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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1926)
SEVENTY-SIXTH 'YEAR i
SALEM, OREGON; FRIDAY MORNING APRIL .16, 1926
SECOND SECmON--SIX PAGES t
iW 'II ?
TTrrei. development iCamfjs
to Extract Mountain wealth
in Hear Riture . '
ORDER MILL MACHINERY
tJL?jjf- 1 Collins, in Charge, Declared!
2. i cipal Copper Aline in Entire
H. P. Collins, the engineer who
V has In charge the development
work that, is being undertaken In
theSantiam mining district, spent
Wednesday night ' ana ' yesterday
forenoon, in Salem,'
' He had gone to Seattle to bring
his wife and their eon and daugh
ter to the camp. Mrs. Collins had
not - seen her husband for , two
years,.. He had been in old Mexico
most' of . that time, representing
American raining interests there.
He drove with, his party to Salem
with a , Buick .car . in fire days,
front Bis bee, Arizona, and had
been so busy getting hla engineer
ing camp force installed, daring
k the past several days, that he had
had no time to proceed to Seattle.
The party, , consisting of Mr.'
Collins and wife and two children,'
and W. . J. Skeels, -a. .mining en
gineer and brother of Mrs. Collins,
and N. S. Tltchenal, sawmill man,
and uncle , of . Mrs. . Collins, left
Eilem- la their Bnlek ear at noon
yesterday, ,.. Mrs. Collins has been
poor neaun, ana wm no aouoi
f be helped by -the5 invigorating air
V of the camp which is. about 2500
I ;. TJhe enrlneertnar nartv is ficennr-
ing, the Lotx-Larson camp tempor
arily, .while they build their own
cam) ( about ' tou r miles above, on
r the Little North Fork of the San
tiam. t Mrs. Collins r will be - the
only woman in the camp, except
Ing,. the wife of the caretaker of
the Lotz-Larson mines. - -"
Sawmill ' machinery . has ' been
w. ordered in Portland; It is a Russ
ell outfit,; with. 20,000 feet a. iday
capacity,) VThe , mining ? machinery
vnas tjewtwea.- some or runs
mo'jrery hetTy tonnUgTSrespctally'
' on of the . big compressors, and
all .the bridges up that way will
have to, be strengthen e4 ;or re
' built, in order to safely, carry it.'
' . There will be at least three de
: velopment. camps, and Mr. Collins
certainly has his work cut out for
him. : One of thecamps will be at
the Silver King mine, near Elk's-.'
horn, this side of the forest re
serve. . One will be on the Dawes
claims . above the Lots-Larson
- group, and, one above there, on the
' Lewis 4t Clark claims, about four
i. . miles above the Lots-Larson camp.
I The power site is to be on the
flatter.; One-of the first Jobs vrlU
JCJeXthe extension, of ; the wagon
rA tn ih nnnv ' rrnnn Trrt
able compressors will be used for
is. . v - i ? '
r Mr. Collins is too busy for news
paper interviews, though, he is, a
Very companionable man and win
no - doubts get -acquainted with
Salem people in due course of
time, f ; i- - ' ' 1
From a member of the. party,
however, it Is learned that Mr.
Collins Is not only a mining en
gineer and geologist, but ha la also
a physician. At one time was in
active practices-He is Dr. Collins
to his, own people.- . lie was for a-
. long time la. the service of - the
Rothschild group of mining con
cerns, of London, ' having , mining
and . oil . interests,; all -r over. t the
world., Mr. Collins speaks, twelve ;
languages, , He had to learn most
of them-, to carry on ; Ms ., opera
tions. ; He at one time had charge
of the sinking of two oil wells, in .
Persia, going to his work on camel
back, i He speaks Chinese well. He
baa" inspected every major copper
f (Oatlnnea m page
a-asman-a sj -
jMeaident Coolidge cancelled his
H'l?A'ements one o illness. .
f The senate elections committee
'recommended seating of Senator
iSchall of Minnesota ,, t
Children, of Passaic, N. J. tex
tile strikers were prevented from
picketing the White House.
The i wets virtually , concluded
their case before tho senate com
mittee liquor hearing.
Renreeentative Wood, 'republi
can. Indian.' charged the Dollar
ahlp sale was illegal. ,
- t f S .' ' . "
Represer re Pearlman. repub
' llcan, yevr ck, was sustained by
the house in This election contest.
) Assistant Secretary Andrews for
mally announced he was advocat
ing no ' change in the prohibition
j Conferees on the interior depart-
federal aid for Irrigation project
settlers. .: - ..
' S Chairman Johnson of the house
I veterans committee was instruct-
" - . .. a. t M - M
ed to press tor a nanon-wiae ia-
viErans Tare ,to'. raise
i FUNDS FOR STATUE
v fAtf the "Armory ionight, the
United Spanish War 4 Veterans
offer an entertainment-which
gives the public a- chance s to
contribute -by a small admis
sion fee to an Oregon memor
ial to Theodore Roosevelt The
Salem Boys -: Chorus furnish
part of . the program, .
Aa assistant secretary of the
navy,: Roosevelt did more than
any other man to make possi
ble the naval Tietories of the 1
Spanish American War. He
was - a pioneer in making - the f
United States more than a pro
vincial patch on the world map.
This Is. not a memorial, pro- g
cram, full of mournful olati- fl
tudes. It is such an offering
of good cheer as Roosevelt hlm-
lelt .would hare liked; he would
have said "Bally!" and clapped
hla hands after each number, '
, ' At Battle . Reck, past which
Oregon is building .the $500,-
000 Ropsevelt Highway, was
fought one of the fiercest lit
tle Indian-battles of the West.'
Here the Roosevelt memorial is
to . be built, an offering to
Roosevelt and to all. pioneers.
The. Statesman published in
1851 the story of that battle;
it . was a frontier epic . The
money, goes for a joint. memor
ial to all these brave men of
the past. .
It is a good cause. The Ar
mory ought to be crowded.
SCHOOL BOARD PROGRAM
WILL BE DISCONTINUED
Periods of Study to Be Shortened
From OO to 45 Minntes '
In. the interests of economy the
Salem school board voted at a spe
cial meeting Thursday; night to
eliminate - the office ' of assistant
principal' at Parr ish junior high
schooL T. O Davis fills the po
sition this year.
. Periods of study at the Salem
high school f will be -shortened
from fiO minutes to .4 S minutes to
allow for , an , extra period a day.
This is . alsa in the- furtherance of
economy . Each teacher ; will be
able to take one more class, there
byelminatingthe .necessity ' of
hiring extra teachers to take care
of the increase' in enrollment. ;
Because the 'college entrance
requirements will not .allow over
one . credit - , in music, the enroll
ment in the music, department has
so increased that instead of a full
time teacher ,for next year a half
time teacher will be hired.
There are 169 teachers in . the
Salem , school system. - Of this
number, only 25 are men. Thirty-
six are, married women. Six mar
ried women have tendered their
The school board has announc
ed that its policy will be to hire
no more married teachers to fill
vacancies, unless they are . unable
to find satisfactory, single ones.
Altogether 12 teachers have re
signed, and their, places will be
filled by the board In about two
weeks t u ,it v , ,
Aiier ssupeMntendent-Hnc .had
made his regular recommenda
tions, the board went into execu
tive session, and , the reporters
went out until ten teachers had
been discussed privately by the
Contracts will be presented to
tne teachers aDorored. bv tho
board, and when t these have- been
signed by the teachers and by the
chairman- of the board, thev win
oecome. legal. TheTnumber f
teacners wui not be increased
next. year. ; . -
sOne,joInt brought out at the
meeting , waa that there la lust
one more, graduate from OAC in
me Bcnool svatem , than thorB i.
irom university of Oregon.
3 BILLS GO ,0)i 'BALLOT
PEOPLR WILI BE JVSKED FOR
. Auunio.YUi KEVEAUE
Mayor J. B. Giesv
ciat signature on three ordinances
passed by the council at their I&at
meeting. '-.Tne measures- are defi
nitely to be placed before the peo
ple at the primary electfon, May
Eafh measure asks the , people
for money. One seeks two mills
for . bridge censtructlon, one seeks
1.5 mills, for street maintenance,
and the third asks for Issuance of
$30,000 tot extra equipment for
the fire department, v
- In spite of. the city coning and
planning commission's plea .for. a
bond.,. Issue for a - comprehensive
bridge . program, the council saw
fit to ask for a straight levy. If
the measure carries, Salem will be
able to huild about one new to ridge
a year. la building the Liberty
street. bridge the levy would Have
to be used for aout three years. -.
f For the fire , department, ,the
council is : seeking -.$30000 in
bonds to purchase two ..new. fire
engines.. These will be pumpers,
one with 1 500-gallon capacity
and" one with a 1000-gallon ca
pacity. ,, , ;:.;: j
weat iifER cooLtii , ,
' ' PORTLAND. Ore., f April 15.-
AP) AcooL breese "-tended ton
make the weather cooler here to
day. The temperature reached 82
degrees, six degrees lower , than
yesteday, , ', I, , . -
Second Store Will Be Opened
for Business in October,
REMODELING CALLED FOR
New Front, Windows and Floor
Rearrangement Starts Next
. Fall ; Nat ore of Bust- :
ncss Not Revealed
, Simon Director on Thursday an
nounced that the present Bllgh
theater building had been leased
by, himself for a long period bf
years and will be remodeled for
use of his second Salem store to
be open for business about Octo
ber 1. , ..
-This lease does not include the
Bllgh hotel, merely the space now
occupied - by the theater , proper,
which will be reconstructed to
furnish, large show space and win
dow display. Mr. Director refused
to reveal the character of the bus
iness to be conducted by the new
store, but declared the addition
to his present activities would in
no way change the character of his
department store at 188 North
Commercial street. ,
Alterations are expected to be
gin about September . 1. Plans
call ' for, large windows, a new
front-and a new floor.
Expansion of the buslnesn cre
ated here by Mr. Director marks
another-step In a romantic career
here. Off and on. the present
owner has been connected with
local enterprises for the past eight
years. He took over his present
department store on March 8,
iz4. in 1909 Mr. Director came
to Portland. His brothers were
In business there at that time. He
was unable to speak English then.
His first job brought him S6 a
week. In eight months ' time he
was receiving $80 a month for his
time. Announcing that he intend
ed to enter business for himself.
bis employer offered him SI 25 a
month to stay.
i In '1910 he opened a business in
Portland. He ran this enterprise
for eight ytears when he bought
the Spencer Hardware, tthen locat
ed in the, building' now .occupied
by Kaf oury. Brothers, on . . State
street. One year later he sold to
the Salem Hardware company.
Since then his activities have been
marked by continued expansion.
HALF. BLIND DOG SAVES
SON OF W. A. DKLZELL IS RES
CUED FROM STREAM
A half-blinded shepherd, dog
came into prominence here Wed
nesday wien it dragged little Chas.
Delzell, son of W. A. Delzell, pri
vate secretary to Governor Pierce,
from a small stream into which
he had fallen while playing near
the Delzell home east of Salem.
Although the youth, was badly
drenched, he escaped without in
jury, according - to reports - given
out at the executive department. - 1
L EH THEATBE
DEATH COMES TO BINGER
h er p.i a n, d r ego n Lead Eft
UNa i ILLNESS IS FATAL" TO
s OREGON CONGRESSMAN
Was Sole Representative In Lower
House From This State '
ROSEBURO, Ore.. April 15.
(By Associated, Press.) Binger
Hermann, former congressman
from Oregon and ex-commissioner
of the United States general land
office. Is dead. Death came at 1
o'eloekthls afternoon after a long
illness. He never fully recovered
from an operation two months
ago. . - - .
' Mr. Hermann was born in Mary
land, February 19, 1843, coming
to Oregon with his parents In
1858. His father. Dr. Henry Her
mann, a native of Germany, was
one-of the first physicians in the
southern part of the state. The
family settled in the vicinity of
what is now Myrtle Point.
He graduated from the public
schools of Maryland and Irving
college, near Baltimore, and fol
lowing his arrival in this state en
gaged for . a number of years in
teaching school. . -
Mr. Hermann was admitted, to
the bar In 1866 and in the same
year was elected to the state' leg
is Jature from Coos county. Two
years -later he was elected joint
senator for Douglas, Coos and Cur
ry counties. Under the adminis
tration of Z. F. Moody, he Vas ap
pointed judge advocate, with the
title of colonel in the Oregon mi
litia. In 18?? he was elected repre
sentative to congress from Oregon,
being the ole representative from
the state in the lower house. The
state was divided, eight years la
ter. into two districts and he was
elected from the first district and
served four years more. He was a
personal friend of William G.-Mc-Klnley
and was at first chosen for
a. position on that president's cab
inet, but because of political pres
sure was not given the expected
place, but was appointed commis
sioner of the general land office, a
place which he filled for six years.
resigning to again be elected to
.congress and serving two more
years, making 16 years in all as a
representative from the state, and
2 2 years .of national service.
Mr. Hermann was united In
marriage to Miss Flora A. Tib
betts, the daughter of a pioneer
missionary and preacher of the
Methodist Episcopal church. To
ihe union were born four children,
three of whom survive, Schiller B.
Hermann of Portland, Mrs. H.
Prescott Oatley of Washington, D.
C and ' Elbert ' v B.' Hermahn of
Roseburg. Mrs. Hermann survives
her husband. He leaves also five
brothers, two sisters and six grand
LADIES' GLEERS TO SING
FINAL CONCERT TO BE. PRE-
f SENTED AT WALLER HALL
A concert will be presented by
teh ladies' glee club of Willam
ette university this evening at 8
o'clock in Waller hall. This will
be the last concert of the season
for the ladies, who have just com
pleted their fifth annual tour.
Helen Selig O'Neill, violinist.
and Louise Findley, pianist, will
render, the instrumental solos of
the concert. .
Numbers sung by the club, will
be interspersed with sereral vocal
solos and readings.
THE MARCH OF CIVILIZATION
RIVER, OF M0LTEU ROCK
CREEPING ACROSS ISLE
LAVA CONTINUES - TO POUR
FROM CONE OF MAUNA LOA
Earthquakes and .Volcano Rumb
lings Cause Uneasiness in
Kan District i
HILO, T. IL. April 15. (By
Associated Press.) The river , of
lava - which began- pouring from
Manna Loa last night reached the
edge of Kamaoa forest, south of
the peak today. It , moved slug
gishly in a zig-zag . coarse across
the upper Kau district a sparsely
settled region marked by previous
lava flows. ,
- There is much excitement In
the Kau district and in the south
Kona district to the north of Kan
owing to the many earthquakes
and the uncertainty of the exient
of the lava flow. . : t
The people of Honomallno, a
town on the seacoast southwest of
Manna Loa, frightened by a roar
ing sound similar to that of the
AUka flow in 1919, began moving
Every one has been warned to
stay away from the site of the
Alika flow, the; present flow hav
ing been located along the Alika
path. It is moving in two streams.
one toward Honomalo, the other
toward Waohinu. r
", The flaming rock is expected to
reach "the government road to
morrow night.. The road which
encircles' the island of Hawaii, is
three miles inland from Hono
mallno. Police are patroling the
road, to prevent disaster to spec
The present outbreak apparent
ly is from one of the five original
cones noted in Saturday's erup
tion. It starts from the 8,000 foot
level. The flow is. 10 miles long,
a thousand feet wide and 10 feet
high. The lava is advancing in
the forest at the rate of a mile
every 35 hours. It is apparently
COUNTY GRAVEL BIDS IN
EIGHTEEN MAKE OFFER; 15
CENT YARD-MILE TAKEN
- Bids for hauling gravel from
the county crushing plants were
received by the county-court' yes
terday, ranging from 15, to 23
cents per yard -mile. The bids ac
cepted by the county were lor 15
and 17 cents. The. gravel is to be
hauled from Silverton, Turner,
Stayton and Union Hill.
. '. The successful bidders are L. R
Tweedie, and, gt W Harper for Sil-
verjon. i& cents; j. it. rweeaie
tef iTurner, l .cents ; tieorge ..
Weirlch of . .Lebanon, for Stayton,
15 cents; J. H Tweedie for Union
Hilltil 7 cents.
There were, 18 bidders for the
SilVerton district, '14 for Turner,
13. for Stayton and seven for the
Union Hill district.
The combined contracts call for
the transportation of approximate
ly r9,eOO yards of material.
- H - ' -
WATER MEASURE SIGNED
COOLIDGE TO AUTHORIZE A
WASHINGTON, April15. (By
AP.) President Coolidge today
signed a bill authorizing the sec
retary of the interior to cooperate
with Idaho. Montana, Oregon and
Washington to allocate the waters
of the Columbia river and Its trib
utaries and authorizing an appro
SEEK TO QUELL
Klamath Tribe Running Wild,
Drunken Carousals Stag
ed on Reservation
FEDERAL ACTION SOUGHT
Recent Court Decision Lets Down
Bars for all Kinds of - Crime,
Authorities Declare in
Plea for Justice
KLAMATH FALLS. April 15.
(By Associated Press.) Action by
the federal government was re
quested by local authorities today
to . quell the drunken carousal of
Indians on the Klamath reserva
tion, who have been running wild
since a recent court decision hold
ing that the Indians were subject
to arrest only by federal officers.
District Attorney E. L. Elliott sent
telegrams to Washington explain
lug the urgent necessity of im
mediate action in getting control
of the Indians, who, knowing they
are safe from arres by local off!
cers as long as they remain on the
reservation, are defying all efforts
to. placate them. The messages
were sent to the Oregon congres
sional delegation. United States
Attorney General Sargent, and of
ncials of the Indian service in
neporis oi me arunken orgy
being staged by the bucks in their
-l . m m .
newly discovered freedom contin
ued to pour in today. The climax
of the. celebration is expected bv
local peace officers to come Sat
urday night when the Indians.
even wnen liable to arrest by state
and county officers, always lapse
more or less into -lawlessness.
Added to the Indians' powerful
thirst for "firewater" is the fact
that in the past two weeks tribes
men on the reservation have re
ceived more than $240,000 from
the government as proceeds from
Three Indians being held In iail
here for liquor law violations to
day indicated they would seek
their freedom through habeas cor
pus actions. The court decision
which Ufted.,all 4;e8traintfroni .the
inaians was banded down Jast
Monday by Circuit Judge Leavitt.
wno neia that the Indians were
wards of the government and sub
ject to a treaty negotiated between
the United States. government and
the Klamath Indians many years
ago. The decision came down in
a habeas corpus action brought by
an Indian arrested for liquor vio
THREAT OF COLD CAUSES
COOLIDGE TO GO TO BED
WASHINGTON. Anril IE. fRv
Associated Press.) The threat of
a cold sent President Coolidge to
bed for a few hours todav hut in
the late afternoon he returned to
his office and in company with Rob
Roy, his. white collie, walked about
tne executive offices.
When the president cancelled
all engagements-this forenoon and
went to the executive mansion, it
was said he was troubled with a
slight attack ofl indigestion but
the president himself . later was
authority for the statement that
his only ailment Was a threataninsr
cold. After taking a hot bath and
remaining in bed for four hour,a
he felt much better."
During the night, it was. learned
today, Mr. Coolidge had an un
usual visitor. An owl flew into his
bedroom, perched on a-corner of
tho fireplace for several minutes
and then departed. It is believed
the owl makes - its 1 home in the
White House grounds.
ANNE TOW PASSES AWAY
FORMER SCHOOL TEACHER OF
SALEM DIES .SUDDENLY
Miss Anne -Tow. ' former Salem
school teacher tiled - Thursday
morning in San Francisco, accord.
Ing to ' word received by George
titig, city superintendent
of schools. ' .. : ' -
Miss 'Tow became ill about six
weeks ago, having neuritis of the
heart. About two weeks ago she
was sent to San Francisco to re
ceive . special hos nital atten tlon.
Reports came that she was getting
better. "Then she suffered a re
lapse which resulted In her death..
She had taught in Salem high
school for three years. I She was
Instructor ' of typing '-and short
hand in the commercial depart
ment, and-was considered one of
the best teachers in the city. -
OREGON REGENTS MEET
EXPECTED TO TAKE UP PRES
IDENT MATTER' TODAY
EUGENE, Or., April 15.iBy
Associated Press.). Regents. of
thee University of Oregon will prob
ably take tap the matter of a pres
ident at the. meeting tomorrow,
Mrs.' G.' G. Cerlinger, member , of
the board, said tonight. V: It is ex
pected, that the visiUng committee
which recently returned from a
trip on which they interviewed
two university heads, will make a
complete repqrtj sh? f aid, ;
ARCHIE CODY'S RECORD
WAS FOUR-lTMB J LOSER"1
PRISON ROOKS REVEAL
Cody, in prison parlance; Is
a four-time loser. He first was
received at the Oregon state
penitentiary Mar tlt ' 1819,
from Douglas county to serve a
term of from six months to one
year for polygamy. - He was
paroled November 3, 1919. -
He was returned to the pris
on; September 25, 1920, from
Douglas county following con
viction on a charge of larceny.
He was discharged from the in
stitution Juhe 7, 1922. Prev
ious to serving time in the Ore
gon prison he was a prisoner in
f the California state penitenti
ary at San Quentin. - ..' .
Cody was fast received at the
Oregon . penitentiary " December
18 1924. under death sentence
for the slaying of Sheriff Good-,
man. . He was to have been
hanged February 20, 1925, but
received a btay of execution
pending appeal of his case to
th state supreme court. - The
decree of the lower court was'
affirmed and Cody was re
sentenced on March 8 to be
hanged April 16i ,
SALE OF SHIPS DECLARED
CLEAR VIOLATION OF LAW
DEAL MEETS SHARP PROTEST
BY COMMITTEE MEMBER
Sale! to Dollar Interests Declared
Greatest bow to Merchant
Marine . .
WASHINGTjQN, April 15. (By
Associated Press.) Sale by the
Shipping Board to the Dollar in
terests of the Admiral-Oriental
lines;, five ships plying between
Seattle and the Orient, was assail
ed In the house today by Repre
sentative Wood, republican, In
diana, In charge of the appropria
tion bill carrying funds for the
board. , . j . .' v"
Charging that the sale was a
clear; violation! of the law, he said
It was the "greatest blow ever
dealt since the American merch
ant marine was established.
He declared j that-the Dollas. In
terests which have been operating
ships ! from Seattle Tor the Ship
ping board and also their own line
to the Orient from San Francisco
bad been diverting passenger traf
fic frbm Seattle to San Francisco
for their own benefit, and that
they, ware coopera tie g-with--Jap
anese i Interests; in connection. with
shipping operations out of British
Columbia. Th sale was defended
by Representative Begg, republi
can, Ohio, whp declared he was
one : member of congress who
would trust the action . of the ap
pointees of President Coolidge,"
and that "If there has been any
violation of the law in connection
with this sale.j our laws provide
Representative Wood charged
that the sale was made by the
board! against the advice, of its
own agents, seiit to the coast to
survey the proposition, Chairman
Jones of the senate commerce com
mittee. Chairman Madden of the
house i appropriations committee
and Chairman Scott of the house
merchant marine committee.
"Because of the : arrogance- of
this board," he said, "we have
surrendered the biggest arm the
HERRIN SERVICES TODAY
WILL BR STA-
HERRIN ,nii April 15. By
Associated Press,. Troops will be
stationed near r the Christian
church here tomorrow 'afternoon
when triple funeral services are
held ' for Ben and Mack Sizemore
and Harland Ford, klansmen slain
In a clash with anti-klan support
ers in a renewal of Herrln's fac
tional warfare at the county elec
tion Tuesday. This announcement
was made here tonight by Colonel
Robert Davis. In charge of the mil
itary contingent on duty here. Col
onel Davis said that the guard will
be made as Inconspicuous as possible.,"-
Funeral Writes tot two of
the : aaii-klansmen killed, Aurb
Tread way aad Noble Weaver, will
also be held -tomorrow.rt--i
"The ; Tread wayj services will be
held :i at.-. Harrlsbufg,' 111., while
Wearer will be Interred at JBen ton
where Saervioes will be In . charge
of the i Benton pest American Le
gion of . which he was a member. ;
CHIEF JENKINS INJURED
-tf- ' -T 'r 1,1 ii - - -- . :
PORTLAND OFnCIU HAS ARM
. . BROKEN CSrVRECK; '
PORTLAND, April' 15: Chief
of i Police JLvV. Jenkins sustained
a broken arm today whett his auto
mobile skidded and overturned on
the Beavertoh road near here..The
accident occurred; when the driver
of the machine swerved to avoid
hitting another car. , -
WILL NOX ENTER DEMOCRAX-
IC RACE. FOIJ COXGUESS
I PORTLAND. April .15 (By As
sociated PressJ-f-WJ -C Culbert
son, who was, suggested at. a .dem
ocratic conference recently as' a
candidate for the jdemocratlc nom
ination for congress from, the first
district,' announced today that he
111 flecjaed p2i tk W5 :
ROPE TO TIE
LIFE OF GOD?
4 t .'.. :.
Governor Refuses to Com
mute Sentence of Sheriff
, Slayer Who Hangs
DIES -IN PEN AT 8 A
Mother and Father .Pass, Night
Near Son; News Received -
ter Long Suspense
- Archie Cody, slayer of Sheriff
Goodman of Harney -county. will
be hanged In the death . chamber
of the - Oregon state penitentiary
at 8 o'clock, this morning; .'
- Last moment endeavors -to save
the - convicted man failed late
Thursday night' when - Governor
Pierce issued a lengthy statement
1 V. 1 . V. 1 J 1 V. ... A
commute the death - sentence? im f
posed on Cody to life Imprison
Archie Cody received, the news
without show of emotion'. , Hia
mother and father remained near ;
niTTi Tnrnnrnnnr rna m.nr
. TW.riV.TI . .1W ..A . 1 ' 5 ..
"No new evidence was Intro
.9 ji :" mm ' . .
uuceu oeiore me reaa tne state
ment, "and' the case remain-the .
ft Tn a tAnav Aa war Vt tn f ha Vf 1 Vin s
county , jury . returned. . its verdict.
I cannot interfere. (
"In making my decision In the
Archie Cody case I feel that Ahe
many., petitioners and., honest
minded people who have asked 'for '
know the reasons for my action-,
"On Aogvtt 24, 124, Archi , Cody, i
the if olated farm ' hom f H. h." Cawt- '
Cawlfield ' Archie- Cody XRfciMd two 1
bone for 1 125. firing ia paynent there,
ior caecK, aifnirif tne cbecK VKtr m
f ictitioua name, j-'red- Terdlov. Thi check
was drawn on a Kara da haak, - in which
hm had - no . account.. A warrant . wan
worn oat tor a-ia arreet.
."ShenM Auatia - iioodm n tho
oathern part of Rarney eonntr, - was
notified of ihr felony that Ka beea noav
nutted by Archie Cody.- He traced Oody
to the Pollack, farm, juat acroaa.'tho ime
In Malhear eoanty, vber, he tennd Oody
ceiofinader the.auuned name of..i'red
xeraiow. - tie -piacea -tjooy unaee- nrreat
and . searched him. Cody then., requested
u h nngn g-ci nis saaaie,- woica was
bout 330 feet away in. a. corral. Tho
roaneat was mntad. Wi nruJu t.
ward hia saddle, the Sheriff foUowink
."Mrs. Pollack, "her two., sons snd
Georce v -"rinco,; Cody's partner,' r
preaent. . nnen some Mirty . or : lorty
ysrda from the aheriff's ear, .the sheriff
was hesrd to say. distinctly as testified
te by Mrs.' Pollack,-her- two - sens end
Prince, -words to the effects "Pet oScux
thoae enns. So that's your same.- 'Two '
nested this warning two or- tare times.
He then returned to his -car, armed hiat
self with his antomatie rifle, and ataried
back toward Cody. - t - :
"The- eye- witaeeaew -then- withdrew ;
from - the danger sone, seeking safety , in
a root cellar. Up to this point .there U
abaolntely no Variance in, the teetimony, l
'After the snooting we do know thai ,
Sheriff Goodman was . found lyfatr on th
W.M. . ft. . K D UBiiu A .
vmmI 1. . JUJ
within - 20 minutes that he used ' the 1
wore a. 'lie got me : that ho admontsheel
members , of the Pollack family -agaiart;
espoainx themaelves - to dancer rre in
Cody's firing.. We. do know that after
the thootinc Archie-Oer ied iwr 4a
his horse. rWhat actually took place aft
er tne otner witnesses had withdrawn to -
enmstances and front the testimoay of tool!
only eye-witness.. Archie Cody. . .
' 'I find on page 870 of the transcript.
Archie Cody, in sntwer. to a direct tinea-
(in. .. iA VL'.II T ki
after I had shot aim. We 'do know that
a ballet fired from tho sheriff 'a rifle pen :
(OonUnued on page .
v..-r -'mi 1 1 ' ii i mu -vjL -.rf-
s a si ' e si-. mil
hiiKi arji imi-v: 1 1 1 . inn '
"FREE bVE FARIkfEIt SEij
TEXCED TO SIXTY DAYS .. -
a-Y T tux-nrtTi kT - '-n- v -., 4 a -' "-'
lAuwuitunnf r, iyx it sw
(By Associated Press.) --Charles
Garland, the Massachusetts mil
lionaire of "free love" fame moved ;
today from, his "April farm free
lore colony" In . lower, ; Lehigh
county, to. the Jail in this city, to
serve a sentence of 0 days. 54
- Appearing unexpectedly before
juage ciauae x. -- Keno,' tiariana
MlT anttmt a 1n a nnlf mn..'
tendere- to a charge of adultery.
In addition to a two months' Jail
sentence. Judge Reno imposed ; a '
fine of 1500 and costs. Garland.
abneared in court in a mnch worn .
suit of clothing and overcoat, His .
face was bronaed f rem the outdoor
life at the farm Colony. Questioned',
by the court, lie said he had effect-:
eat reconciiiationrwitn nis wue. -
. im... T Tn y -a.
will impose : sentence usual when -
there has been a reconciliation In, .
such cases.-' Mi?..; i' 4.
Garland's arrest and Indictment
loiraweu tue ucmu ui a -
April farm: the , death certlgcate .
Mutora townsmp, anowin io
child had been J born - to, Bettina
Hovey and Charles Garland July
HEAVY FILING EXPECTED
tOO DIXnARATIOXa DTIE EE
FORE 5 OXXOCIt TODAX ? ;. ;
t h tima fnv n inr fleciaraiioiu
Of candidacy for the primary elec
tion on, Mayzi expires o uw.
tdnight according to announce
meat made at the . state --depart- -
ment yesterday. ; - -. -:
-Reports received at the offices ef :
the secretary of . state indicated
hf a larcA number of candidates -
will come to Salem today to ;sub--V
mit-their filings In person... Most
nt h rfAclarntiona received up un
til, last ..nlgnt were receiTea y
mail. .! . . . - -
it was. estimated by the Eacrer-
far- nt stfttfl that m ore than 10 0
declarations of candidacy would