Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 11, 1921)
THE ONLY SMALL DAJLY IN AMERICA CARRYING REGULAR WIRE REPORTS FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, UNITED fRESS AND THE I. N. a
The East Oregnntan l Rmirn Or,
on' greatest newspnprr and a
In fore gives to ths Bdrflr oer
twice the if its ran teed paid circulation
In Pendleton and Umatilla county of
, any other newspaper.
The nt press run of yesterday's Dally
Thin paper la s menmer or and audited
by the Audit Bureau of Circulation!.
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPEE
'i? AILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 11, 1921.
BODY OF FATHER RICK HESLIN, MISSING COLMA PRIEST, IS FOUND MURDERED
! ( z lax SEMI-WEEKLY WV vSS-
-JW . ....
Senators Borah and Johnson
Asked Sessions of Disarma
ment Conference be Public.
PRESIDENT WOULD. NOT
OPEN ALL DELIBERATIONS
Executive Favors Publicity for
Work of Conference But Only
to a Certain Extent.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 11. (U. P.)'
President Harding, replying to the
demand of Senators Borah and John
son, that the disarmament conferee
hold open session, declared he favored
publicity for the work of the disar
mament confersnce, though not to the
extent of opening all deliberations and
sessions to the public a the two sen
... Kt, uttl.. till' it-bose rrowt.ll has
"steuty und- WhlrW" will 'ieoiittnue
a!eadlly.""1" "Te"y tart. Uruinm
Pendleton's oldest jiloneer. character
izes his home today on this his eighty
Mr. I.lvermore says that he has
watched with Interest since 1869 the
development of Pendleton from a
small hamlet to the enterprising city
of 1921. "Pendleton," he said thlsj
morning, "does not owe her aixe toj
booms. The growth In business has,
hejm normal and as such will endure
Into the future."
Mr. Llvermore came to Umatilla In
186ft and entered the general mer
chandising but-lness In thut city. He
well remembers how rennieton citi
zen took the county records from
that town and brought tbeni here, lie
remember also that the local men
were forced to return them hut that
they were finally awarded them when
Pendleton, after a fight, was made the
Mr. Llvermore was born In Ohio
ami with his parents came at the age
of 16 to the Willamette valley by ox
team, rmatilla, when Mr. Llvermore
settled there was a hustling town.
Steamboats plied between The Dalles
nnd Umatilla and there was much
freighting from Umatilla to Hoise.
Mr. I.lvermore, despite his years, Is
In good health and still takes an ac
tive part In the business circles of
WTM, 1TSH AOVANT.UJK GAIKn
HANKOW. China, Aug. 11. (U. P.)
Despite the lack of arms and am
munitions, the armies of the southern
Chinese provinces are preparing to
push the advantage gained when
Northern China split following the
naming Of General Wu Pel Fu as in
spector .general of the provinces of
Hupep and Ilonun, instead of General
Chang. Chang is openly defying the
PUEBLO, Colo., Aug. 11. (I. N. 8.)
Employes bf the Colorado Fuel and
Iron Company who lost their homes In
the recent floods that swept this city
and vicinity will be enabled to secure
lew homes as a result of nctlon taken
here by. the local managers of the
Tlocketcller Sleel M'orks.
Announcement has been made that
ft contract for the erection of fifty
modern six-room homes, has been let,
and It Is expected that many more
employes of the company will take ad
vantage of the offer of the manage
ment in the near futu e.
The homes will b built on ground
owned by the steel company and sold
So the employes at actual cost, It Is
announced, payment being made over
a long period of years.
Each new homq will be designed and
constructed according to the desire of
the prospective owner.
The new houses will be located with
in easy access of the main gate of the
Mlnnequa plant of the steel company.
Until their new homes are eonf
pleted many victims of the flood who
are employed by the C. F. ft I will
continue to be es'",d for at the eotn-
pany'i camp, established immediately
following the flood disaster.
SHEEP INDUSTRY GETS BACK
TO BETTER BASIS; MONTANA
STOCKMAN HERE TO BUY LAMBS
John Wilson, Supt. of J. B,
Long Co. is in County to Pur
chase Some Ewe Lambs.
Another Indication that the sheep
Industry ia slowly getting back to n
l etter basis ia seen In the visit to Pen
dleton yesterday of John Wilson, su
perlntendent of the J. B. Long Co. of
Great Falla. Mont.
Wilson la In Oregon for the express
purpose of buying anme ewe lamba.
The Long Company la a large cattle
concern, having about 10,000 head
at the present time. They formerly
were extenalvely intereated In sheep,
too, hut during the past few years
they have had comparatively few f j
Cheap hay In Montana, however,
more range than there la livestock to
graze it down, and a feeling that the
next few years are going to he profit
able ones for the sheep men after the
trying times through which they have
passed recently are factors that have
Induced tlje Long company to get back
Into the business.
They are looking for several thous
and head of ewe lambs. Wilson went
to Ifeppner today where he will look
over flocks there. He reports that the
feeling of sheep men In his own state
la optimistic. The only barrier that
remains now before the sheep and
wool lndustrywlll regain Its popularity
if v lata oi money m ...iHi.re s.oe.n, ,
(i 'id conditions are expected to Improve j
In this respect during the next year or ;
two to an extent that will see the
ranges restocked with sheen. !
The same conditions exist In Idaho,
according to Information that has been
eceived here. Utah sheep men report
I IIIII JirH' Ulti .oun..i. up. iimiiih j
breeding stuff Is wanted by all the j
range states, and there are Indications
that before Oregon's -lamb crop' fa I
cleaned tip that many buyers from
these other states will have made their
bids In the ewe stuff.
lyONPON. Aug. 11. (A. P.)
Valera's reply to the proposals of the
Bril.'sh government for Irish peace
was handed Austen Chamberlain, the
government leader at noon today.
The tenor Is withheld. The" cabinet
will consider the reply. They may
not divulge the contents for days.
DUBLIN. Aug. 11. (U. P.) Sinn
Fein representatives In Rome, Paris
and Washington have been summon
ed to Dublin to attend the Dail Eire
ann's conference on the British peace
proposals, the Sinn Fein cabinet and
De Vnlera, Issuing the call today. The
British government agreed ,lo Issue
passports for the representatives.
VANVOUVER. B. C Aug. 11. (f.
N. S.) Husband and wife, both occu
pying official positions Issuing a de
bate on a public utility by-law In
which they take opposite sides is the
spectacle that is amusing the suburb
of West Vancouver. School Trusteo i
Mrs. Morgan1 wants the taxpayers to
endorse expenditure for equipment.
Reeve (rural Mayor) Morgan h nat-
orally opposed to the schoo board ,innncM s,ltutionsnnd these
spending any money belleUng "!,Hn,.R ,. , ,ne fore8ronnd In assur-
Municipal Council of which he Ms the ( (hp!r (,nstmpr f
bend, can do all the spenduia the tas- bnxos
payers require. Public meetings are- r
being held at which both appear on
me IMHIIi'llil mm "I"" v
other In their respective puhlic capa
cities, to the delight of the audience.
Letting on the outcome Is even.
, .. - . ,..,,.
ROME Aug. 11. 1 1. N- "-
fighting Is progressing between- the.
Albanians and Servians In the Drln
river district of Northern Albania.
According to dispatches a force of
2,000 serhs attacked and were defeat-
ed, retreating to Kassovo. Thirty vil-
luges were destroyed.
GORKI) BY lit 1.1.
DECATER, Ga., Aug. 1 1. (I. N. S.)
Will Miller, forty-nine, a dairyman,
Is dead, fatally gored by a bull. M iller
was goren In the abdomen and about
the head and shoulders when he enter
ed the stall where the animal was con
fined. CATTLE MARKET BTEADV.
PORTLAND, Aug. U. (A. P.i
Cat lie are steady; hogs are slow;
sheep are slow and all is unchanged,
AFTER WARSAW, CHICAGO
LEADS IN LARGE NUMBER
- OF POLISH RESIDENTS
CHICAGO, Aug-. 11. (t. N. S.
Chicago Is the second Polish city in
the world, according to census figures
ol foreign-horn population made pub
lic by the census bureau.
There la a tctjil of 137,611 persons
of Polish birth in Chicago, according
to the census figures, but church rec
ords show that the Polish population
of the city, including those' born In
America of Polish parents, Is In excess
of 2f,000, Polish lenders declare.
War.'aw Is the only city with a great
er Polish population, it is said.
Chicago's total foreign-born popu
lnt'on is placed at SOr,,482. divided as
follows: Germans. I12.2S8; Russians.
102,0(15; Italians, r.0.2to: Swedes, fi8,-
500; Irish, f.,'S; Csecho-Slovaks,
SO 302; English, 24.420: Norwegians
20.4R1; Austria oh, 30,491 ; Hungarians.
2K.106 and Canadians. 26,064. Those
nationalities with less than 20,000 are
In Chicago Is the largest congrega
tion of Polish-speaking peopel in the
world, namely St. Stanislaus' Church
ncoord'ng to Polish leaders.
ew bystem LrlVeS Added be
curity to Patrons; All Three
Banks to Have Equipment.
The yegg man with his burglar kit
or the professional safe cracker with
his kit of acetyline torch and hard
steel drills, or even the broad daylight
holdup man with his nerve and six
guns, will have no field to work In
Pendleton In the future. The installa
tion of electrical protection from the
work of hnnk robbers is helng made
now on the vault of the Inland Em
pire Hank, ami wnon the work is fin
ished, the finest protection ever in-
vented will be In use,
George A. Gardner, electrical engi
neer has been here for three days
v orklng on the Installing job. As soon
as the work on the inland Empire
vault is finished, the vaults of the
First National Bank and the Ameri
can National Rank will also be protect-
en wun me devices. Uengers from the stranded steamer
This new device for the protection of San ,osp nK,.nunfl off Asuncion Isl
vaulls.J'rom the activities of safe )n(, f mver oifomia. The freighcer
crackers and hanks from "stick-'ip" . . s,artins bv the stranded
men Is manufactured by the Palmer
Magnetic Lock company of Seattle.
j M'hlle the Norris Safe & Look Co., at
Seattle 1 the northwest sales aeent
for the device. The contracts with the
local banks were made by Gordon
I Burns ns the representative of the
i Norris Safe and Lock company.
It Is an entirely, new system and he
sides electrifying the vault doors .nd
I safes, causes alarms to sound in dif
ferent parts of the city as soon ns an
j entrance is nttempted. It also gives
physical protection by two heavy locks
which will not open for anyone until
seven hours after the attempted rnh
brry. Daylight IToteitlou, Ton
For protection from daylight hold
ups the banks are wired In such a way
that entrance of a ftlckiin man msy he
announced from any one of a number
of push buttons placed at convenient
places In the banking room.
Only a few banks In the United
fit.,. no oca aiiiitnnA,! H'llV, II)a cvalama
hlh.. . hnnb ! .unnn.llil. tm Ui.H
from these boxes in case of robbery.
: It has heen'held, however, in Califnr
I nia. that the bnnk Is responsible for
I such losses. With the new devices the
r ifely deposit boxes are protected and
I free from possible robbery.
I The local hanks are greatly pleased
with the systeui being installed and
feel that they are keeping pace with
'the devices offered for burglar protec
tion, but not until no-w have they felt
;thiit niechan'cnl Inglnuity has solved
the safety problem. They state that In
, Pa,ni; Uu.k a,.ln. svstPm lh hank
: burglar Is put entirely out of business
1 and the stlck-up man will also give
banks having the system, a wide birth.
DISTRICT ATTOUNF.Y'S HOME
j WAUK1-2GAN. Aug. 11. U. P.i
1 District Attorney ftmith's house was
destroyed by explosion today. An.
thorlties atieniptyig to dlscuver the
' mt;ve found no clues.
SENATORS MOULD PREVENT
WASHINGTON', Aug. 11. (U. P.l
Western senators, under the leader-
sh p of Senator Pittman of Nevada,
threaten a filibuster to prevent the
' senatorial recess.
Charles . Forbes of Veteran's
Bureau Warns 'Vultures'
They Ar to4 be Destroyed.
THREE NEW PRINCIPLES
ARE TO BE FOLLOWED
Government Should Equip Dis
abled Soldiers to Make Best
Living Possible in Profession
WASHINGTON, Aug. 11. n'. P.)
Charles n. Forbes, director of the
t ew veteran's bureau sent a messago
to all disabled soldiers that they are
koine to get a square deal from the
new deck. He warned the "vultures"
preying upon the veterans misfortunes
that they will be destroyed. Forbes
laid down three principles:
The government should equip the
t'lsabled soldier to make the best liv
ing possible in the highest profession
The government's responsibility can
not be regulated to private individuals.
The government must protect her
disabled soldiers as its wards.
Forbes plans to visit each of the
600 institutions all over the country
within a short time.
GET SQUARE DEA
" ' (the murder of Beiton Kennedy, as a ;
Destroyer Failed tO Pull DisabK ! "vampire woman" attempting to force j
the victim to marry her in order to
ed Vessel Off ROCks; Shipj give a name to her unborn child. The!
Has 9 Inches Water in Hold.
S.tX PIK'Kl Aug. 11. (V. P i i
The Unite,! Suites destroyer Farquhar
is .sppl.te(I lo arrive today with pas
vessel. The Fnronhar failed to pull
j (he San Jose off the rocks, the vessel
having nine inches of water in the
' Slight galiK and a Htrengtheniiifr of
the wheat market were characteristic
f iha trnitino- tndiiv. Sentember wheat
closed at one-half "cent stronger with ,
ni'otatiivns at fi.-MV. and uecemoer
gained one-fourth of a cent with the
close registering J1.2TU- The follow
ing quotations were received by Over
beck and Cooke, local brokers:
Open High Ixiw
1.21i J 1 . 2 . 1.21j
l.M 1.2T M 1
.... , . .,,.,..1...
of the nav and altlmugh the outside
trade did not broaden to ny appre- ,
, the replacing of long
lines sold yesterday whs sufficient to .'l11""
bring abnm a sharp recovery. A very jn.eads and want ussuranee that .
encouraging fej.tnre of the days .level- will be reasonable sa5s Aithur 1. 1 d.1
,.pmentw..s the active buying of wheat Ronnd-l p publicity agent, in a letter
futures In Minneapolis by milling In- 'o the Round-l p board.
teresls agtiinst flour sales, ft would Pmlna; the Ps week Mr.
appear us thm.gK there would be! been in Baker, where he reports be,
enoueh consuming pressure to recou- a imi nu-,... ... ,
nise the bullishness of the world's I A number of riders from the aler ,
wheat sit nation, and are beginning t..! region are planning to appca.i the; WASHIN,.TON. Allf, n.(r, P
have some ennfid-nce In values. An-1 Pemllelon rena- of i - Senator King of Utah, introduced a
other Mem which stimulated consul- jHaUer. pZng PP.'opria,ing ,.-,000000 for the
ernble beym-r was the report of a : Burnt umr are ' 'president's use In extending relief to
leading northwestern crop authority 'Prospects In this g.oup. sas A"' r,imi,v,.slrU.k(n ;,ls.,ll(.
that there bus been a great deal of de- lttldd.
terloration tn the cup in parts .of I Baker county has n covered w -i l?1 SIGNS
North Dakota due to black rust
t Mi.ntiin:. doe to irri. sshol.ners. Ex
.,.. ... etiv bi.vers .,f cash
1.. ... mi ,.1.1 ...1... i.., th, .1...
mand was not urgent. Believe it in-
ndvistiMe to follow the advances until
the trade broadens and exporters
shnw some disposition to buy at other
than on the extreme hreaks.
Bil l, COKS.TO CONUKKKNCK
WASiri.VNTON. Aug. 11.. (U. P.l
The house sent the Cappcr-Tincher j
bill, aimed to prevent gambling on
n..i.. .1,1,1 i,.t. ,01 hv ovrhnmrn to non-
GREAT BRITAIN AND
. FRANCE NEAR BREAK
OVER UPPER SILESIA
FAMOUS FILM STAR WILL
ATTEND 1921 ROUND-UP
AND FURNISH PRIZES
Pauline Frederick, famous
screen star, who because of film
production contracts was unable
to attend last year's Round-Up,
will attend the big twelfth an
nual show September 22, 23 and
24. Furthermore, she will pre
sent each day to the winner jn
the wild horse race a silver
mounted bridle and a silver bit.
Miss Frederick, In a personal
letter to the Hamley & Co. sad
dlery rwday, asked that the spe
cial bridles and bits be made.
She has purchased two saadies
from the local firm.
Opinion is Burch Did Murder,
Madalynn Furnished Motive ;
LOS ANGELES, Apg. 11. (U. P.)
Numerpus denials were made to the
theory that "Mrs. Obepchain was at
tempting to force Kennedy, to marry
her to give a name to her tinhorn
babe. According to jail matrons there
is no knowledge that Mrs. Obenchain
jls about to become, a mother. The dis
trict attorney's office declared the
I would not follow such a theory.
LOSNGELES, Aug. 11. (U. P.I
The state will attempt to picture
Madalynn Obenchain, connected with
state will claim Madalynn, tailing to i
get Kennedy to marry her, sent for
Burch, who reasoned with Kennedy
and shot him when Kennedy drew nis
revolver as the quarrel grew hot. Au
thorities believe the murder was not
Premeditated. The opinion is that
nu.cn u.u ...- .m..u. ""' - ' '" ''" I
furnished the motive. Arthur Burch i
is the son of an Kvanston, 111., clergy-,
rm... n.itbi nnl'i.B thov ll 11 Vo e'l
, ... . ,, a i.. nh I m ttee intends to decide tomorrow
rtence that Madalynn sent Burch "!...,. ... . ..,,,,,,,
! telegram summoning
him hnlfwnv i
p cross the continent to help her from
i her difficulty with Kennedy. The
j police believe Madalynn had more in
j fluence over Burch than over Ken
nedy, although Kennedy was the man
; she loved. Burch has been identified
las the man who rented an automobile
I about the time the murder was rom-
I milted; that had a peculiar tread on
j the tire and whose mark the' police ;
! found in a glen near where the nmr- j
! rier occurred.
! v :
PRICES DURING ROUMD
UPT0 BE REGULATED;
Visitors to Pendleton's twelfth an
nual l!onnd-Up. September 22. !3 and
124 will be able to secure double beds 1
'at the rate of $2.50 per bed. this price I
I having been decided upon by tnc'iesuii or constant pom e iireagmsr.
Pendleton Round -I p Association, inei.vivin .ittrenswn. me nu.-iv man n nu
price Is the same as that asked last 'carried the trunk to the Ijike Union
. ,.. ... K. ll...,tlm,UA tliM ni,ht of Anril lit
vear. 1 -rices 01 11 tea is u 1 . - -
i-ted also so that there will be no op -
portunity for profiteerhig.
Vay -of Eastern Oregon are n-1
itoun.i-t p pu..c... ...... .u... .... ...
talks have been made to tne naner,
people In addition
expected fro,,, thu sect ton .. d It is
i probable that special cars fill be put
on trains between, Pendleton and Ba-
j her at Round-l P time.
Isttvivrr tkaim: envoy akkivi-'s
OUEBEC CITY. Que.. Aug. 11. tl .
I X. Ieo,iid Krassln. the Soviet trade
envoy, arrived on the same steamer
1 ringing Lord Byng, the new director,
general of Canada. Krassln intends to
vlolt ntlawa anil then en to the I'niteit
Lloyd George Told Briand if
France Maintained Present
Position He Would Return.
PARIS, Aug. 11 (I. N. S.) Britain
and France were again periously near
a break this afternoon on issues in
volving Upper Silesia, Germany and
Poland. Premier Lloyd-George told
Premier Briand if France maintained
her present iposition there was nothing
lor him to do except return to London.
lYenrh President Intervenes
President Millerand of France In-
tervened in the Vpper Silesian con -
i versatlons between Premier Lloyd-
George and Premier Briand to prevent
another serious diversion of views.
The president urged the importance of
settlement to save the entente cordiale
of Europe. Lloyd George Is said to
have Insisted that British and Italian
views prevail, while Briand said he
would refuse to make any further con
cessions. WASHINGTON, Aug. 11. (A
Is authoritatively stated that i
al Leonard Mood has been se-
lected by President Harding for gov-
ernor general of the Philippines and
that he will accept.
KOIIMAI. INVITATIONS SKXT.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 11. (A. P.)
The formal invitations to the dis
armament and far eastern conference
In Washington on November 11 will
he sent today to Britain, France, Italy,
Japan and China.
I P.) The borty of Father Patrick E.
M'ASHINCTON kug 11 (U p)!HesUn. the Ufc'tna priest, who disap-.
-Director General Davis told the' sen- ! Peared the "i8,ht AV"rt when
ate interstate commerce commission 1 8tanf 08116,1 an "sked -that
congress will be called upon to 'nister sacrament to a dying mis
appropriate $200,000,000 to make fi- j bn found buried . at the
nal settlement between the railroads
and the government. Davis declared
lhe end of the liquidation of federal
by December 31
1922. when everything but the tag
ends should be cleared up. The com-
"" i""" '"
minisiraiion s ranroau pian
postpone until December.
PLEAD II GUILTY'
SEATTLE. Aug. 11. (U. P.)
James Mahoney, charged with the
murder of his aged wife in order to
get her property, stuffing the body
inside a trunk and throwing the trunk
Into Lake Union, is expected to plead
not guilty when arraigned late today.
The prosecution expects to be able to
convict Mahoney, declaring the evl-
dence is strong against me man.
The trunk was discovered as the
- - --v
;is expected .0 prove a
,,.,., . ,.
r .-i-n..... .r.Sn.... me
resnu 01 me .-inniwu .iiinrai y re-1
vent's 111 .Morocco. Senor Maura ftasl
asked to form a new ministry. He i
will probably form a coalition cabinet, i
A nine-. .'ar-old girl recentl' fell off
: s ;itiou platt'orni in front of an ele
vated trai'i In Brooklyn. In falling,
she missed the approaching train,
draped between the rim of the plat
f 01 nt and the track, glanced off an
electric feed wire and landed on the
street SR feet helow. She faced death
thr,i timi.H nml escai.ert with s,.rAth.l
nn nmrn nnr
DUG FROM GRAVE;
IN SMALL CAVE
Clergical Clothes, PriMtty
Jewelry, Papers and; Siljs
'Establish Heslin's Identity!
BULLET HAD PENETRATED
PRIEST'S HEART AND HEAD
William HidhtOWer. Mechanic.
j ' ... -,',
Furnishes Clew Leading; to
Discovery of Isolated Grave.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 11. (U.
P.) Father Patrick Heslin, the mjs
ing Colma priest, has been found mur
dered. Six men dug his crumpled'
body from, a rude grave concealed In
a tiny cave near Salada Beach. 3ft.
I miles south of San Francisco, '.-, The ,'
body was clothed In clerglcal broad -cloth:
A velvet case and priestly,
! jewelry was found on the body.
I pe-s, bills and similar articles, efitab
I lishing his identity were discovered.
WilUam Hightower. a mechanic, fur-.
j nlshed the clew leading to ;the. , dt-'
I pr,rv Tlitt ni-t0t vn lrfltjiri tv a '
, (V,..,,h ,, ' V"
shot through his heart, probably at
...,. .!,., .,,.:
j ed about. . " , . , -; '
I search for Almost Twt. Weclu.
j The discovery of the body of th-
missing priest concludes almost a two
i weeks' search. , He -was last seen
'alive when he departed with ati, ex-.
cited foreigner presumably to admin -I
later the last sacrament to a dying
person. Sacramental articles were
j found in the grave. The kldnappefe
'had demanded a 16000 ransom and
then J15.000 from Archbishop Hanna. -i
It is not known how long; the priest
ihas been dead. Hightower learned of
(the existence of the grave from a wo
j man, Dolly .Mason, of Salt Lake City..
I a suspected "nightlife" character. j
I 'Lust Seem Nht of August S. - . '
j SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 11. (A.
oracn, ii ..ui? souin oe Ran r ran-
clsco, with a bullet bole through his
heart and another through his head. ;"
William A. Hightower, discoverer of
the grave, who notified the police, ia
held pending investigation. High-,
I tower claims the clue was given htm
by Dolly Mason who said she met an
intoxicated foreigner who made brok- j
en revelations to her and expressed '
his hatred of the Catholic church.- :
Acting on the information Hlghtow-:
er claims he succeeded In locating the
grave. He pondered three days and
finally decided to tell Archbishop Ed
ward J. Hanna. but encountered
newspaper reporter at the bishop's
res'dence whe-took--lrtm'jto the police.
Archbishop Hanna had offered $5,00'
reward dead or alive. The arch
bishop received two letters demand
ing a ransom which be considered
IHrtly Mils. hi Catuiut he. Found.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 11. (I. N".
S.) Literally riddled with bullets
and cruelly beaten, the batered body
of Father Patrick Heslin, the misslnf
Colma priest, was taken from the
Salada Beach crypt In which It w
hidden by the slayer. That monef
alone was not the motive for the kill
ing was evidenced from the fact that
the priest's wallet containing $iI5 was
untaken. . . ;
It is believed William Hightower.
who gave the clew thut led to the
(Continued on page t.)
The weather reported by Major lee
Rain, a trace.