The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, August 25, 1925, Page 1, Image 1

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y i
i i f ,, t v.
w r c a' to
Kelley Declares That He-"Didn't
Kill Anyone;" All Evidence
Is ; Needed
Bandits Board Moving Train,
Shoot Messenger v and
Rifle Strong Box -
Murray, Willos and Kelley fled
I from fhn atat nrlann Innvlnr h
LUUI Id UNULItHMiritU hind them a trail of death- Will
the state of Oregon , hang them
Accurate Check on Valuable Mall
Not Yet Made; Physicians
Say Clerk Is Expected
to Die . -
Young Woman Thought Vic
tim; Crime Reconstructed
-by Criminaloiogist
One-Day Drive Is Slated For Next
Monday; Community Senti-
ment Friendly
SANTA ANA, Cal., Aug. 24.
An undetermined amount of mall
and express loot was taken by rob
bers who boarded the Santa Fe
train No. 75 between San Diego and
Santa Ana tonight and probably
fatally shot and beat Elmer Camp
bell, express messenger in charge
of the combination mail and ex-
press car carried by the train. The
robbery was not discovered until
the train arrived here at 8:45 p.
m., with Campbell unconscious on
the floor of the looted car.
The .express strongbox had been
pried open and Its contents car
ried away. Mall poaches had been
' ripped open, some were missing.
Letters and packages lay strewn
about. ., " -
There were bullet marks on the
; pigeon holes of the mail compart-
' ments and the glass in the door
vt the car had been shattered.
Bruises on Campbell's bead led
officers to believe that he ' had
been shot first and then when be
attempted resistence despite the
'bullet wound he had received, was
licked and beaten into unconsc
iousness. " : ; " j. ''
At the Santa Ana valley hos
pitals surgeons said he probably
would die.
Sherifrs men Investigating the
Tobbery believe that three or lour
men participated In it;' that they
boarded the train' when It stopped
at Ocean Side and left It with, their
loot when It stopped down at San
Juan Capistrano,.' about 30 miles
from here. '
The robbers apparently climbed
to the roof of the mail and ex
press car and took aim at Camp
bell through a ventilator. When
he fell to the floor with- a .bullet
vound in his head . they climbed
down, according, to the sheriff's
theory, broke in the door and leis
urely: looted the mall and express
shipments. This part of the job
,was Interrupted lone- enough; it
appeared to' make an attempt to
"finish- - Campbell 'when 1 he
showed signs of life and probably
juried to reach for his gun. 4
J I It Is believed the robbers bead
'M ed south; toward Mexico, scarcely
: n tl 11 ft st ssl mffA- . mo a a
ing the trafn at San Juan Capi
strano. In support of this theory
came.' a report from a truck driv
er, who told the sheriffs office he
had seen a "heavy car ' earrrla
for their crimes? v
This . is the question that has
been substituted lor the -ormer. j
query "will they be taken alive?"
Kelley and ,Willosr as soon as
captured, fervently declared that
they had never killed anyone
had never -killed anyone had
never fired a shot. They have re
iterated this statement many times
and it was their opening remark
when they faced the warden on
their' return to the prison they
had escaped from ten days before.
Murray, . however, has made no
such remarks.. He is more stoical
and according; to all indications
now, has resolved to "take his
medicine." : To his captors and to
the man who informed on him,
Murray : boasted that It was her
who had murdered John Sweeney,
tower guard at the prison. Per
haps he is sorry now for having
said that. At any rate he has not
reseated the statement since he
has been returned to the peniten
tiary. But Mnrray Is a "talker"
and a boaster, j He thrives on pub
licity, and , if one can tickle his
vanity he will; tell everything.
Murray, declares he
Sweeney with a revolver. Kelley
and Willos deny firing a shot. Mur
ray says Willos wounded Lute
Savage- wounded him so that If
the; bullet had hit an inch higher
it would have caused instant
death. Savage was shot with a
revolver. Guard Holman was first
wounded by a rifle shot and was
killed by a charge from a shot
gun. Mnrray says Oregon, Jones
fired the shotgun that Jellied Hol
man. He does not know who fired
the rifle that wounded him. Kel
ley and Willos declare they never
had a weapon when they charged
over the prison walls. But there
were"-two rifles, a shotgun and
three . revolvers carried with- the
three convicts In their dashing es
cape. Murray admits possession
of one-revolver. - ; " : , r
r Murray defends his action In
killing the guards ?7y the state
ment , 'We .were three against
seven." We bad to fight It out.
We get killed, or they do."
, It is not a capital crime in the
state, of Oregon to escape from
the penitentiary. " It is not, as it
Is ia some states of the Union, a
capital offense to assault a guard
at a;' state prison. i
In- order to hang the three con
Tlcts it must I be proven by the
state that each is a killer or that
they-entered into a conspiracy to
kill.' y
Evidence against the three men
is now being gathered by District
Attorney Carson and will' bo pre-
Fart of Human Ear and Sralp Are
Foand Wrapped in News-' '
paper; Owner of Small
Hatchet Quizzed
RICHMOND, Cal.. Aug. 24.
(By the Associated Press.) Con
vinced that severed portions of a
human body found late yesterday
and today in the marshes near this
city are those of a young, woman
murder vlct!i. police and sheriff's
officers of three bay counties
worked together today in an ef
fort to discover other portions of
the dismembered body and to es
tablish the identity of the sup
posed victim.
First evidence of what police
now believe unquestionably was
a brutal I murder , was discovered
late yesterday by C. H. Thomas
and his young son, who came upon
a woman's severed, ear . while
gathering tule stalks In the marsh
The police posse today found near
the spot a section of human scalp
with " blond nair wrapped in an
Oakland newspaper dated July 3
killedfA short
distance away other
found a section of hu
man face, evidently part of one
cheek. Not far away were picked
up two pieces of a woman's black
walrus hide traveling bag, one of
which bore the letter B":in gold
leaf. . '..
In an effort to reconstruct the
supposed crime, Dr. E. O. ,Hein
rich. Berkeley criminologist, ex
amined the three exhibits and de
clared they were portions of the
body of a woman 21 to 25 years
old. about five feet four inches In
height, weighing about 125 or 130
pounds, of Scandinavian descent
with blonde hair, blue eyes and a
stocky build.
A hatchet with what appeared
to be blood stains . on the blade
. . (Continued on par 2) '
three men pass-San Onotre about I sented before the grand jury in
8 o'clock, headed toward, San PecIal session on. Wednesday at
Diego. , San Onofre is On the coast r 10 o'clock. j V' ;
ten miles' south of San Juan Capi-1 ' -When-questioned Monday after-
etrano. 1 , y - U r V ' r'i noon Willos admitted having fired
It Is also possible, officers be-1 three shoU aad Kelley gave diree-
Ileve that the robbers simply Hons, to'the best of ability, to the
dropped off train No. 75 In timeoincer s that they might find
to catch train No. 7, bound for I0- otgan he is said to have car
San Diego when it slowed daw I tied. The shotgun, he said, was
at San Juan Capistrano and that! hidden, beneath a, log near Silver-
they may not have left this train ton' Lfforts are also being made
until hey were in or close to the to ?id the tifles the trio say they
SEATTLE, Aug. 24. Despite
bonds of $8,500 guaranteeing that
L. IL Swisier, an aviator of this
city who was an air captain
the world war and his wife would
appear in federal court to answer
charges of j smuggling and selling
narcotics and liquor federal offic
ers were looking for them tonight.
A mansion which the Swislers
occupied bears a sign that it is for
sale. Some information indicated
that, the pair were In Chicago on
a vacation; and other data sug
gested that they had gone to the
orient. - j
At a meeting held last evening
at the Chamber of Commerce of
those interested in Boy Scout
work. it was unanimously voted
that efforts -be concentrated Mon
day, August 31, for raising funds
for Boy Scout work for the year.
About a month ago plans were
made for securing Boy Scout
funds and many of the leading
men of the city volunteered to
help. But due to the fact that
many were oat of the city, the
work was not completed, j Hence
the necessity of securing- - funds
next Monday.
Those who had agreed to work
and who had selected special dis
tricts, will be' called upon to give
next Monday to complete the
A large portion of the business
district has not been covered. It
is felt that when those who had
agreed to help get out on " the
work, there will be n difficulty
In securing sufficient funds.
If our workers will get , out
next Monday and cover their dis
tricts," said C. F. Giese, president
of Cascade council,. Boy Scouts of
America, "we will complete the
job in one day. There is a most
friendly feeling towards Boy Scout
work, and all -we need is for our
workers to get out and call on
There are a number of people
who have not yet been solicited
who are Just waiting for some one
All Precautions to be Taken to Ii
sure Safety on Hop to
(By The Associated Press) The
proposed flight of three navy air
planes from San Francisco to
Hawaii was postponed this after
noon from Friday, August 28. to
Monday, August 31. Difficulty In
Installing In the PB-1, the big
Boeing plane which flew here
from Seattle last week, a new en
glne to replace that which devel
oped a broken oil feed, was the
cause of the postponement.
Use of Dirigible Loa Aoceles for
Traas-Ocettle Trip Is
Relation of National Defease and
Budget Reductto Being j
Studied; One Course j
Said Open j
24 (By The Associated Press)
The naval aerologlcal service un
der Lieutenant F. B. Stump ex
pects to forecast the flying wea
ther three days ahead for the
trans-Pacific flight. Aeronautical
stations have been established - on
poard the Aroostook and Corry
With a central station on tho
pangley, all of which are to be
stationed along the line of flight.
These stations eooperatlnr with
ihe United States weather bureau
win receive reports from a wide
area enabling them to make daily
feather charts of the entire flight
area. ,
Twice daily UDDer air read
tngs of 4,000 meters will be taken
with pilot balloons sent up from
the three ships.
; The filers will be Informed in
advance of the velocity and diree
tlon of the wind and the 'atmos
pheric conditions. Large airplanes
on board the Langley are' being
to call on them." Mr. Giese said.rL"61111 pontoon8 to Btni T
We have a wonderful Scout or
ganization now and the services of
Harold Ware, one of the best
Scout executives in the west. We
now have Scout masters waiting
for troops.' ,
"The time Is here for a number
of new troops as we have minv
boys willing to take up Scout
HONOLULU. Aug. 24. (By
Associated Press). Major Gen
eral E. M. Lewis, headquarters
department of Hawaii, told the
annual convention of the Hawai
ian department of the American
Lgion touay mat the next war
would be in the Pacific, the
Hawaiian defenses would be the
national defenses and those en
gaged here would "not only be
engaged in protecting their homes
and families but also the United
States from attack. The next
war will be a maritime war In the
Pacific and Hawaii will be the
great outpost until it is reduced.
There, is no possibility cf attack
ing the mainland of the United
He added the. hope ' thai the
"next war" would never come.
should one of the participants be
forced to land near the Lander
DAYTON, Ohio. Aug. 24. (By
Associated Press.) M. Crothers
or unestnut mils, "Pa., went
straight '200 targets to .win the
permanent home introductory
event of the trapshooting at Van-
dalla today. Crothers. accomplish
Kent fives him a record ot 796
out of 800 birds shot in the last
two weeks.
Fred Harlow of Newark. Ohio,
grand American champion in 1908
and E. F. Woodward of Houston
Texas, tied for second place In the
introductory today with scores of
rieaucuon in personnel i is
Expected in View of Pro-
posed Cut in Fund j
SWAMPSCOTT. Mass.. Aug, 24.
(R Associated Press.) Estab-
10,000 MAY BE DROPPED llshment of a bureau, of air navi
gation in the department of com
merce to foster commercial avia
tion was proposed to President
Coolldge today by Senator Bing
ham, republican of Connecticut. .
Senator Bingham has just com
pleted an Inspection ftp. of air
stations on the Pacific coast and
tn Alaska and he declares that it
fa time for the government to aid
in the development ot aviation. He
frowned upon a request for use of
the airship Los Angeles In trans
continental commercial aviation
Because of its limited speed, he
said, the Los Angeles could not
compete successfully with express
trains, whereas it would be suc
cessful In transportation over
water.- He suggested that this air
ship be used between Honolulu
and the Pacific roast as an experi
ment In commercial work, lathe
plan he will propose to the next
congress Senator Bingham would
have the department of commerce
establish lighthouses on land 'or
the guidance of airplanes and he
would set np a government Inspec
tion service for all commercial air
planes. ; Senator Bingham reported that
the president looked with favor
upon the suggestion and was anx
ious that the government aid In
(he development ot commercial
aviation by every means possible
except through direct subsidy.
. Senator Bingham was an officer
la the aviation corps during the
world war, serving for some time
in France. He has shown consid
erable Interest in aviation work.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 24. (By
Associated Press.) Indications
are that the army's budget tor
1927 will be Ilmitea to a figure
which will require new reductions
in its enlisted and commissioned
personnel. Although no authori
tative estimate - has been made,
there is a general fear among war
department officials that from
7,000 to 19,000 enlisted men will
have to be dropped, in addition
possibly to one or two thousand
officers. !
Prospects of a budget reduction
and its effect upon the national
defense system . have been made
the subject ot various studies .by
the general staff. Their net re
sult appears to have brought; a
conviction that if appropriations
of the army are reduced, only one
course is open for the war depart
ment to order a corresponding cut
in officers and men. . i
Belief that the enlisted strength
will be curtailed by seven to ten
thousand is based in addition to
current signs upon the effort made
by Budget Director Lord last year
to reduce the existing pay allow
ance for enlisted men from a 118,
750 man basis to about 111.000.
Only the stiff resistance of Secre
tary Weeks to that proposal saved
the threatened cut then and it has
been Indicated ever since that a
new fight on the same front was
Impending this year. j
That General Lord will ask the
war department to reduce its bud
get 87.000.000 for 1927 as against
1928 is generally believed likely,
Kelfey and Willos Broken in
Spirit; Hope to Escape
Death by Rope -
Myers and White CoaUane Xrboa
Inveatlcatloa; New Tower
Is Ordered aad Inside
Steps Removed
. Broken In spirit, no looter, to
strike terror Into the hearts - of
a whole countryside by their lib
erty.. Ellsworth Kelley aad James
Willos joined their companion, la .
crime. Tom Murray, behind prison
barn of .the Oregon state peniten
tiary shortly after 10;10 Sunday
morning- Behind screened steel
doors made doubly - secure with,
two new padlocks, and - watched
night and day by a special guard,
the trio of convict-murderers now
await the pronouncement ot their
In sharp contrast to the cool
deliberation and abandon of Mur
ray, KeMey and Willos were re
ceived Sunday and were dressed
in amid protestations of Innocence
of the murder. Both felt aad'
showed the acknowledgement ot
the shadow of the hangman's
noose which falls upon them.
'I never fired any of the shots.
I had nothing at all to do witu
the shooting." was Kelleys first
declaration after he had entered
the prison walls. ' Kelley . Is so
nervous that officials expect him
to collapse at any time.
Their reception at the prison
differed greatly from that of Mur
ray the previous day. Murray
and as a member ot the military was -shot" by a. half dosen photeg
affalrs committee the senate lslraphers when he started on the
prepared to push aviation legisla
tion along the lines he suggested
at the next session of congress.
roe Connecticut senator .be
lieves that the government should
foster this Industry la the same
steps to the prison office aad
group of SO or- more- persons
crowded around for a 'glimpse of
him and to hear whatever hs
might hare to say. Kelley and
WIUos were met by the warden, a
handful, ot his subordinates and
measure as it aids In navigation.
He would have air routes manned I nnt m mm,.
.7.1 V. . ..v- .1 I . . " 1 ' . vv
- vi mo. epu-1 uut ana government aid srrpplledl lad more than a few words tc
misuc aeparxmentai oxnciais think where cities established air norta.
reduction will not be morel President CooIIdre ha ihnvn I i iv.i. .m.
than 85.000,000. Not only has close Interest In a deveVorm.t f 1 1. v n viv tJ.
. 4 . , , I ' I MW w-.u VWI UWV
lu" aiDori"o sirengin commercial aviation and he went Muttst and Will. ihra a
been pared down but lack of funds thoroughly Into the sablect tv. m. -
- - . J I ' . s mat a ,iMv veil VCfT
a iwo-aour con I ere nm vitnitHt,. TLm. tr.i - it
Senator Bingham. the oim have eat, and !tt wii
since -their arrival, according, to
CHICAGO, Aug. 24 (By As
sociated " Press. ) A controversy
between plasterers and brick lay
ers international -unions resulted
In two strikes being called here
today which will tie up construc
tion . work , valued at million ot
dollars. . One strike was called on
the ' $12,000,000 Palmer house
which is nesring completion. The
second; strike was called, on- the
8S.090.eOO Masonic Temple. '
southern city.
San' Diego officers and border
officers were reported to be watch
ing all approaches to thev inter
national line.
ftj is iu uri iy aiaTK; .
threw in a slough near Portland.
These guns and various other bits
or evidence, are needed by the
state if the trio are to1 be found
guilty beyond, a reasonable doubt.
CHICAGO. Aug., 21 (By As
eociated Press) Three companies
of the Second United States in
fantry, b e s I d e sj relatives and
inends, will eworjl tho body of
Edgar: A4 Bancroft, late ambassa
dor to Japan, from the train upon
its arrival here Wednesday morn
ing, to the Fourth' Presbyterian
church where. funeral services will
be held Thursday. - "f r 'X 1
The body will lie in rtate at the
church until Friday, when it will
be taken j to Galesburg. III., for
final 'interment. The funeral
services Thursday: afternoon will
be conducted by Dr.' James G. K.
McClnre ef the McCormick Theo
logical seminary. ' r s t
Among1 the honorary pall bear
ers are William, Howard Taft.
Charles Evans nughds 1ceiTresI-
dent Dawes, Secretary - of1 State
Kellogg and Tsuno Matsudalra.
.ambassador to the t7nited States
from Japan.
bPOKAXB, An g. 24. -Miss Ida
Wck. 19, j of Spokane, was killed
wnen an automobile- driven by
her sun,t'.: Miss Irma Dick or Spo
kane, skidded and turned over
UCr. RlUviUe, Wash-, today. -
. tOKTLAND, Or.. Aug. 24
(By Associated Press. )4The fed
eral trade commission has done
away with much red tape and is
prepared to prosecute more vig
orously than, ?ver before thos in
the country. ngaaed in crooked
business, declared W. E. Humph
rey, or Seattle, ex-representative
In congress and now member of
the. Irase commission, in an ad-
dress at the-luncheon of the mem
bers forum of the chamber of
commerce. The commission. . he
said. In discussing, recent, changes
tn-poitcyi owt not intend "to re
press, iacts wnere business con-l
cerns were found to be d!shone3t,
nor on the other hand did it in
tend to be a publicity bureau to
spread . socialistic propaganda in
the countryA; V - ,.
-SEATTLE; Aug. 24. Steps for
the submission of a new city char
ter to the voters of Seattle were
taken when Mayor Brown urged
that the city council elect fifteen
freeholders to draw up the ! new
charter. ; - -
" The; council judiciary commit-
fee has the question under con
siderations :'" j -"':''.':" i .
1 THING'S GOlNer.r,M f ' ryrjT . I
1 'K '
for supply needs has brought the
reserve stocks of many kinds to a
point of actual exhaustion. The
army no longer is able to live pa
its own wartime stores.
Need for housing facilities for
troops also has arisen . with the
degeneration of the barracks and I
officers' quarters. Reserve offic
ers say they are flying a antique
craft . Field artillery officers say
they suffer from personnel short
age and coast artillery officers as
sert they have been compelled to
grease many ot their guns and put
them la storage for the same rea
son. These housing and supply
needs in the opinion ot war de
partment officials will have to be
cared for even at the expense of
mrtner curtailments in onlcersl
and men. . ,
INJURED MAN BLAMPn hitr warden uiu..
1 ' I nriiu l -1 ... . .. .
ULiMrlA, Aug. 24.- (By the
Associated Press.) The sapreme
coun todsy reversed the King
county, court 10 granting a new
inai to Robert W. Garrow. who
brought suit to recover for per-
able fate tor Mnrray, conviction
aad capital punishment Is not as
certain for the remaining two. To
secure, this penalty it win be
necessary that the state prove that
the three coasplrod tor the mnr
ders that were committed in their
break. Since none of them will
otter the least comment and there
CHICAGO. Aug. 24. (By the
Associated Press.) The Standard
Oil company ot Indiana tonight
announced a cut of two cents a
gallon on gasoline and all naphtha
products and a cut' of one cent a
sons! injuries received while Hd-1 could be no witnesses to the fornix
Ing in a csr operated by a Seattle I aUoa of ta'lr P1". It a
taxlcab company. Garrow was ln-l exceedingly difficult task to estab-"
Jured when the cab struck a fallen I ,lh the existence of this con-
tree during heavy storm. I "Piracy, It has been. pointed oat-
The court held that Garrow was I A special Marlon countv grand
himself, guilty of contributors I Jnry will convene hem Wednwdar
negligence since bis testimony I morning to draw lndlrtmeat
snowed that although be realized I against the trio snd in the mean-'
rson and
Pa A
ne neiiner cannoned nim against I are work In r da and tt i
A -l l . - . . I . " -7'
u""s o last nor exercised Bis
fight to refuse to continue the
journey, ana was therefore not
entitled to recover.
The Jury found for the defend
ant company but the trial court
granted . the plaintiff a new trial
which right was denied by the sa
preme court.
GAS PRICE IS REDUCED thtt the driver wss proceeding too time. District Attorney Carso
1 Irspldly under the circumstances. Deputy Prosecutor Lyle J.
(Caatla 4 yt t)
HASTINGS. Neb., Ag. 24.
gallon on kerosene. effMtiv ta.
morrow.. -ComDetltlve eondl-l KhTURN TRIP STflRTPnMr Aseocmed Press.) Iaqneit
lions", were aires aa the reaann
for the price slash. 1
The cut, it was explained, was
made solely to meet competition
and will be effective in the Stan
dard Oil comnanv'a territory in
Michigan. Indiana, Wisconsin, Il
linois, Minnesota. Iowa. Missouri.
Kansas. Oklahoma, South Dakota
and. North Dakota. )
The state of South Dakota re
cently renewed Us gasoline selling
campaign which wig inaugurated
several months ago but later aban
doned. There have also been re
ports of price competition In Ne
braska. Southern Illinois and vari
ous other middle western points,
saoKt ot them within the territory
covered by the Standard Oil com
pany of Indiana, In pome cases
the price cutting has bren the re
sult of competition between the
Standard and independents. In
other cases between various
groups of Independents, and In
soma instances the result of rival
ry, between individual stations.
AUCKLAND, Aug. 25. -(By the
Associated Press.) The United
States fleet departed todsy to Join
the units which have been viaJUnzlTwday morning, by County At-
oiner ports in New Zealand and I torney Waller Crowe
into the a laying here darlnjr Sun
day night of Mrs. Lawrence TJlrd.
divorcee, and Clarence Yager, ton
of her employer, whose bod!"s
were touad shot to death in
Yager's automobile outside list
ings loaay, nts been called for
sail for home via Samoa and Hon
olulu. Admiral S. S. Roblson In a
farewell message said the hospi
tality of the New Zealanders had
been more than generous and most
lavish in entertainment. "It the
warm friendship we feel Is
clprocated we are satisfied
, t ii. 1 - ...
um, Ti5ii i prooi 01 tne real nn
demanding which has existed for
more, than a century between our
two peoples."
The officers and men of the shin
donated $5.0M to the blind Instl-
Mrs. Bird and Yager left Hast
ings Sunday night and wfcra tVy
aid. not return, frlendi beli-red
they bad eloped. The next hearl
of them was when their
were found-with bullet vwnn
re I through the ha rf -
thatt farmer Mmir . .w .
; -w- ,v luiltcu L
forts had been 'made t conceal
the bodies with cuchlona. io
weapon was found.
Mrs. Bird was divorced about a
rear ago and her former hweband
tut in recognition of the , beepl-1 bclleTe4 to be in Cal-'ornla.
itality of the citizen of Auckland-!
EVERETT. Aug. 24. Ellis L.
Scott, caahier of the Secarity Na
tional bank here, ha reelgned to
become cashier of the F-t Na
tional 1-aak at Hcqula". Scttem
ber 1, it wai learned today. Scott
has been connected with Everett
concerns here SO ears, j
CHICAGO. Aug. 24. Victor
Fremont Lawion, publisher of the
Chicago Dally News, was laid to
eternal ret today. Slmsle. fune
ral services were said for him In
the New England Congrejsatkmal
chutch In ih pre"cr ef ei.-p
notables of national, ttric . and
isger was a wlJower. V.r.f
Uaves a dtcghlor II yezTt old.
and Mrs. Bird bad a sn. tc-o.
SEWARD. Alaska. Aor. "I
Marcus Daley. rm f VNw York
I capitalist and mining m-n. !-ft
j here today fry Iourt J:cT:5-!-t
! national rEfk vrhcrs h j, ;-i '
. i.cac'a of New York ti !
newpaper life, and his body wasjrarty ca a b!i? game camera h -1.
burird In Graceland cemeterr I at r lh r-rtr r t" -
alongside that of his w!f. who'ny r. ; . . : 2 ta t
prcceie-J hJm Ja dcath by 1 1 years. tiecs.