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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1923)
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Pages 1 to 6 .
SALEM, dREGQNTHUltsbA YMORNING, SEPTEMBER 20, 1923
1 1 .?
.-'. I J '"-'. . . I i . . . I i - a 1 . s - -
' tli u J J illy
Oklahoma Dailies Issue Ad
. dress to. People of the
United States Saying Su
: isreme - Issue in State Is
4 Despotism Vs. , Constitu
TULSA, Okla., Sept. 19. (By
the Associated - Press) .An ad
dress V to the people of , the United
States" v declaring that ."the su
preme issue in Oklahoma, today, ia
constitutional governnent or des
potism: was made public tonight
by a. group of Oklahoma dally
newspaper - publishers : following
an all-day meeting called , by a
local editor "with a view -of plac
ing the true situation before the
i , aMlnj Sign
t Publishers - of several of the
largest dailies In the state signed
the statement. '
. ."QoTernor Walton, By his own
acts, has attempted to nullify
rights guaranteed ncder.our con
itltntlon and to halt the lawful
processes of republican "govern
ment," the publishers declared. ',
A second declaration addressed
to "members of the legislature
said: ' . -- - . , ,:':.
-"The editors of Oklahoma urge
that" the legislators meet Immedi
ately " . -
Referring to recent events In
connection with the declaration of
state-wide martial . law,-, Vhlcn.
were termed instances indicative
of Governor J, C.Waltpn' des
pqtic conception of his , executive
powers, the public address said
that "these acts create an intol
erable situation in Oklahoma-
one which the people, cannot en
dure and the press cannot con
done." "' : ;
I Eight Sign Personally
E. K. Gaylord, Th Daily Okla
homan, and The Oklahoma . City
Times; E. S. Bronson. EI Reno
American; Richard Lloyd Jones,
The Tulsa Tribune; E. K. Bixby,
The Muskogee Phoenix; ; C. S.
Kennedy, The Mia ral District
News; John W. Young, The Sa
pulpa Herald ; Leon , R. Calonkey.
The Me Allster Kews-CapiUl ; A.
KJ Ross, The Sapulpa Sun.
Telegraphic authorisation to
sign was received from the fol
lowing, who could not be present:
Ned Shepler, The Lawton Con
stitution; Leslie G. NIblack, The
Cuthrie .Leader; If, H. Horton,
The Okmulgee Times; ND. Wer
ty TJie JBartlesyille Examiner,.
: The newspapers of the state
"uphold rigid Adherence to all the
laws and they are united -. in: de
manding that constitutional rights
of assembly, free press; civil
courts, grand Juries and Jury trial
by law be preserved Inviolate
the statement concluded. -. 1
,.i A third statement addressed to
editors pledged legal assistance
"to those editors who may have
censorship Imposed upon them be
cause of their efforts to , fairly,
represent the best Interests of the
state."; :' ":.:
' The" legislators were urged 07
the Journalists to convene In spe
cial session as soon as "possible
to ascertain the truth or falsity"
of charges, "made frequently In
the past few- months that the
chief executive of the-state has
been guilty of specific violations
of the ,laws and constitution of
the state." . :
(All three .statements were
signed hy the same men. - -:
The meetlpg today, was .called
fcy Victor Barnett, managing edi
tor of the Tulsa Tribune, after
(Continued on Psei5.V,.c
OREGON: Thursday unsettled,
; . probably showers; cooler. -LOCAL
: - ' ' ...csa-y) f.,- i ; ,
Maximuia tenirraturej It.
MinimctaT e-neratiire,-B0 ,
Rainfall, rioue.' ' .
River, :JLS iU'&U v J ; iiVJ ' C
V,'Ir.3, N. T7. '
TTrni cflTTTT iffl TTtTVT -T
Woman Deemed to Have Made Greatest Sacri
fice During War Will Be Honored at Kansas
City. CoriyehtilDn Paid r Ffdiri
Fund Two Sons Killed, One Gassed. U
. Because she is deemed to have made a greater sacri
fice than: any i other mother . in the state Mrs. Laura A.
Tallin,. 898 North Liberty street, tSale.m,. has been, selected
officially as the Gold Star mother to represent Qregon at the
national convention of American. War Mothers which will be
gin at Kansas City October 1 and continue in session a week.
Mrs: Fallin is "the wife of , John J. Fallin, warehouseman
for the. Roth Grocery company. The, Fallins formerly lived
at Canyonvillej .Douglas county, and it was from there that
their sons enlisted for the Worla war. They are the parents
of 12 children, eight boys and four girls, kll living except the
two boys who were killed in battle. w , ,. . :.. : : V
Klan, Emblems Which fclaze
Nightly Since ; Martial .
Law ; Banned
- OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 20.
(By, theH Associated Press. )
Flery, crosses of the Ka Klux Klan
which . have blazed " nightly over
Oklahoma' since' Governor - J. C
Walton declared war. on the secret
organization were ordered struck
down la a proclamation Issued
here early today by the execu
tive. ; -i . , . ? i' ,v ; ' ' ' 1 -.
. . 'The fierjr cross is . the pagan
emblem of fear, hatred and re
bellion," declared the governor.
"It now Is high aloft; as an em
blem of fear in many public places
evincing , Its encroachment upon
the civil government of the state.
: Declaring ; that ;tne issue Is
clearly, drawn 'our government
under the Stars and Stripes or the
"invisible empire under the fiery
cross"-Governor Walton called
upon all civil authorities and mil
itary forces of the state to dis
mantle the emblems of the ' Ku
Klux KlanT wherever they are
found In public places.,- ,r ; -, i
In the same proclamation the
governor appealed to., citizens of
the state to repudiate the attempts
being , made '" by ; ' certain "klan"
members of the lower house of
the Oklahoma legislature to as
semble unlawfully." -
I LOSS OF LIFE :
Be rkeley; Ruins lare. Beifig
Searcfiod. ' fp.r , Bodies of
partial: search f or.bodjes by. Depuly,
coroner TranK ; iierg ja '..the . two
square miles of northeastern. Berk
eley, . which was burned Monday
was without result : todajr.;:. The
search will be resumed tomorrow,
Special attention was paid tq
the .districts where residents of
the burned area and' others re
ported they saw university stud
ents, and others , fall" Into the
Scores of children -.and others
who had , been .reported 4 missing
Monday, and yesterday were lo
cated ' safe at varions : places. . It
is the opinion, of the police, that
the fire claimed, no lives , despite
Its swift spread and the vast area
that it covered. . .,
- The military guard wfli be with
drawn tomorrow. - A nayal guard
wai withdrawn today. It, is. esti
mated that approximately 700 reg
ural troops, national guardsmen
and members, of the reserve offi
cers training corps were encamp
ed in and about the burned dis
trict.' ' . --O
, Jjead walls and chimneys are
failing by scores before profes
sional dynamiters, and much of
the rescued personal property has
been reclaimed from the heaps on
tbe X'Eivrrty.ef California cam-
BI ; :
Here Is the record of Mrs. Fal-
. George H.
Fallin, enlisted from
Or., on April 25,
191 at the iige or te years and
four months ; died August t, 1918
of ' wounds received in action
while ; servngTi with the 18th
United States infantry. First di
vision. George Fallin , was cited
by. General Pershing for gallantry
in action. : ' !;':..
. William E. Fallin, enlisted from
Canyon vllle, Or., Fehruary 2 6,
l9iat the age of 20 liiVjrri
was illieii In action Ion October
3, 9 18, while,, sennng; as , a cor
poral , in Company B, Fourth en
gineers. Fourth division, : i ;
.. Another son, ; John FJ Fallin,
also enlisted from Canyonville on
April 2 S, 1917, At the age of 18
years and one menth; was gassed
at Verdun while- serving wnh
Company S, signal battalion. I
Urv Tallin's " husband was ' in
the draft and waived any claira to
exemption. - c . .
: A sister of Mrs. Fallin, Miss
Bertha, Rudolph; also served with
an Oregon unit, base hospital No.
46, in France and with the army
of occupation in Germany.;
j Mrs. Fallin last night Informed
the committee that she will accept
the. honor.: The selection of Mrs.
Fallin was made through a - per
usal of the records in the office
of Adjutant I General George - A.
White, and she Was first Informed
by aj telegram from: the adjutant
general. This was sent to Can-
tyonville, and Its return here , was
the first information .that the fam
ily had moved to Salem. Mrs.
fallin .said she had . received so
many .telegrams . with bad news
that she was scarcely able to open
the ad jutant general's message. .
. AJ' representative! is jsimilarly
chosen from . each state. ; In Ore
gon the traveling expenses of the
representative War: Mother -will be
met from a, fund raised by Mayor
George L. Baker or Portland: The
money Is furnished j in - advance.
Adequate provision is made for the
care of ,4be mothers In Kansas
Cityad4they will be guests of
honor, throH'ihon,t.the convention.
-.Mrs1 R. J JJendricks, state War
Mother for, Oregoh; and Mrs. Mark
S. :,SKlif df legate- tar. the conven
tion fr6ra thevSaVaqi iciiapter, ex
pect, to, leave for-jtarysai (City next
ilonda'y.-tMrs. Tallin will accom
pany them.' . , l '
Governor Pierce Jokes About
Movement But Will Put l
Up Vigorous Fight
EUGENE, Or., Sept. 19. Al
though Governor Walter M. Pierce
refers jokingly, to the recall pro
ject that has been initiated against
him, a vigorous fight will be made
if the matter comes to a vote, he
stated here today. - ,
The" "monied- interesta' of the
state are behind the . move, the
executive declared, and cited as
causes of enmity his support of
the , state income tax, severance
tax, and corporation and gross
earnings taxes. The assessed val
ue of public utilities corporations
has also keen boosted $50,000
Roy B. .Corson, ..Cashier, .of
First National Bank, Con
fesses He Altered Records
$14,000 IS TAKEN
WITHIN SIX YEARS
llvvaco Banker and His Wife
Have, Hearing r Bonds
Set $3000 and $1500
, MARS1IFIELD, Or.. Sept. 19.
Roy B. Corson.. for the past eight
years . cashier of the First Ka
tional Bank of Bandon, . Or., to
night surrendered to federal au
thoritles following his confession
that he had misappropriated about
about ? J 1 4,000 . of .the '; hank's
funds. , Relatives, expected to ar
range his release under bond at
a hearing to be held before Com
missioner Dodge and .-: United
States district - attorney , John S.
Coke tomorrow, at Jdyrtle Points
: . Began. Six Years Ago '
Corson's shortage is alleged to
have extended over a period of
six.; yearsand was . - concealed
through entries and fictitious se
curities. It was . discovered, by
National '.Bank . Examine , Wildjr,
whereupon Corson confessed, the
officers said." Other stockholders
of the bank have made up the
Sinclair ' Have Hearing , ".
1LWACO.. Wash.. Sept. 19.
Senator Percy . L. Sinclair,-' presl
dent of the Southwestern Wash,'
Ington bank of this city, and Mrs.
Sinclair were held by Justice of
Peace Chris Hanselman here to
day for superior court on charges
of accepting deposits after, they
knew that the bank was insolvent.
Bond, for Senator. Sinclair was
set at 13.000 and that . for Mrs.
Sinqlair at $1,500. They were
taken to South Bend, whence they
had been brought here this morn
ing. . Prosecutor. Oppelan , after
the hearing expressed satisfaction
that feeling here against the Sin
clair's .had not expressed itself in
violence. , He stated that , friends
of the Sinclairs had predicted
trouble when the couple, were, ar
rested id Seattle, brought to South
Bend and returned here.
; IS LOT 1TJ E1ACE
Salem Man Supports Mc--Nary
for Senator Holds
. Baker Unqualified
L. H. McMahan, who was , re
cently rumored as a possible can
didate for the Republican nomi
nation for United States senator
on j a progressive platform, .said
yesterday that he is not a, prob
able candidate.,. The contest, he
said, is apparently -between Ba
ker. and.McXary, l and. .Mr. Jf c
Mahan says he is with McNary.
-i "Apparently the contest tor the
Republican nomination of. sena
tor' is between Baker - and Mc
Nary." said Mr. MeMahatt. In
that contest I am with McNary and
not a probable candidate, as sug
gested in your paper Sunday.
f "Baker, If elected, will be a
tool, ready at hand for every pre
datory - interest in this country.
He wilt be a faithful retainer of
the international Harvester Trust
company,-that now charges us IS
per cedt more for farm machinery
than it did during the war; r for
the sugar trust, which made us
pay $10.50 for a $6 sack of sugar;
for the leather trust, which pays
$l.fi0( for a cow, hide and; makes
us pay$T5:foria. set,; of; harness,
and for every, other nngodly com
bination which exploits . the peo
ple. :.-:::::- t ' .
"Baker Is without, irefinemeat
pf , character, oc . suff iciest educa
ilon. ; To,, him,, iheworld's Htera-t
iufe is an unopened book, of no
interest and beyond ; his compre-i
hension. ; That such a man, so de-,
ficlent in all the attributes of
good and .Intelligent citizenship,
could be, seriously e eonsldrfd f or
this nomination," Is . a disgrace to
the Republican 'party. -V
, LATEST RULE
All : Persons r In . Waskhigton
Would Have to Take Health
; Test Once Each . Year
SPOKANE, ,Wash., sept. 19.
A physical examination once .
year for every person in the state
of Washington was advocated here
today by Paul-A. Turner, state' di
rector ,o health, at the annual ses
sion of - the county health officers
. "We hope to have every person
in the state undergo , a general
physical examination every year,
said ur. Turner, outlining a pro
gram of health . education. . "We
hope to use the examination teach
ers and Janitors now enforced in
public schools as an educational
example or the necessity of an
The health officer also discuss
ed the promotion ' of a campaign
to secure permision of parents for
the administration of chocolate
iodine tablets to school children
of he state as a preventive for the
prevalence of goitre. i ; "-
; About 30 health officers are in
attendance. r The sessions will
lcos6tomorrow with election - of
Ship Officer Shows That 10
: Miles Separated Location
- Points Disputed
SAN DIEGO, Cal., Sept. 18.
(By Associated Press.) Dead cer
tainty that they were right and a
radio compass station on : Point
rAtguellOv wrong led navigators ; of
destroyer squadron iXl to. plot a
change of course that hurled seven
ships on. the rocks of f Point Hon
da and cost the lives of 23 enlist
ed men, a .naval court of inquiry
waa told here today by Lieuten
ant Laurence P. Blodgett,. naviga
tion officer of the squadron's flag
ship Delphy. ; . . , -
The frank admission that "little
weight was , attached" to 4radio
signals! from; Arguello .furnished
the chief sensation of the hearing
today and ended in. the, interrup
lion of the witness' account by. Ad
miral W. V. Pratt, presiding, mem
ber of the court long , enough to
name him the 13th defendant in
the case. :. -. . . .
Lieutenant Blodgett was the first
new ; defendant to , be named In
connection with the disaster un
der, investigation . since Monday
when 12, naval officers were cited
In the precept of the court of in
quiry as "Interested parties in the
status of defendants, r ,
He told' his story leaning over
a large chart jot the waters about
Santa' Barbara channel, ; plotting
painstakingly with rule and divid ¬
ers the Delphy's course as laid out
by. himself and- the commanding
officer of the Delphy, Lieutenant
Commander Donald T. Hunter.
About him ; clustered the; naval
officers f conducting the ; inquiry,
eagerly scanning the chart as. the
witness indicated the courses of
the squadron, the point where he
thoucht the Delphy was at 9
o'clock on the night of September
8, and the point where she actually
was at that time: , , ;v.!-v-i
These two points were more than
10 miles apart. : Lieutenant Bioag-
ett's testimony showed: One, their
supposed position, being well south
of Point Arguello; where It wouia
have been necessary, to make a
change of course ,"io the, eastward
to clear San Miguel Island, and the
other, their real position, some
distance north of Point Arguello,
where a change of course to ,the
eastward meant sending the squad
ron straight onto the rocks off
Honda.' . s .
Salem Fire Department
Thanked By Mr. Pierce
j - . ...
Governor. Pierce yesterday sent
a letter, of gratitude .to Harry Hut
ton... chief of the Salem . fire de
partment, for the service perform
ed by, the department in assisting
at the. state penitentiary fire last
"It Is .with a feeling of very
deep gratitude, that I direct this
letter of thanks . to you for the
parttb Salem fire, department
played Jn squelching; fire at the
state. penitentiary . last, Monday,
says Jhe governor;. "The Saleni de
rartmeat, gave "very gteat W ,n
that emergency, ,an . aid for Thich
this office is extremely: grateful."
Decision, Reached By. One of
.--.Main r'.Commissions o f
' -WoNd League Affects
Entire Attitude of That
Body v .
ARTICLE X SUBJECT
Report, Asks, for Precision of
Meaning and Suggests
Adoptions of Clauses
CENEVA. Sept. 19. By the
Associated Press) "Hands 1 off"
the reparation problem, for the
moment at leatj was the decision
reached today by one of the main
commission of the league of na
tions." This decision, it Is believ
ed. will affect the entre atttude
of : the league assembly on this
problem. It was not reported
without some murmurs.
V Difficulties Confront
.. The reparations issue arose be
fore the commission on technical
organizations when Sir Henry
Strakosch, financial expert, repre
senting South Africa, alluded to
the statement at the opening of
thisyear's assembly: to the effect
that the league was confronted
with difficulties owing to the ab
sence of settlement of the ques
tions of reparation and inter-al
lied . debts. .But after jconaultinc
his French and Belgian colleagues.
Sir Henry said, hd was convinced
of the advisability of not starting
a debate on this delicate subject
which, might, aggravate the situa
tlon and hinder eventual settfe-
ment .. - ,
.. Sir Hubert Lewellyn Smith, of
England , deprecated allowing, the
impression to exist that the repa
rations question, was outside the
domain of this commission. He
advocated that.:, tne commission
make recommendations to the
league council .as-preferable to a
general discussion .which . might
cause unfortunate dissensions.
: . A second important feature of
today's league activities, was the
adoption of a resolution Interpret
ing Article X of the covenant. The
commissiion adopted a new com
promise ' formula replacing i the
Canadian amendment. - It begins
by. emphasizing the existence of
a, general desire for precision of
meaning, of article X and recom
mends that the assembly adopt
several clauses In the form of a
resolution.: : i : '
The first clause is that in case
the, cuoncil deems it necesary to
recommend the application of mil
itary measures because of an ag
gression, or, a menace of aggres
sion, the council will take into ac
count the geographical situation
and special conditions surrounding
each state.- : '.
The second clause declares that
it is the right of the constitutional
power of each member state to
decide, the nature arid extent of its
obligations. to maintain the inde
pendence and. integrity of territory
of members and to .what extent It
should furnish military assistance.
LARGE LUFtlP OF
State Also to Redeem Some
Of , its Highway Bonds r
on October 1
Interest amounting to $440,500
on $20,000,000 In stato ex-service
men's bonus and loan-: bonds will
be due on October ' 1, the state
treasurer's office announced yes
terday, ; and: the, checks are now
being mailed. ,-,-;-
On state highway bonds $54.-
750., In . the securities will he re
deemed on .October 1 and $856.-
325 I in . interest will .be ", due; on
highway bondsI. The state has re
deemed a vtotal.of , $250,000. in
highway bonds and .the total now
outstanding Is $37,325,000.
rt n rtr n TTTr-ifTTT "if
Orgies of Murder, of Salem Tasi Driver D !
. elled itbll r.Iitl d
Portland Medical School Stains cn Bln!;c I
Not From Human, Says Dr. FJcxiiie.
, POkTLAND, Ore., Se j9-AIl the orgies of rnrrd r
in connection with the disappearance Saturday night cf 11.
B. Dabneyvof Salem from his automobile hear here v, era
"definitely disproved tonight when. Dr; Frank B. I.lenr.3 cf
the University of Oregon medicahschool completed test3 tl. t
showed that bloodstains found bn the car were riot hu:r. :i
blood. Neither were they the blood of a horse, a cow er a
sheep, the physician declared- ? According, to . Chief .Deputy
Sheriff Christoffersori, the tests satisfy, him that.no ,rr.uru..r
was committed and that Dabney -manufactured the evidence
and then fled. ? ; u.
: ' w Belief that R. B. Dabney, local
Fred Moxley and .Theresa
Zackery Both Said to Be
In Salt Lake
Officers are sbmewnatIn doubt
as to their ultimate disposal of a
case . involving a Salem girl and
as 'ex-convict, and could: not state
yesterday whether' or - not they
would prosecute. 5 I
Some time after Fred Moxley
was given a" .conditional -pardon
by Governor Waiter MPierce'he
left Balem v in , company with
Theressa Zackery. i - . ".
Moxley is said to Tuire a wife
In Salem and a former wife and
family in tjahada. The Zackery
girl, was In the public eye a lew
months; ago,, having been a. com
panion of Ella Wolfe when an au
tomobile driven by the Wolfe girl
ran over and fatally Injured Mrs.
Hubbard. Ella Wolfe served a
Jail sentence. , 'V,:
i i Leave in ' Automobile , ,. . .
. The pair left Salem together by
automobile, presumably to join a
family in Portland by the name
of Ramsey, who were, going to
Salt Lake City. Miss Zackery
was supposed to go with them and
to .remain, in their emplpy, .This
she did not do Letters from
Salt Lake City said that she is
now working in the Latter Day
Saints hospital In that city, a
position she obtained shortly after
her arrival In Utah, and that at
no time had she ' been with; the
Ramsay family In the country. ,
Just how she and Moxley got
to Salt Lake City, is not known,
conflicting tales, being told. One
story, la to the effect that she
made the. trip with Moxley with
an aunt, as chaperone. Another
Is that Moxley's sister, accompan
ied them. " Letters have been sent
to the Salt Lake . police depart
ment; asking them to investigate
the girl, and If she Is living with
Moxley to prosecute him for a
violation of the Mann act.
Moxley was -formerly foreman
of a .ranch owned by. Governor
Pierce when he was a private citi
zen. He later mixed in with a
crowd that ultimately resulted in
his being sent to the state prison
for a terra ..of 18 months on a
charge of horse stealing. He was
received ; from -Umatilla .-, county
April 22, 1922, and, was pardoned
April 23, lB23.-; The conditional
pardon was., granted, two weeks
before the expiration of his time.
' Governor Surprised 7 ' '
The governor said that he was
surprised at 'Moxley's action," for
while he was in his employ,, says
the governor., he was a reliable
man and attended strictly to bust,
ness, "giving ; no' trouble. ? Moxley
is 46 .years old now, . and has a
wife . and , three, fchlldren.1 In,. Can-
ad a, f rant. x hont he-.pbtalned.Je-
gal separation. Another - wife
lives in Salem, . and she has de-
flared that a reconc'lHatlon with
Moxley. 1st ont of Uhe, question.
Some thought Is being given to
the " advisability of , prosecuting
Moxley on a charge ot non-support.
.U y - , '-tr; 11
Theressa Zackery was featured
In Salem, papers . last February,
being a companion of Miss Ella
Wolfe on the day that an automo
bile driven, by. Miss, Wolfe .ran
down and fatally Injured Urs.
Hubbard, ah. elderly woaC
taxi driver, " Whose truck was
found . under suspicious circum
stances on a bluff near the "Wil
lamette river a short dlstan- i
from' Portland, as not rnprdert 1
but merely disappeared for reas
ons of his own, grew stron r .
yesterday as new evidence wa s
added. ' I ' ; .; ; ' " '
;Ainong ; ; the '. circumstance l!
hid led authorities to believe thit
it was not a -case of taurdcr v. . .
first, . Dabney ; disappeared . cnc
before while the family resiii
in Albany. lis was gone r
months at that time. Second, , I
recently took out an insure
policy for $3,000 anil he was I
debt for $1,000. .Ttirl, the dt
whose body was four. J ia the t
had not been shot tut dlsl fro:
a; blow on the heal, ti.'4 v;i fIJ
closed by an autc;--y. 11.
no indication that tLe L; I 1.
li Fourth, it was 'found that E
ney "was in the habit of weiriu
his chauffeur's badge on i.13 ye ,
while it was found on his t r
the scene of the anpjrc.ci izz:Z::.
Fifth, he took pain to tell ;
woman near where the car -w
found what his name was.
rt Sixth, B. P Taylor," dark c
the general delivery windo w i .
the Salem po8toflce said ye'.' -day
that he was 'sure Dal
called for his . mail Monday 1 ' t
than he is supposed to havo Lee
nrhrdered. ; : ,r .. . -' .
- ' ' Test Being BlaJe.
f. The University of Oregon Mod!
cal school a making an examina
tion of the blood found on tls
blankets In the car.
Cob's . Bdy .Boosters on Vay
, to.fendieton tot ve3 An
i ; nu;at Round-Up
- Captain Kidd nnd his wi: &z
woolly . pirates ofMarshfle!l ar.
North Bend will be In the cty fc
a snort time today, and all !.
really want to see the modern u;
to-date pirates and Captain IU1
are Invited to go to the Souther
Pacific - depot this afternoon i :
The following telegram wa3 r
ceived by W. M. Hamilton, Kir
Bing of the Cherrlans: t
!Coos Bay .Pirates will pa
through Salem today. Would e:
predate opportunity, of rncrtlr
members of the Chamber cf Co:
raerce and Cherrians. "We to t
Pendleton -40 strong to boost f
Coos bay. Let's get, acquainted."
,v King Bing JIamllton tss oris
ed all Cherrlans to ;-do the tl.
thing and welcome the Plrct
and to bo on hand at the out!.er
Pacific - depot, wearing the wti".
Members , of the . ChamL c r ... "
Commerca-. who leel like rr. : "
Captain Kid d and, the Coo 3 I
boosters are also urged to ne
the. S: 40 train and rjet acn:!.:;
with the boys from LlarsliL J 1 t
North Bend, j .
The Pirates are headed 1
Dooley Fred Bynon, well kro
in Salem. The Cherrlans ara t
ed to meet at the Southern I
sUtlon at B.40 . this" eftrr:
They are bein afced to wt .r t
Cherrlan hats. They will c
an .invitation to 'the visttcrs t- t
tend the stata fair t.i 1' :
frcra' eastera Crc;cr..'