaded it into the truck and drove off.
The strong box contained 1700.
RENO, Nev. 0. R. "Blackie" Dawson, said to be one of the prin
cipals In the I. W. W. hop field riots at Marysvillt a decade ago. was
placed In a cell at the elty Jail at hie own request. Dawson told officers
that he heard threats from alleged I. W. W.I In Reno that they "were
going to get him."
GREAT FALLS. MonL A enow storm le raging In Northern and
Central Montana. The snowfall was accompanied by a fall In tempera
ture to freexing and followed a general rain. Sleet, driven by a atrong
wind waa reported at Havre.
The filers will proceed to Omaha
Tuesday. From Omaha, the
planes go to Kansas City, St.
Louis, Columbus, Cleveland and
return to the starting point Sat
urday afiernoon.
The schedule calls for an aver
age speed of 80 miles an hour.
CHICAGO. Sept. 28. The first of
sixteen plates which left Detroit
today In the P. at annual commer
cial airplane reliability tour, reach-
led the May wood air mall field at
'!:o p. m.
(Awiatnl rival lawsl Win)
NEW YOI1K, Sept. 28.
Saraxen. with Earle Sande
up. won the Averne handi
cap at six furlongs at Aque
duct today. Extra lry was
tw second and Anna Marrnne
third. The time was 1:11 3-5.
(AHat ft- lJ
BEND, Ore, Sept. S8. Having
bound and gagged the maid, a
, trump set fire to tbe Tracy rair-
child home this morning about 11:-
50 and make good his escape. The
girl was rescued by the neighbors
who called the fire department.
the damage to the house waa slight
and resulted mostly from smoke,
according to members of the fire
w jjr- Falrchlld Is local sales man-
,ser D( n,. llrookn S. anlim Lumber
company and with Mrs. Falrchlld
v,n, Portland over Sunday and
j, driving back to llend today.
i KOO(i description of the tramp
waa secured and the sheriff's of-
)CB j. looking for him now. While
urferlng from the shock, the girl
jn said to have told the neighbors
'that she refused the man food.
which angered him. -
Tt)e .,., nm(, , Ken-
Mn A .88r AnI1B Kpnn.n is a
j (apphone operator In The Dalles.
wijyi,, - recently been transferred.
fTom ella.
., ., ,h. rpit of the
.""'J ' "J wa, re!
vt' W'ZS'ltt
!noon. She managed to drag her-
(,f ,n(o lne tiaall and call the
flre department after the tramp
boutld ner hands.
(Aanrlatnl tnm La-l Wlta.1
PARIS, Sept. 28. The security
nact conference of tne i.erman
j -. "? "'J1 p!,
Cancellation Teapot Dome
Lease Still Sought by
Federal Counsel.
Wyoming Judge Declared
to Have Erred in Ruling
That Fraud Wasn't
iAam-iatH PmM laatd Wlrr.)
CHKYKNNE, Wyo., Sept. 28.
Clyde M. Watts, deputy United
States district attorney for Wyom
ing, la to arrive In St. Louis. Mo.,
today with the record of appeal in
Ik. f... ... tm.. n.r.. nil
Uaaaa annulment ault
The appeal will be filed In be
eighth. circuit court of appeals.
It will write another chapter In
the famous Teapot Dome lease,
which the government alleged In
its suit here last spring that Harry
F. Sinclair gained for hia Mam
moth Oil company, by "collusion
and fraud." between Sinclair and
the then secretary of the Interior,
Albert R. Fall.
Federal Judge T. Rlake Kennedy.
found against the government In
every complaint In ' the bill and
government special nil counsel,
headed by Owen J. Roberts and
Atlee Pomerene took an appeal.
Pending decision of the court oi
appeals, the Teapot Dome Issue
ennt Inuea In charge of receivers
apnnlnled by Judge Kennedy.
The appeal waa prepared by At
lee Pomerene and O. J. Roberts,
special counsel for the government
and waa filed bv C. M. Walls. As
sistant 1'nlted Slates dlntrlct attor
ney at Cheyenne, Yyomlng.
Court attaches said that the fil
ing probably waa ton late In Insure
hearing of the appeal at the De
cember term here and the case
probably would be heard at the
Mav term In St. Paul.
The appeal filed here' In the
name of the 1'nlted States versus
the Mammoth Oil company, Sin
clair Crude Oil Purchasing comp
any and Sinclair Pipe Line enmp
anv. II assigns t alleged errors
of Federal Judge T. Rlake Kennedy
In the course of the trial at Chey
enne and In his decision last June
Decision le Attacked.
The government alleges that the
court abused Its discretion, before
the trial. In refusing to grant the
government a continuance, to en
able It to get the testimony of num
erous material witnesses, some of
whom were In Canada.
The government charges that
the court erred In Ita rulings hold
ing the Slnrlalr contrails for the
Teapot Dohie naval oil reserve
valli and that It erred In holding
the lease would have been valid
without the presidential nrder of
Mav 31. 1921. It excepts also to a
ruling that there was no fraud In
the executive order.
Tbe government exeepla to the
findings that no fraud was commit
ted In negotiating the lease or the
supplemental agreement, and also
letrepts to the ruling mat Allien
r. Fall, then secretary of the In
ferior, and Harry F. Sinclair, did
'not conspire to defraud the United
Stales by the lesse or the supple
mental agreement.
It xrepts further to a finding
jthat the negotiation of the lease
Iwjis not a private or secret agree
ment by Fall and Slnrlalr and was
not attended by undue and unlaw
ful secrecy.
a .
tAaarlalnl rtia Uaard Win..)
SALEM. Ore., S'J;t. 51 Lute
Savage, alnle penitentiary guard,
who was wounded 'j the escaping
convicts Murray, WTIloa and Kelly
on Aiiguset 12. and who was In a
serious condition Saturday, Is re
ported today as much Improved,
wlllr chances strong for his rernv-
ery. Ravage left the hospital well
on the way to recovery, about two
weeks ago, but bronchial pneumon
ia developed and he was forced to
return Io the hospital.
1 28. W. M. Bwnrtsfarger. t. died
at a local hnapllal last night from
j Injuries auslalned Saturday when
he fell from a scaffolding while
Iwnrklng on a garage at his home
.here. He sustained aeveral frac
jtnred ribs and Internal Injuries,
iwhlrh because nf his advanced age
Itermlnated fatally.
In keeping wT-w lYf-V
w giving ine pun-n . t r
of all extraordinary . e, .!!
right off the Associated Press
leased wire, the News-Review
will bulletin play by play the
games ot the world champion
ship baseball series between w
Pittsburgh and Washington,
winners respectively of the
pennanta In the National and
American leagues. Arrange-
menta tor tbe series have not
yet been completed in the
East, but the opening game
will be played, according to
speculative reports, about Oo-
tober 8. Definite Information
as to the date will be given in
the News-Review as soon as
It reaches us on the wire.
Each game will be described
by Idnlngs by an announcer In
front of the newspaper office
Immediately upon receipt of
details over the wire. While
the News-Review does not
publish on Sunday, the bulle-
tins on the series will Include
games on that day as well.
Democratic Presidential
Aspirant Talks About
Economy and Age
of. Airplanes.
(Aanclattd ITna tM Win.)
CHICAGO. Sept. 28. A few sub.
Jects jolted flown on tbe back of a
torn envelope provided the ammun-
ir.iii for tjovernor Al Smith s mes
sage to Cook county democrats
Sunday a recital which his friends
considered an opening bid for the
democratic nomination for presi
dent In 1928.
Co-lncidentatly, Mayor William
never, who Introduced the New
York chief executive as the "most
brilliant parly leader In the na
tion," was considered to have start
ed a boom for re-nomlnatlon.
Neither sneaker, however, mention
ed candidacies, but the subject waa
assumed by the HHJ.uOO sons of
democracy who leadera of tne par
ty said attended the plcnlo or Jolli
fication. The subject of prohibition, like-
wise, was not touched upon either
by Ihe wet liberal of New York or
the Chicago mayor, who has drawn
praise from the drys, although
many democrats had gone to the
picnic expecting some pyrotechntca
on Ihe questions. Newspaper men
who had come all Ihe way from
Broadway with the underatandlngj
mat tiovernnr eimitn waa going io
"tear the lid off" also were disap
Dressed In formal black, but wltb
a . pink rose adding a limited aesthe
tic touch to the sombre color, lov
ernnr Smith outlined a tentative
program of reform In Washington
lhat he aald would save 2iill.iHMI.-
liim a year and bring governmental
affairs In line with Ihe progress of
science and business In Ibis "air
plane age."
(Aarlalt I'm Lraanl Wlt.)
PORTLAND. Ore., Sept
Charged witfpcominlttlng a murder
a year ago on the I'ma'llla Indian set whlrh could be robbed or her
reservation, EI 1 1 1 Hart, a' cowboy, ;rlght of way by Ihe larger passen
agid 33. was brought here today ger vee. or:
by federal officers Io await action
by Ihe grand Jury. Hart waa ar
rested In Ihe hills 2n miles from
Pendleton by Deputy 1'nlted States
Marrhal Morelock last night. He
la -charged with beating to death
Matthew Hhneshlpa, 3H, a promi
nent Indian, on the Umatilla res
Shneblis died September 1", 19
21, alter lying all night beside a
trail nn Ihe reservation. Hart, ac
cording to federal officials, first
reporK d his injuries to Mrs. Shoe
ships, and helped her take a wa
gon to take home her dying hus
band. This fact, and the knowledge
that bad blood had existed between
the men for a long lime, fixed sus
picion on Hart, Ihe government of
ficials said.
Shneshlps had once arrested
Hart on charges of taking liquor
onto the reservation and bad clash
ed with the cowboy on other occa
The arrest was delayed In the
firai nlsce bv the death nf Price
Recob, a white member nf the In-'fore they were picked no. There
liaii service, who died suddenly can be no excuse for snch delay,
six days slur he nsd gone to work Bulkhead Not Pierced,
on the case. Stale action was con- NF.WPORT. H. L. Sept. 28.
aldered according to Asslstsnt j Divers bsve found one of the In
I'nlled Stales District Attorney Ily-ertnr bulkheads of the sunken
non, but was put aside because of submarine S 61 bent but nut
federal Jurisdiction on the Indian J pierced, a radio dispatch received
reservation. (Continued on page f.)
Diver Had Right ' of Wsy
Over City of Rome, Navy
Officer Points Out
Rescue of 3 Survivors Took'
Over an Hour No Hope
Remains for Any of
the Other 33.
NF.W LONDON, Conn., Sept. 28.
When Informed by the Associat
ed Press early today that Ihe own
ers of the City of Rome bad an
affidavit which stated that thai
S-61 waa commanded by atudent
officers, Lieutenant-Commander H.
;A. Flanigan, executive officer at
the submarine base here, denied
that any one of the officers on the
submarine at the time ot the dis
aster waa Inexperienced.
Lieutenant Commander Flanigan i
In a alatement to tbe Associated
Press, explained the work of the
submarine school and gave Infor
mation concerning the alx offlcera
aboard the 8 51 at the time ot the
collision. The statement follows
In part:
'The submarine training school
for offlcera Is established before)
they are permanently eranaferred
to submarine duty.
"The atudenta of the present
class range from Lleutenant-Com-
manner e. w. strother. with 21
yeara naval service, to the ensigns
nf the clasa nf 1923. wltb six yeara
naval service Including four yeara
at the naval academy. ,
"No officer may enter the atlb- ,
marine school who has had leaa
than two years sea service ataca
his graduation from the naval aca
demy, and all offlcera, no matter
what their rank or experience,
must go through the submarine ,
school before being ordered to per
manent duly nn submarines.
"All the officers who were on
the 8-51. were fully qualified In sur
face ship duties, and to stand
watch aa offlcera of the deck. In
addition, three of tbe six officer
had considerable submarine exper
ience, and the other three had re
celved two month training In sub
At four o'clock no word had
been receded at the submarine
base Io Indicate that operations
had been renewed. A delay la
the return nf bnata from the-
scene waa expected because ot the
rough weather. . "
The temporary snspenslnii- of
reeciie operations, naval officers
admitted, waa especially disheart
ening al this time. Even if-any"
of the submarines' crew ItlH la
ii live, his chance for life Is rsnlflly
becoming more, precarious. When
Ihe H-r, I sank Friday nlghf It waa
raid that there was a 72-hour
sunplv nf oxygen. ' Thst supply
will be exhausted by 10 oclncfc a
City of Roma Blamed.
"When the 8-61 was aunk she
was operating aa a surface vessel
snd there Is no doubt In our minds.
that responsibility for the collision
resia solely nn the shoulders of the
Cllv of Rome. From the reports
of her officers, our present knowl
edge of the rolllsion and the state
ments nf passengers, as reported
to us. It Is clear that the City or
Home either: , ,
"1. Assumed that she waa
imeetlng a small commercial res-
l'2 Trial the officers nn watch
nn the City of Rome Incompetently
failed to recngnlxe that the two
vessels were drawing dangerously
clnae until It was too Inle for the
City of Rome to take the proper
moves to yield to the S-51 her right
nf way due to the relative pos.
ttons of the two vessels, or took
Ihe wrong measurea when It was
seen that collision waa Imminent.
''There Is no evidence to show
or reason tn billeve that the offi
cers nf the 8-51 did not handle
their vessel nrnperlv, as was ex
pected nf officers of their training
and experience,
"It Is undoubtedly true lhat the
luhherly handling of the City of
Rome after Ihe collision, Ihe fall
lire of her seareblirhta and the
slowness with which her boats
reached the points where the men
from the R-M were In the water
was responsible for the loss of at
least three lives. The survivors
claim In have been In the water for
one hnnr and fifteen minutes be-