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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1925)
SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 17, 1925
PRICE FIVE CENTS
YOUNG NOEL CONVICTED;
NOMINATIONS FOR 1926
MADE BY CAPITAL POST
VISIT TRAINING SCHOOL
TO GRILLING ON STAND
II COM! .
MUST DIE FOR MURDERS
NEY IS REFUSED
PUCE FOR PUT
TWEXTYEAR OLD SCION OF
MACKENZIE AND SMALL TO
i ARGUE OOMMANDERSH1P
ONE EMPLOYE INJURED WHEN
STRUCK BY ROCK
PLALVTIFF IN ANNULMENT
SCIT CONTRADICTS SELF
WEALTH FOUND GUILTY
Placed Infant Boy in Grave
With Body of Dead Wife,
MEDICINE MAN IN JAIL
Prosrrution Falls to rrove Child
Wa . Murdered; Defense
Contends Death Due to
PUEBLO, Colo., Not. 16 (By
Associated Press.) Piatt May.
taciturn Indian brave, was cleared
of a charge of burying his 17-day-cld
son alive la the grave with its
mother when Federal Judge J.
Tonter Symes directed a verdict of
not guilty la the case here late
It-was a double victory for the
Indian, for he had been caught bei
tween the law of the white man
and the law of the medicine man.
Now. the medicine man is in the
penitentiary serving a term of 25
to 30 years and the murder
charge against May is annnlled.-
Testimony showed that upon
the death of his bride, Molly Cut-
nair, the brave was ordered to
wrap the baby in the burial bias
Vet of its mother that they might
1e buried together.. The word of
' the medicine man was law; the
injunction of the white man
against taking human life also was
law, but there was no white, jnan
in the Ute camp to enforce the
law. May feared the medicine
man, according to the evidence,
'eared that he would be killed if
;- he'did not obey him. In addition
to that the medicine man. Mor
mon Joe, was his father-in-law
and the father of his dead bride.
May did as Mormon Joel direct
ed wrapped the baby In the bur
ial blanket, allowed the live infant
and the dead woman to lie on the J
Ute camp ground throughout an
entire cold February night, and'
the next day the bereaved husband
and father, the medicine man and
.another. Ute, interred the laden
blanket In a rude shallow grave.
The law of the medicine man
tad been carried out.
Then came the white man, Ed
Black, deputy superintendent of
the Ute reservation, which is in
southwest Colorado, and heard
the story. May came to him and
confessed. Black ordered him to
remain in the care of his mother.
while a long report went to E. E.
McKeen, Ute superintendent. . Af
ter a while more men came and
took May away. He was placed
under arrest and charged with
Today he went on trial. The
story of the strange burial was
told by McKeen, Black and Susan
Cuthcr, mother of the dead bride:
Joe Bishop, the third , Ute, who
helped with the burial, and Dr
Hi. . E. Johnson, who officiated
when the -bodies were exhumed
and examined. Throughout the
case May sat staring at the judge.
He did not know the defense at
torneys had been appointed by
Judge Symes to defend him., as It
was the duty of the government
to defend its ward as well as to
prosecute him. . , .'.
Dr. Johnson testified that the
baby was suffering from pneu
monia shortly before It was pre
pared for burial and that if any
cause of death could be discovered
from a post mortem examination.
(Continued ea paf 8)
GOVERNOR HARTLEY SATS
PEOPLE ARE RULERS
OLYMPIA. Nov. 16. (By As
sociatcd Press.) Addressing the
Washington sheriffs and; police of
fleers association, meeting here in
a three , day session,. Governor
Hartely declared, "I don't have to
pollywog with any one." The con
vention opened today. "I want the
plain people to know this is their
government, Hartley said
"Nothing stops socialism and an
archy so quickly as to, have the
people know that they can come
to their government, their govern
or, and take up problems in man
fashion. . , y j -
"This is a new situation for
me- I'm not seeking election.
am elected and my only worry is
will I be able to see and recog
nize my full duty? I'm not afraid
to do it. i . -
"Our important task is to ex
pend the people's money careful
ly and judiciously, keeping;? in
mind the struggling ones out in
the open who are providing the
money that the , more fortunate
are spending. have done my
part,- completing my program and
presenting it to the law makers
and for . the present it is up to
them." ;.. . '
, Hartley complimented the shei
If fs" and -officers for "your splen
did work ia Jaw enforcement,"
Death by the Electric Chair
the Only Possible Sentence
. Cnder Verdict
NEWARK, N. J., Nov. 16. (By
Associated Press). Jersey justice
lived up to its reputation for
swiftness and severity today when
Harrison W. Noel, 20 year old
Montclair youth, was convicted of
murder in the first degree with ho
recommendation of mercy, after
less than two hours deliberation
by a Jury.
Under the verdict there is no
sentence "possible but death in the
electric chair. Noel will be sen
tenced by Judge Edwin Caffree on
Noel shot and killed Raymond
Pierce, negro taxi chauffeur, on
September 3. 1925. Concealing
the body, Noel- used the negro's
taxicab to kidnap six year old
Mary Daly of Montclair from In
front of her home. He killed her
by shooting her twice in the head
and concealed her body in bushes
in a lonely- section of Passaic
He was arrested three days after
the murder of Pierce and after 24
hours' grilling made a complete
confession of both crimes.
Noel had been an inmate of the
Essex county hospital for the in
sane at Overbrook. N. J., for sev
eral months prior to the crimes.
The defense in the case charged
the murder of Pierce to insanity.
The trial lasted five days.
Noel, standing in the prisoner's
dock, with his head inclined for
ward, shrank visibly as the words
were pronounced that wilUprob
ably send him to the electric chair.
RACE WITH DEATH WON
TRIP TO BEDSIDE OF SISTER
COSTS MAN 10,000
NEW YORK, Nov. 16. (By As
sociated Press) After a race with
death in a special train for which
freight and passenger trains were
shunted to sidings, Guy Waggoner,
wealthy oil operator at Fort
Worth, Texas, was at the bedside
of his dying sister tonight. The
special covered the 1050 miles be
tween St. Louis and New York in
three hours less than the sched
uled time of 23 hours of the fast
est expresses on the Pennsylvania
railroad. Mrs. James A. Gilmore,
the sister, suffered a relapse
Thursday from an old illness.
Three physicians and four attend
ing nurses decided that her broth
er should be called from Fort
Worth. He missed connections at
St. Louis and ordered the special
The trip cost Waggoner more
than S10.000. $5,000 ol which
went to the train crew. Mr. Wag
goner having promised them that
sum if they made the run in 20
hours or less.
MEN AND GIRL ARE HELD
?p: P P : -r- ' ttr'.
LIOUOR BRINGS GRIEF TO
PARTY OVER WEEK-END
Arrested. Saturday night on a
charge of possession and trans
portation of Intoxicating liquor,
Pancho Stubblefield of Pendleton
was lodged in the county jail yes
terday when he failed to provide
bail of $1000. His case was heard
in the justice court before Bra-
tier C. Small, justice ot the
peace. Stubblefield is also said
to be out on bail on a similar
charge in Prineville. , p pi.
Arrested with Stubblefield were
two other5 men an a girl.; They
gave their names as Robert Hall,
Floyd Culley and Jesse Fannon
Their bail was set at $250 each
The-girl, His said, will be held
for investigation, p J,
; Accdrding- to Officer Warren
Edwards, a large jug of liquor
was broken by members of the
party before he had .arrested
them. Another bottle in the car
was seized,- however, as evidence,
FIRE BUG BURNS WHEAT
TWO WAREHOUSES AND 45,
OOO BUSHELS OF GRAIN LOST
r XP, ,:
WALLA VWALLA. Wash..' Nov
16., Fire which early PSunday
morning destroyed two warehous
es and 45.000 bushels of 'wheat at
Valley Grove.- causing anr estimat
ed loss of approximately $T0,O6O,
is believed to be the work of a fire
bug.- The warehouse of the Pa
cific Coast Elevator Ctf. and Nel
son Brothers' warehouse were de
fctroyed. In . the warehouse 5 of
James Mclnroe and John Martin,
200 feet away; oil soaked sacks
were found between tiers of wheat
sacks. - Near the Mclnroe-Martin
warehouse - was another Pacific
. Coast Elevator company's ware
house, and should the flames have
succeeded in gaining headway In
the former, four warehouses would
. have gone, -
Coolidge Declares He Will
Not Send Oregon Mem
ber's Name to Congress
CHANGES ARE EXPECTED
Conflict With Palmer Results in
Ouster; Farther Reorganiza
tion in Shipping Board
Washington, Nov. 16. (By As
sociated Press. ) With the dis
closure today that President C.iol-
idge would not reappoint Bert E.
Haney, democrat of Oregon as a
commissioner of the Shipping
board, it became apparent that the
executive might seek other chang
es in its personnel and urge upon
congress legislation to divorce it
from the fleet corporation. The
president's decision with respect
to Mr. Haney was made known to
Senator McNary, republican, Ore-
hgon, a supporter ot tne commis
All indications pointed to a
crystallization in the president's
mind of a merchant marine policy
with the cardinal point a one-man
control of the operation and liqui
dation of the government merch
ant fleet through the president of
the fleet corporation probably un
der cabinet or direct white house
supervision, In. , contrast to the
present policy of control by a
board selected with partisan and
Mr. Haney is serving under a
reces3 appointment but his name
will not be sent to the senate
next month because of the position
he has taken in favor of the re
gional representation plan and his
opposition to the one-man control
idea, which was emphasized in his
successful fight to have Leigh C.
Palmer removed as president of
the fleet corporation.
In his course at that time Mr.
Haney came into conflict with Mr.
Coolidge, who favored retention
of Mr. Palmer. Requested by the
executive to resign, Mr. Haney re-;
fused on the ground that to do so
would imply an . admission of
breach of faith on his part, stating
that Mr. Coolidge had requested
the resignation because he was not
observing an "understanding"
reached when he was appointed to
support Mr. , Palmer.
Prominent in the fight on Mr.
Palmer and the one man control
plan Commissioners Plummer and
Benson, and there were indications
today that the president might
soon call lor their resignations.
Commissioner Thompson who also
stood with them, recently resigned.
Another mentioned among those
who might be asked to retire was
Chairman O'Connor who. although
not voting for the ousting of Mr.
Palmer, did vote for stripping
Continued on pate 8)
Armistice Day Celebration Nets
Profit of Over $1700;
Big Feed Served
Nomination of officers for 1926'
was a feature of the meeting of
Capital Post No. 9. American Le
gion, held in McCornack hall last
night. The report was submitted
by the nominating committee and
is being held ODen for further
nominations at the next meeting.
Nominees for various post of
j Victor MacKenzie and Brazier
C; Small, commander.
! I. W. Lewis and Raymond Bas
sett, vice commander.
i Byron C. Wright and Karl
j Paul Acton and Frank Durbin,
Lyle Dunsmorc, historian.
Jacob Fuhrer and Frank De
Witt, finance officer.
Donnegan Wiggins, quartermas-
Nominations for members of the
executive committee will also be
made at the next meeting.
I A report from Biddy Bishop,
general chairman of the Armistice
day celebration committee, showed
net profits of more than $1700,
with late returns adding to the
Namos of nearly 150 members
who are delinquent in their dues
will be read at the next meeting
two weeks from last night,
J Following the session the Amer
ican legion auxiliary served home
made cake, sandwiches, chicken
salad and coffee, staged an enter
tainment, and remained for a big
WATCHMAN IS INJURED
G. H. DERBYSHIRE, 71, BREAKS
HIP AT CANNERY
G. H. Derbyshire, 71. night-
watchman at the Hunt Brothers
cannery. Front and Division, was
taken to-the Salem hospltsF with
a broken hip late last nighby the
Golden ambulance service.
Mr. Derbyshire, while making
his rounds, slipped from a board
walk and fell about 10 feet. There
were no witnesses to the accident.
He lives at 1488 North Liberty.
SNOW FALL CONTINUES
ROUTE THROUGH McKENZlE
nASS CANNOT BE CLEARED
EUGENE. Ore., Nov. 16. The
storms of the past two days have
caused a great deal more snow to
fall on the McKenzie pass at the
summit of the Cascades and the
highway is completely blocked.
The snow packer which was be
lieved would keep the highway
opened Is reported to be stalled.
Stages have not passed over the
summit for four days.
THE BERTH OF A NATION
Stranger is Frightened Away Sat
urday Night; Escape riot
Two employes at the boys'
training school have been bother
ed at night during the past three
weeks it became known Monday.
Efforts are being made by L. M.
Gilbert, superintendent, to appre
hend the prowler or prowlers and
to ascertain if the attacks were
connected with an attempted es
cape or release of Inmates from
M. E. Pears, night watchman.
reported Saturday night that he
had frightened a prowler away
from the rear of the building. He
was attracted by an unusual
On October 22, W. W. Craig, an
employe, was struck in the face
by a rock and was laid up in the
hospital for several days. Craig,
believing someone was signalling
to the boys, went around a corner
of a building and came upon a
man about 30 feet away. The
stranger hurled a rock at Craig,
striking him in the face and
knocking him unconscious. The
man disappeared before his dis
cription was obtained.
It is not known whether the
same prowler featured in both
visits but it is believed he was
attempting to aid one or more of
the inmates to escape.
Officials of the school are keep
ing a watchful eye upon an old
lumber mill near the school. The
mill is used as a camping place
WHEAT CROP IS LARGER
BIG GAIN IS SEEN IX WORLD
PRODUCTION FOR YEAR
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16. (By
Associated Press) A world wheat
crop of 300,000.000 bushels in ex-
)589 r last year's crop was fore-
cast by the agriculture department
today on the basis of estimates re
ceived up to November 12.
"Wrheat production in 32 coun
tries of the northern hemisphere,"
the department's announcement
raid, "is nearly 300,000,000 bush
els more than last year, being 2,
953,000,000 bushels, as compared
with 2.684,000,000 bushels, in
1924. The output in the south
ern hemisphere, It added, is still
somewhat uncertain, with indica
tions for a crop about the same as
The Canadian crop was placed
at 422,000,000 bushels, compared
with a previous estimate of 392,
000,000 bushels and last; year's
harvest of 262,000,000. ,
The statement and estimate that
"there should be available for ex
port and carry over fgom the Can
adian crop this year, somewhat
Imore than 300,000,000 bushels."
Proposed Building Will Cost
$25,000 Local Junk
Dealer Tells Council
Aldermen Want Responsibility
Fixed; City Health Officer
Ordered to Report on Ex
Attention to ordinances and pe
titions was the order of business
for the city council at its regular
meeting last night. The matter
of the health officer's duty regard
ing quarantining cases came up,
and H. Steinbock, local tire manu
facturer and purveyor of junk.
again asked the city to allow him
to construct a tire manufacturing
plant On Commercial on the lots
from Marion to the center of the
block to Center.
Alderman Fred A. Williams
asked that the city health officer,
Dr. W. B, Mott, be instructed to
submit a report to the city record
er of the cases now under quar
antine and of the diseases causing
the quarantine. He declared:
'I understand that recently a
member of the postoffice force was
quarantined, but not until he had
worked at the postoffice and had
walked the streets, exposing sev
eral persons. Let's fix the respon
sibility some way. I don't believe
this undue exposure is necessary
His motipn asking for the report
Alderman S. E. Purvine declar
ed that he believed it to be a good
reauirement. and suggested that
when the addresses of the cases
are obtained, that the police be
sent out to See that the quaran
tines are being maintained.
"I am glad to see the council
wake up," Mayor J. B. Giesy as
serted. "The council spends hours
up here wrangling on various or
dinances but seldom doing any
thing to entorea- them, urtU the
matter has como to be more or
less of a Joke in the city."
The courtesy of the floor was
extended t Mr. Steinbock, who
proceeded to disclose blue-print
plans of the building he is desir
ous of erecting for his tire man
ufacturing plant. The specifica
tions call for corrugated iron.
which . several of the councilmen
declare to be the material that
make for the worst fire traps in
the city. But Steinbock declared
he could not build with brick or
cement as the construction would
be too expensive for him, costing
$150,000, whereas he is planning
on putting only $25,000 into it.
"I started w?ithout anybody's
help, a factory that is one of Sa
lem's successes." Steinbock de
clared. "I want to make this tire
factory here. If the council re
fuses, then I will have to move
from Salem." The matter was re
ferred to the committee on fire
and water to see whether or not
the building will conform with the
fire regulations of the city.
Three petitions for street lights
in various parts of the city were
granted by the council. The lights
are to be placed at North Capitol
between Hunt and Madison, inter
section of North Winter and South
and intersection of Columbia and
The Western Auto & Supply
company and the Salvation Army
were each granted petitions to
erect electric signs. W. P. Hol-
combe's petition to erect an elec
trie sign was referred to the com
m it tee on lights.
Two petitions were referred to
the committee on ordinances.
These were petition to vacate
small triangular -lot on D street
between . Eighteenth and Nine
teenth, asked by W. J. Reed. W,
W. Zinn and seven others want or
df nance 1999 repealed. The ob
jection is to the placing of an oc
cupation tax on for-hire cars.
Mayor Giesy formally announc
(Continued on pag 3)
KILLING, CHARGE FACED
CHA RGES ' OF FIRST DEGREE
MURDER ARB TO BE FILED
ALBANY, Or.. Nov. 16.. (By
Associated Press.) A charge of
first degree murder will be filed
against John Schwindt, district at
torney Llewellyn announced today
as the result of the death of Joe
Schwindt, 56. his father, yester
day, from Infection in the -brain
caused by a bait a bullet fired
from a gun in the hands of John
during a family, quarrel near Jor
dan.1: The case "will come up in
the Juvenile court tomorrow.
" From the juvenile court the
easewlll be remanaed to the Jus
tice court where bail was, set to
hold the boy if hail Is allowed, un
til the grand Jury meets Decern
Young. Negro Wife Weeps
Counsel Hurls Merciless
Queries ai Witness
WHITE PLAINS, N. Y., Nov.
16. - (By ' Associated Press.
Leonard Kip Rhinelander today
admitted he had. lost control of his
annulment suit against Alice Bea
trice Jones, hig negro wife; that
he had objected to the introduc
tion of her fervid love letters, and
that he had not been convinced
she was a. negress when he signed
the complaint against her.
His admissions came in the
course of a vigorous cross exam
ination at the hands of Lee Par
sons Davis, counsel for the defense
and at times caused audihle com
ment from : the spectators. The
cross. examination which had been
awaited eagerly by the court room
crowd, began this afternoon after
Isaac N. Mills, his counsel, had
finished reading the last of nearly
100 of Alice's love letters..
Almost immediately Mr. Davis
plunged into the question of the
complaint which, young Rhine-
lander signed while in a subway
tation telephone booth in New
York last November.
"Did you want to sign this com-
plaintT" he ascked. T"
Rhinelander. turned to Justice
Morschauser and asked:
Do I have to answer that ques
tion?" ' .
The. justice nodded, and Rhine
"When did you finally become
convinced that your wife had col
ITP to March, 1925, I was in
doubt whether she was of colored
Davis picked up the original
complaint dated in November,
1924, and read the paragraph
charging Alice with practicing
fraud as to her race
'Did you sign this?" he asked
'Yes." . '
'Was It true?"
"You understand that your two
answered questions are opposed
which is true, that you were not
convinced until March, 1925,' or
this contained in your complaint
to which yon swore?" p
"The one in March is true."
Several days ago young Rhine
lander testified that it was in
March that he was shown his
wife's birth certificate describing
her as "black "
Taking the question of Alice'
love letters, Mr. Davis brought the
announcement that they were used
without the complainant's permis
sion, although the witness later
confessed he was willing enough
to have them read it they could
be of benefit to his case.
Rhinelander said the letters
were in a trunk in his father'
house in' Forfylghth street.
"They disappeared without your
knowledge?" Mr. Davis said, re
ferring to that admission' made
several days ago by the witness
"Who took them?"
This answer referred to Leonard
R. Jacobs, one of the plalntif fi
"Didn't you object to his taking
those confidential letters?
"In a way, I did."
"Did you object to the letters
being used In the trial?"
"When did yon object?"
"In September of this year."
"Was that, the first time you
knew they were to be used in the
trial?" ' ' '
"Yes," - . . ' '
"Then you were willing to have
the letters read as long as they
. fCoBtlnned on page 2)
BOY, R, DASHES IN FRONT OF
MACHINE ON HIGHWAY
NEWBERG, Or., Nov. 16. -(By
Associated Press.) Paul William.
five year old, son of Mr. and. Mrs.
A. V Comtrton of -Rex. Oregon.
was hilled almost instantly ' when
an automobile driven by John By
man of Amity, ran orer him about
noon today. The Oompton lad,
with hia mother, was walking
down the highway a short distance
beyond Rex when the Byman car
came up behind Mrs. Compton and
the ' boy. ; . Byman sounded his
horn. The little boy jerked loose
from his mother and dashed to
the left, in the path of Byman's
ear. s ' . ,
"SHINE DAY IS SET
i EUGENE, Or.. Nor., 16. The
Juniors of the -University of Ore
gon today set Wednesday ot this,
week as Junior "shine" day when
male members of the "class will
shine the nhoes ot their fellow
students loi a dime each to raise
a fund to provide a Thanksgiving
dinner for tha needy families of
Only' One Survives When
Small Boat is Capsized at
Sea in Heavy Gal
DESPERATE FIGHT MAQE
Men Are Torn Awj by Wave as
They Attempt to Cling to
the Upturned Craft la '
Storm-lashed Sen P
HALIFAX, N. S., Nov. 16. (By
Associated Press). Nine men of
the United States coast guard
steamer Morrill were drowned to
day near Shelburne, Nova Scotia.
They were returning to the Mor
rill in a 12 foot sail boat which
capsized in the storm lashed wat
ers of the harbor half a mile from
One of the men, Taylor, engi
neer second class, managed to
reach shore three hours after the
Taylor, the sole survivor, was In
an exhausted condition and hys
terical when rescued. Those who
Warrant Paymaster Kingsbury,
Warrant Boatswain Lungen, Cok
swain L J. Brackett, Chief Yeo
man II. McMurdo, Chief Boat
swain's Mate J. R. Shea, Cabin
Steward II. K. Wilson, Seaman
Saulisak, Seaman Diver, and an
other man whose name is sot
All the time the wind was car
rying the wreck ashore but at an
almost Imperceptible rata ot speed.
It was 6:30 o'clock when the ac
cident occurred and pitch dark.
No one witnessed lho" .'accident
from shore and the cries of the
victims did not carry far in the
gale that "was blowing' over the
harbor. -. - : wpi' ,p;'p Ppr.
At 9 o'clock the drifting craft
hal reached a point 50 yards off
shore. Tavlor was the oalr one
of the ten men left. - ' ' ; .
Half erased over the loss of his
nine companions and fearing his
own ability to retain his hold on
the boat until help reached him
he decided to strike out for land.
Rein? n'MtronfT nvtmttir. Tavlor
finally succeeded In reaching the
shore at Wooded Spot, Unable to
walk he cried out for help and
small boy living nearby heard him.
In a short time he was taken to
shelter and soon recovered. :',
Efforts then were made to at
tract the attention of the Morrill
with a Tlew to signalling the
tragic new to her commander,. No
answer could be obtained from the
cuter and finally communication,
was established with her by wlre
less. . p ' ".
None of the bodies , of the nine
of the nine men had been, recov
ered tonight. The name of tha
ninth victim had not yet been as
certained. ' -.
Engineer Taylor said the men
had had an early dinner In fihel-,
burne and, set out to return to the
Morrill, anchored some five miles
up the harbor. Their boat had a
large saU. . -i -p'-; , ..
It was dusk when they started
out. ;After: covering about , half
the distance to the ship, the sail
boat went over on her beam end
under the force of a. sudden heavy
squalL .'p ppP .
Efforts were made to cut away
the rigging so that the craft might
right herself.' These failing, the
men threw themselves on the side
of the craft, in -order to bring it
on n even keel. This attempt
proved fatal as the boat swung
over and capsized before the men
could change their positions. AM
ten were thrown Into the water-
Taylor's account of the fight for
Ute waged on the overturned
craft described how : five of the
men were able to pull themselves
out of the water and cling to the
slippery keel. The upturned craft
was ' constantly ; washed by huge
waves. He also told of how others
of the men, too weak to pull
themselves up, dug to the edge ot
the boat and held on as long aa
they could. V ' " .
One by one, the; sailors lost
their strength and .were forced to
let go, They disappeared quickly
fn tha darkness and were not seen
agate, . .. i "-
MRS MARTHA SMITH DIES
FIRST WHITE CHILD TlORJf IV
tTniS CITY IS DEAD -
, PORTLAND. Nor. !6-By As
sociated Fress.) Mrs. .JMarltf
Campbell Smith, the-: first white
child born Jn Salem. Or., died here
today. Mrs. Smith, a daughter of
Mr, and Mrs. Hamilton Campbell,
was f9rS October 25f.l84
r. " 1. - P s