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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1919)
VOL. LVIII. NO. 18,241.
Entered at Portland (OrarenV
Pomofflce. as Second-Class Mattsr.
PORTLAND, OREGON, MONDAY, MAY 12, 1919
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
HUNS ASK RELEASE
OF ALL PRISONERS
BIG FOUR MAY FORCE
GERMAN LEADER OUT
PRESENCE OF COUNT RAXTZATT
IX PARIS UNDESIRABLE.
CROCKER HAS TOUGH
BIG LINER DAMAGED
BY FLAMES AT SEA
ALLEGED AFFINITY OF
EX-SAX FRAXCISCAX SAID TO
LIVE WITH FRANK GOULD.
TIME IN SOUTH SEAS
BERATED BY PEEK
CRIPPLED BARKENTINE LIMPS
INTO SAN FRANCISCO.
CLUB HOLDUP TDLD
BY DARING ROBBER
Immediate Action by Al
lies Is Requested.
LABOR CONVENTION DESIRED
Six Hun Peace Delegates Go to
w Berlin for Consultation.
F1UME DISPUTE UNSETTLED
Italy Inclined to Cease Pressing
Claims for Present Franco-Latin
Alliance Proposed in Press.
VERSAILLES, May 11. (By the As
sociated Press.) Additional sealed com
munications from the German peace
commission were submitted today to
the French foreign office.
PARIS, May 11. (By the Associated
Press.) The- German delegation at
Versailles, in notes transmitted Satur
day night to M. Clemenceau as presi
dent of the peace conference, proposes
changes in the clauses of the peace
treaty covering labor problems and
asks that prisoners of war be returned
immediately after the signing of the
The notes suggest the holding of a
Joint labor convention in Versailles to
consider the points raised. Satisfaction
is expressed with the labor clauses in
general, but it is pointed out that they
cover principles already in force in
Germany and that they do not go far
Prisoner Clauses Criticised.
The Germans suggest that the labor
agreement be considered at the pro
posed conference along the lines of the
conclusions to the labor conference of
The note relating to prisoners criti
cises the clause dealing with the re--turn
of prisoners of war and asks that
they be returned - immediately after
the signing of preliminaries and that
adequate supplies Of food and cloth
ing be" furnished "them." "It Is . said
in peace conference circles that the
treaty as it stands provides amply for
PARIS, May 11. Two additional
notes have been sent by Count Von
Brockdorff-Rantzau, head of the Ger
man peace delegation, to Premier
Clemenceau, as president of the peace
conference. The notes, which were for
warded Saturday evening, dealt with
the subjects of prisoners of war and
Wilson. Helps with. Replies.
The replies which the council of four
sent to the preceding German notes
made public Saturday were drawn up.
according, to the Temps, with the per
tonal and particularly active collabora
tion of President Wilson.
VERSAILLES, May 11. (By the As
sociated Press.) Six members of the
German peace mission left Versailles
last night for Berlin. They include
the labor leader Carl Legien, head of
the German trades union confederation;
Privy Councillor Eberbacli, representa
tive of the ministry of railroads, and
Herr Schmidt of the foreign office,
who rank as commissioners next in im
portance to' the plenipotentiaries. They
undoubtedly have been charged with
, carrying on direct discussions of the
situation with the German government.
Count von Brockdorff-Rantzau is
still in Versailles, but it is considered
possible that he will leave some time
this week for Berlin to consult with
Counter Proposals Not Ready.
The counter proposals on which the
subordinate members of the delegation
are ousily at work are not expected to
be ready before next week.
PARIS, May 11. An official note is
sued today says that a German corre
spondent sent to the Neues Wiener Tag-
blatt a dispatch that the hotel at Ver
sailles where the German delegates are
housed is full of spies acting as hotel
attendants and- that microphones have
been Installed in all the rooms.
The note brands the report as odious
and calumnious invention and says that
if it is repeated the French govern
ment may find it necessary to expel the
PARIS, May 11. The council of fou
of the peace conference has not ye
taken up the question-of Flume or set
tlement, according to the Havas agency,
The council of foreign ministers has
nearly finished the work of delimiting
the Austro-Hungarian boundary. Re
ports or tne various committees on
this problem were adopted in their en
Italy Inclined ts Walt.
. Italy, according to Echo de Paris,
seems inclined to cease pressing for.
the time at least, her claim to Fiume
i and to demand fulfillment of th
treaty of London, upon which her Dal
matian claims -were originally based.
In several of the newspapers th
view is taken that it is in order fo
France and Italy to conclude a formal
As regards the peace situation so
far as Germany ij concerned, the allie
are firmly resolved to present a firm
resistance to the Teutonic protests an
IC'onciuded on Page
Head of Enemy Peace Commission
Hindering Rather Than Helping
Work of Conference.
BT HERBERT BATARD SWOPE.
(Copyright by Ihe New York World. Pub
lished by Arrangement.)
PARIS, May 11. (Special Cable.)
The Big Four will take steps this week
to put into execution a plan leading to
the withdrawal of Count Brockdorff
Rantzau as head of the enemy peace
This highly Important action is sup
ported mainly by the British, who be
lieve that his presence as a plenipoten
tiary injects an unfortunate element
into the peace-making which would be
removed were he to withdraw.
How this attitude came about is not
clear, but I have received assurances
that strong protests have been made
against allowing the count to be a
German signer if and when the Ger
man delegates sign the treaty. It may
e that Count Rantzau himself will de
cline to act further for the Teutons if
e finds his protests disregarded and
will resign, permitting a substitute to
carry on the work.
Developments indicate that the Ger
mans plan a demonstration against the
treaty, which will be carried out either
by the withdrawal of the present del-
gates or the resignation of certain
members, those remaining In Versailles
doing so under the pretense of coercion
n the threat that refusal to sign will
e followed by starvation of their peo
This Is evidence of delay to be sought
by the enemy, and there will be diffi
culty in making 15 days the strict limit
CABLE MONOPOLY FEARED
Germany Anxious Abont Power
Great Britain May Derive.
fCoDTrieht by the New York World. Pub
lished Dy Arrangement. t
BERLIN, May 11. (Special Cable.)
Anxious fears are expressed by the
Tageblatt that Germany's Atlantic ca
bles will never be restored. The com
panies which own them estimate their
investments at' roundly $25,000,000, the
properties including cables part owned
bv Germans along the African coast
and adjacent to the Dutch East Indies.
The Tageblatt says control of Ger
man cables by Great Britain would be
of incalculable political and commer
cial damage to Germany and must be
frustrated at all costs.
Hopes are expressed that the Ameri
cans, in their own interest," win op
pose "a British cable monopoly."
15 MILLION BOND BUYERS
Number Estimated at Close of 'Vic
tory Loan Campaign.
WASHINGTON, May 11. Fifteen mil
lion Americans bought victory liberty
notes in the campaign which closed last
night, according to estimates received
today by the treasury from federal re
serve banks. This compares with about
21.000,000 purchasers in the fourth loan,
17,000,000 in the third, 9,400,000 in the
second and 4,000,000 in the first.
The treasury announced today that
the official total probably would not
be known before. May 26. The total
as compiled still stood at $3,849,000,000,
but later reports emphasized earlier
ndications that the loan had been
SALEM "COP" KIDNAPED
Portland " Elks on "Way to Albany
Take Walter Thompson Along:.
SALEM, Or., May 11. (Special.)
Walter Thompson, a big, good-natured
Salem policeman, was kidnapped last
night by a crowd, of laughing Portland
Elks and bundled aboard an electric
train en route to the Elks" Jubilation
A crowd of depot hangers-on stood
with mouths agape as they saw thei
portly guardian of the law spirited
way before their startled eyes.
Thompson evidently took his adven
ture with good grace, as he appeared
on his beat again today wearing a
FLU' ATTACKS 11 IN FAMILY
Doctor. Called to Curry County Home
Finds All Members III.
MARSH FIELD, Or., May 11. The In
fluenza attacked the Alfred Miller fam
ily residing near Bagnel's ferry. Curry
county, and 11 members were ill prac
tically at one time. The situation be
came so grave a Bandon physician was
summoned, who stayed with the fatpily
until those members who did not die
were out of danger.
Mrs. Walter Custer and Frank Hoge.
daughter and son-in-law of Mr. and
Mrs. Miller, died.
BIG SEAPLANES ARE READY
Flight to Azores to Start Instant
Weather Is Favorable.
TR13PASSEY, N. F.. May 11. With
the navy's trans-Atlantic flight guard
ships at their ocean stations and the
big seaplanes NC-1 and NC-3 declared
after inspection to have been uninjured
by their long trip from Rockaway
Beach, New'York, indications were that
the planes will start on their 1240-mile
flight to the Azores at the first instant
Commander John H. Towers decides
the weather is favorable.
F0CH TO RETURN TO FRONT
Commander-in-Chief of Allied Ar
mies to Start Today, Reuter Says.
LONDON. May 11. Marshal Foch will
return to the front tomorrow, accord
ing to a Reuter dispatch from Paris.. I
Wreck of Price-Fixing Pol
icy Deplored. -
HINES IS HELD RESPONSIBLE
Public, Says Accuser, Will De
HOSTILITY HELD MYSTERY
Industrial Board, It Is Said, Could
Neither Understand, Reason With
Nor Overcome Opposition.
WASHINGTON, May 11. George N.
Peek, chairman of the department of
commerce's industrial board, which was
dissolved last week, after a controversy
with the railroad administration con
cerning steel prices, declared in a state
ment tonight that the public would
'demand an explanation of the wreck
ing, apparently on the obstinacy of a
single individual, of a plan to make
an immediate reduction in the cost
'I can only conjecture an explana
tion," said Mr. Peek. "Throughout the
baffling controversy the board found
itself checked by forces in opposition
which it could neither understand, rea
son with- no rovercome. but which
grew in strength until they forced
abandonment of the plan.
Project Widely Approved.
-.in tneory tne plan has been ap
proved almost unanimously by business
men and associations and by editorial
press comment the country over; in
practice the plan has been proved by
the order books of steel producers, and
the buying revival which immediately
followed the announcement of steel
prices and which ceased immediately
upon the railroad administration's re
jection' of those prices.
"It is inconceivable that the railroad
administration's unsubstantial objec
tion alone was sufficient to Justify the
abandonment of -a. policy of such im
portance. Nor toward the end was the
director-general alone in thwarting the
purpose of the board. The secretary
of the treasury, has taken a stand in
direct contradiction to his message to
the president ' urging the creation of
the board. The attorney-general has
rendered an opinion that the plan of
the board contravenes the Sherman act
but the facts assumed as the basis of
that opinion are so inconsistent "with
the actual course of conduct of the
board as to render the opinion inap
plicable, yet it has been used as i
basis for the abandonment of the
- Reasons Sought fn Vain.
"In all this opposition the board has
sought in vain for a substantial reason
It has urged the railroad administra
tion, first, to aid it by one single fact
or argument, to arrive at a lower price
for steel, and second, to name a price
Concluded on Pas;e
Hurricane and Mutiny Among Ship's
Misadventures Two of Crew
Swept . Overboard.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 11. The four-
masted barkentine Charles F. Crocker
arrived here today, comoleting a voy
age of 123 days from Lukualofa, in the
South- Seas, ana 70 days from Pago
pago, difrlng which the ship lost two
of its ficrew In" a hurricane and left
seven . others in custory at Pacopato
for mutiny. The vessel encountered the
hurricane on January 10. Two of the
men were swept overboard, the . masts
were stripped of all canvas and part
of the rigging carried away.
At Pagopago the seven remaining
white members of the crew refused to
work, according to the skipper, on the
plea they had been incapacitated by the
hardships of the voyage. He said they
were turned over to the authorities.
tried on charges of mutiny and re
ceived sentences ranging from four to
The ship, with its cargo of copra.
was brought here by a crew of natives.
The Crocker sailed from Astoria April
25 last year for Adelaide, Australia,
witb a cargo of lumber, and after a
heavy gale put into Sydney in a badly
leaking condition. Hard luck contin
ued all the way back.
RECOGNITION COMES LATE
Mexican Minister to France, Long
Ignored, Gets Notice.
PARIS. May 11. Alberto J. Pan!
Mexican minister to France, today said
he had been notified that he might pre
sent his credentials at the French for
eign office on May 13. This notice came
the minister said, at the moment the
Mexican press was announcing his de
parture for Spain.
The Mexican government issued a
statement April 23 saying Senor Panl
had presented credentials as minister
to France since December of last year,
but although he had been in Paris for
a long period he had been unable to
present his credentials to the French
government. In view of this, it was
added. President Carranza had ordered
that Senor Pani, together with the lega
tion corps, to .proceed from France to
Spain, there to await instruction.
GREEK AFFAIRS TAKEN UP
Premier Veriizelos" Confers With
Clemenceau, Balfour and Wilson
PARIS, May 11. (By the Associated
Press.) The French premier, M. Clem
enceau, the British foreign secretary,
Arthur J. Balfour, and Premier Venize
los of Greece conferred with President
It is understood that the discussion
related to Greek affairs which will soon
be taken up with the Turkish and
ALLIES DEMAND EX-KAISER
Temps Reports Request for Former
Emperor Has Reached Holland.
PARIS. May 11. (Havas.) The
Temps publishes a note from the Dutch
legation at Paris declaring that the -de
mand for the extradition of the former
emperor has reached Holland.
AS IF THEY'D HAVE TO USE
IT LOOKS AS IF THEY'D HAVE TO USE A DERRICK"
Crew Battles With Fire for
Two Full Days.
220 PASSENGERS ENDANGERED
Manila Maru and Huge Cargo
Have Narrow Escape.
VESSEL NEARING VICTORIA
"Ship Afire Five Days Ago in Hold
No. 5; Burned Two Days; Out
Now," Is Meager Message.
SEATTLE, Wash.. May 11. (Spe
cial.) Afire at sea. 1000 miles off
Cape Flattery, the big liner Manila
Maru of the Osaka-Shosen-Kaisha, now
bound from ports in the far east for
Seattle with 220 passengers and a
cargo valued at more than $2,000,000,
had a narrow escape a few days ago,
according to a wireless message re
ceived in Seattle from Captain M. Ko
bayashi. the vessel's commander.
Captain Kobayashl wirelessed to
Seattle that the fire was discovered
last Monday morning in No. E hold and
was extinguished only after two full
days of hard work on the part of the
officers and crew. The . flames were
confined to the compartment In which
they started after a long battle,' dur
ing which the big liner continued to
race for Cape Flattery.
Cargo Badly Damaged.
"Ship afire five days ago in No. S
hold. Burned two days. Fire now
This meager wireless message re
ceived from Captain Kobayashl gave
representatives of the 'Osaka-Shosen-Kaisha
in Seattle' the first news that
the big passenger liner had been in
danger during her voyage from the
Japanese coaet. They Immediately
flashed back radio dispatches for more
details and were informed that there
had been considerable damage to the
cargo in No. 5 bold.
Captain Kobayashl wirelessed that he
expected to arrive in Victoria -this
morning and a survey of the liner and
her cargo 'will probably be made .in
that port before she proceeds for Se
attle. The vessel was due here tonight,
but her arrival may be' delayed by the
survey to be made in Victoria.
Many Passengers Aboard.
The Manila Maru has 20 cabin and
200 steerage passengers who will dis
embark in Seattle and Victoria. She is
laden with a cargo of 6000 tons, includ
ing 2240 bales of raw silk valued at
$1,816,500 and consignments of other
products of the far east. The biggest
shipments aboard the liner are wood
oil, frozen Chinese eggs and Japanese
The Manila Maru is one of the new
est and largest of the trans-Pacific fleet
of the Osaka-Shosen-Kaisha. She Is
(Concluded on Pate 4. Column 1.)
Mr. Gould's Wife Objects to Pro
cedure and Names Florence
Lacaze in Divorce Suit.
. PARIS, May 11. (Special.) Miss
Florence Lacaze, who Edith Kelly
Gould declared has been living with
Frank Gould in Paris, is not an actress,
as reported, but Is said to 'be the wife
of Henry C. Hyneman, a well-known
architect of San Francisco. The Paris
edition of the New Tork Herald on
October 27. 1916. says:
"At the Mairie of the Sixth Arron-
discment was celebrated today the wed
ding of Henry C. Hyneman and
Florence Lacaze. The second service
followed at the Palace hotel."
When the foregoing was submitted
to Charles Gerson Locb, Mr. Gould's
attorney, he reluctantly admitted the
young woman mentioned in Mrs.
Gould's divorce suit is the same per
son. Miss Lacaze is favorably known
in French diplomatic circles. If she is
divorced, it is not known here.
Mr. Gould, at the home of Marson
Lafitte, refused to make a statement.
Miss Lacaze is with him there. The
report is current here that Mr. Gould
will marry her as soon as the law per
mits. Meantime Mrs. Gould and Marion
Casasus are awaiting passports to
start to New York to fight the case
before an American Jury for a larger
share in the Gould millions by filing
a petition introducing evidence gained
in Paris. Mr. Loeb says if Mrs. Gould
starts another action before 90 days
elapse, as required by the French court,
to make vbid the final decree granted
Mr. Gould, the question of international
law will be interesting.
PERSHING VISITS COBLENZ
General to Arrange for Withdrawal
of All U. S. Forces.
COBLENZ. May 11. (By the Associat
ed Press.) General Pershing arrived in
Coblenz today for what may be his
last official visit to the American oc
cupation area. He will arrange with
Lieutenant-General Hunter Liggett for
the complete withdrawal of the Ameri
can forces as decided upon three weeks
ago at general headquarters.
General Pershing confirmed the
Washington announcement that all. or
at least nearly all. of the Americans
would be out of France and Germany
by September I. If any Americans are
left at the bridgehead by September
they will be only --a few assigned to
cleaning up and checking property.
LATINS AGAIN FERMENTING
Costa Rica Invaded by Nicaraguans
SAN JOSE." Costa Rica, May 11.
President Tinoco of Costa Rica, on be
ing informed of the crossing of the
northern frontier by hostile forces, is
sued a manifesto in which he declared:
"An army of Nicaraguan and Mexi
can buccaneers, with a few Costa Ric
ans. backed by President Chamorro, has
invaded the country." (Kmiliano Cham
orro Is president of Nicaragua).
General mobilization followed the is
suance of the manifesto and the first
skirmish occurred between outposts on
the Santa Rosa farm. The invaders
were afterward reported to have fled
to the frontier.
NORWAY SEEKS INDEMNITY
11. A wireless dis
patch from Christlania states that the
foreign minister has sent a request to
the peace conference at Paris seeking
an indemnity from Germany for Nor
wegian vessels sunk by the Germans.
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
TESTE RD AY'S Maximum temperature. 6:
decrees; minimum. 41 degree.
TODAY'S Probably -rain: southwesterly
Industry held need of stricken Europe.
Millionaire Gould's alleged affinity is found
to be married. Paso 1.
Peace treaty verdict of death, say German
people. Page 2.
Hundred Hour hill tries souls of men. Dyment
reports. Pace 3.
Eeveral towns In north Russia cleared of
bolshevlkl. Page 4.
Dutch newspaper calls peace treaty crime
against Germany. Page 4.
Germans ask release of all prisoners. Pass 1
Head of German peace commission-may be
forced to withdraw. Pace I.
Director-General Hlnes berated by Mr. Peek.
Give young America lift, ssys President
Wilson. Page 3.
Early adoption of suffrage by senate fore
cast. Page a.
Barkentine Crocker has tough time In
South Sea a Page 1.
Youth accidentally killed by boy friend.
Flames damage big liner at sea. Page 1
Ruth Garrison plans to take own life if con
vlcted. Page o.
Pacific Coast League results: Portland
Seattle 1; Oakland 3-7. Vernon 2-3: Sa
Francisco 10-7. I .OS Angeles 5-3; Sal
Ltlu 0, Sacramento 4. Page 12.
Governor presents Arthur Tuck of Redmon
with medals and cups for athletic prowess.
California golfers to visit northwest. Page 13.
Lukanovlo. Crumpler and Bogart released
Portland and Vicinity.
Darin it robber confesses to club holdup.
Chaplain Tlplady lauds and scores aristoo
racy in England. Page 10.
Uniform policy aim of Oregon bankers.
Modern woman greatest of failures, says Dr.
Boyd. Page 11.
Grave wrong done by allies is Italy's be
lief. Page IS.
Berkeley teachers' pay plan may be adopted
here. Page 1 e.
Christianity held need In war sone. Page 10.
Oregon In retrospect pleased by victory
loan record. Page 0.
i WcaUicr .report, Uata and lorcvaaL rss 11.
Julius Smith Ward, Shot
by Police, Captured.
PRISON RECORD IS RECALLED
Youth Surrenders When Found
Hiding in Basement.
LIFE OF CRIME REVEALED
Prisoner Attributes Robbery of Jack
Grant's Club to Hounding or
Julius Smith Ward. 51, whom police
tyle one of the coolest young high
waymen who ever visited roniana.
fell into the clutches of the authorities
esterday and is in jail on a charge of
holding up 25 men in Jack Grant's club
n the Phoenix building April 28.
According to Ward's confession, he
kept the victims at bay with a sawed
off shotgun and an automatic pistol
while his partner searched them, ob
taining 1250. Ward says he is a mu-
ician and that his illegal mode of life
s due to thwarted artistic ambitions.
"I wanted to go straight, and I tried
hard last summer." the youngster said
in jail. "But the parole officer wouldn't
let me do anything but work, in the
shipyards, and I thought, what's the
Yosts Found is Basement.
Inspectors Leonard and Graves got
information yesterday to the ettect
that the fugitive, who was wounded in
battle with police Friday, had been
hiding in the woods near i-ast rsinety-
First and East Ash street since the
day he got shot. They finally discov
ered him in a basement in that vicin-
ty. and telephoned headquarters for
Captains Circle and V Moore, with
Sergeant Robson and Patrolmen hiii.
O'Brien, Rich. Henson, Raney and In
spector Gordon went to the house in
the patrol wagon.
Harry H. Haynes, president or tne
Haynos-Fotter Baking company, ana
an old acquaintance of the Ward fam
ily, had placed Ms automobile at the
disposal " of Inspectors Leonard ana
Graves and took them to the basement
where the fugitive was In hiding. When
the patrol wagon full of police arrived
Mr. Haynes called upp-n Ward to come
out and surrender. The prisoner lookeii
out of the window, saw Mr. Haynes and
the police and surrendered. He was
armed with a .3S-caliDer automatic
pistol at the time, but made no show
Prlssner Tallss of Crimes.
.t police headquarters the prisoner
talked freely of his crimes, admitting
that he was one of the pair'who held
up Jack Grant's club, but denying that
he had anything to do wttn tne at
tempted burglary of Scott e drug store
Friday morning, which resulted in the
capture of Ward. Jack Schulx and -Walter
O'Hara. alt now charged with
robbing the clubmen.
Ward says he and Schulz merely nap-
. . - n. : r-1 q t- d nH
penea to oe out .'"" '
that when Patrolman w imams covercu.
them with his revolver and ordered
them to hold up their hands, he resist
ed because he had the pistol with him
and realised that, inasmuch as he had
the pistol in his pocket, he proDaDiy
would be sent to the penitentiary at
Salem, from which he won a rarole
last spring, for carrying conceaieo.
Wound Dressed ly Pals.
Ward broke away while the police
man was searching his companion and
pulled his pistol. The policeman
opened fire and Ward ran. slg-sagging
to dodge the shots. One bullet struck
him directly behind the heart, but
glanced on a rib and went around hi
body. Inflicting a slight flesh wound.
Schulz was captured.
Police say Ward next went to a room
in the Carlton hotel, where Marion
Murphy and Walter O'Hara dressed tine
wound. Then they took Ward to Van
couver. Wash. From Vancouver War
telephoned to the room occupied by
Miss Arvllla Phillips and Mrs Clarice
Donahue, sweethearts of Ward and
O'Hara. The girls, knowing that their
beaux were in trouble, had gone te
police headquarters to ask news of
them and had themselves been arrested.
Falling to get n touch with his
friends and lacking money to get to
Chicago, where police say he wanted
to go, Ward came to Portland. He tocnk
refuge in the basement of a house
where he had been to dinner last
Thanksgiving, although he says he UM
not ask permission to stay tfcere.
Walter O'Hara Exonerated.
"By golly. I'm going to get marric
and go straight when I get out nex.t
time," said Ward yesterday. "You can"
beat the game. A man might get aw-y
with it for a long time, but sooner or
later they catch him.
"Take it from me, a man who Walks
the straight and narrow path may not
have a roll in his pocket., not ail .tt
once, but he has .a clear conscience,
Ward Insists that Walter O'Hara, who
drove the automobile to the Phpcn
building for the hold-up, had no knowl
edge of what the roblsers intend
"1 don't want an innocent man to get
in bad." the prisoner said. "Walte.r
didn't know anything about it. X don't
tCuuiluUcvl u i'sse 4, Coiuiua l.A