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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1932)
-. VACATION TIME ;
J;,Hay Th Statesman tot
T low yon while en your va-
ration ; mailed 'to any ad
f -a-e3s two weeks, only 25
g cents. Call 3101. r
Generally fair today and
Batarday, slowly rising tens- .
peratorc; Max. . Ttmi
Tharsday 73, lain. ST.rtver
L2 feet, westerly winds. .
Salem, Oregon, Friday Morning, July 29, 1932
TniHi riinn in
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Life Imprisonment Penalty
Recommended by Jury;
Poe Given Life Term; one
More Murder Trial to
Be Conducted Here
Trial of Robert Ripley, charged
J 1th first-degree murder, came
urriedly to a close Thursday
afternoon, following Ripley's con
fession to a maior part In the
slaying, which was given In open
court earlier in the day. The state
hurried through its case. Judge
Fred W. Wilson submitted the ev
idence to the Jury and by 3 p. m.
the latter had returned a verdict
of first-degree murder against
RlTlev with recommendation of
Ripley, who had pleaded not
lilty when arraigned on the
cnarge, evwentiy cnangea ms
llnd after a conference Wednes
day night and Thursday morning
ion of Federal
Funds for Widenina upo rnnTom i
Highway is Sought nr pn mPIAMQ l&VUCUatedl
Ul I ULII lUlnllU ; : i
Continuation of Salem-Brooks Project North
Toward Woodburn Favored by Chamber;
North Santiam Also Backed
Republicans Hatched Plot!
To Embarrass Bourbon
r .E Salem chamber of commerce will continue to urge the
widening and resurfacing of the Pacific highway north
from Salem in connection with any stepping up of the state Dklnvflltv to fiitv Graft
vnoJ M.m ...'VIa ...'.i .J 1 r. J- 1 "lOIUJUUJ IV VHJ f Viiail
iwou iiugiaiu uiauc fnjsaiuic iiuuugu icceipb ui. xcucrai iuuus
for employment relief. This was the decision of the chamber
committee on roads which met yesterday afternoon.
The committee will also workO- .
with the county court and federal
Denied in Answer to
road officials for advancing the
completion of the North Santiam
highway to the Junction west of
Santiam pass. The latter road is
regarded as definitely assured if
funds are available. Only seven
miles of this road will remain aft
er this year's work is completed.
The state highway commission
is yet in the dark about how it
will benefit from the federal ap
propriations. A meeting had been
scheduled for today but was post
poned pending further informa
tion from Washington. Engineer
Baldock bas been working on
plans for the road work to be
performed in the next few years
and it will be up to the commis-
In Oil LEAD
4821 in County; Second in
Crop Value; Fruit Pays
with his mother and then with hhu Bion to Beiect the projects to move
attorney, Chris J. Kowitz. The
former Is understood to have
urged her son to make a clean
breast of his part in the Sllverton
affair. Kowltx said that signed
confessions made by Ripley to po
lice officers had materially weak
ened the defense and made it
well-night impossible to acquit
To Be Sentenced
When the accused changed his
plea, he stood straight and white
in front of the chair where he
had been a rather nervous wit
ness of the earlier part of his
trial. Ripley depended upon the
aid of Kowitz in telling the judge
and the Jury of his change of
Judge Wilson announced after
the Jury had returned rts verdict
that he would sentence Ripley at
9 a. m. Saturday. Earlier Thurs
day he had sentenced Dupree Poe,
conspirator with Ripley in the
Sllverton shooting, to life impris
onment. Poe maintained his Inno
cence and declared ...that he
"hoped if the truth came to
light, all concerned with the case
would do all they can to straight
en matters out,
In commenting on the jury's
verdict in the trial of Ripley,
forward under the special govern
The Salem chamber committee.
which Is headed by J. N. Cham
bers, would like to see the Pacific
highway work pushed from the
terminus of the present contract
north of Brooks, on toward Wood-
burn, replacing the narrow, high
crowned road which has been the
scene of many accidents.
The committee also plans a trip
into the country around Marion to
view road needs there to be taken
up later with the county court.
CIS ARE SH01
Commodities Join in Rise
With Wheat, Stocks;
Marion county has the most
farms of any county in the
state, the 1930 census of agri
culture reveals In figures re
leased this week. The county's
total is 4821 out of 65,153 in
the etate. Clackmas county comes
second with 4747 farms.
Farms classified as general
rank highest in number, there
being 989 of these, but fruit
farms come a close second with
a total of 932 in the county.
Next in number are dairy farms
there being 411 acreages In the
county on which "dairy products
constitute the largest yield.
Marion county's farm yield
total 39,220,240 of the second
largest of any in the state, Um
atilla being first with a crop
yield of 311,827,880. The cen
sus figures were taken for the
1929 yield and on prices then
preailing. Because of the huge
drop in wheat prices it is thought
that this county's yield would
now top any other in the state.
The fruit crop brought the
most return of any crop in 1929.
the figures on Marlon county
show. The total fruit crop value
la placed In the census at $1,-
992,514. General products come
next with 31,687,07 and crop
(By The Associated Press)
ALBANY, N. Y., July 28
(AP) Protesting in fiery lan
guage that he had been made a
"political football" and a "target
of hostility and misrepresenta
tion". Mayor James J. , Walker
tonight demanded of Governor
Roosevelt complete exoneration
f charges on which his removal
This was his reply to the caso
brought against him by Samuel
Seabury, counsel of the republican-controlled
committee appointed to Investi
gate sensational allegations of
corruption hi New York City
The mayor's answer and
Clash in Which one Rioter
Is Killed Precipitates
Trouble at Capital
Soldiers Handle Situation
With Minimum use of
Some of Vets and Hangers-on
Who Clashed With IT. S. Forces
l . vv- - - ,1 ,-. f V
. nnnimiiMTP nr i
uuuurH i ra;ur i
- , iiiiiiuuu i iii uLi ;
HWS ARI n7F
governor s action hold national
significance because, although
Roosevelt has declared he would
be influenced by no political con
sideration, the case has been in
jected into the presidential cam
paign. Caustic Phrases
Fill Long Reply
The 27,000-word document was
packed with caustic adjectives,
ringing denunciations, and sweep
ing denials of all the accusations
made against him.
Repeatedly he sandwiched open
attacks on Seabury between bits
(Turn to page 2, col. 1)
WASHINGTON July 23.
(AP) Behind a blue mist of
tear gas, federal- troops today
cleared the bonus army from
the their shanty village la the shad-
v,..m ,-a a.voiftn- sepecialties including truck gar-
-.vaw dening lines rank third with a
;rSJi. ' total yield value of f 1.407,949.
rHtninnp .n hnttr Dairy products sold In Marion
Judge Wilson said he thought the L 0 i d sharply higher on the counr for the census year were
members were to be congratu- .ran.rti, nf w-r, snAniaUT hnv- worth 3972.891 and poultry re
lated for their action. He also lnr. Butter reached the highest tarnd W97,$7 Marlon county
praised the district attorney and Ll - xi i k. showed by for the greatest crop
ills deputy for the conduct of the cents for November delivery. Eggs ""r 01 ny county m ine
ow of the capitol, where shortly
before one veteran had been shot
to death and others Injured In
fights with the police.
The soldiers were ordered to
the scene by President Hoover
after District of Columbia author
ities admitted defeat.
Retaining sullenly before the
rolling barrage of the dough
boy's tear gas bombs, the dls
splrlted bonus seekers trudged
away in disorganized huddles,
leaderless and thoroughly de
moralized, seeking shelter in
open places far and wide through
A few of them nursed minor
bruises, the results of their
brushes with the police and sold
iers, but on the whole the Infant
rymen did their work without
the exercise of actual physical
force. Accompanying calvarymen,
however, rode their horses into
the crowds on occasion to dis
Included In "Array"
President Hoover. In ordering
out the troops, explained that
many of those who remained
after eongress adjourned
J:- -V- J- 1
Some of the real and peoudo-vetcrana mho formed the 44 Bon us Ex
peditionary Force" and who engaged In something much resem
bling war against police and aoldiers Thursday, are shown here,
congregated several days ago to hear General Smedley D. Bat
ter exhort them to "stick" until the government paid them in
full. General Butler la seen addressing the crowd.
Three Shanty Tillages in J
Washington Itself sre j:
Razed Late In day 1 j
Trouble Threatened From :
Largest Group, Averted
After Tense Period
LOS ANGELES. July 28 (AP)
The International Amater Ath
letic federation, late today voted
to bar Paavo Nnrmt of Finland
from thm nivmnl ammm Th
AMtion 1 Vl . - m. I HOI TBLCnHB . IUUJ VIS vwua
Labor Defense Says Brutal
Methods Used; Waters
Would "Carry on"
The action was taken by the
commission of the I. A. A. F..
which possesses sole authority to
accept or reject entries to the
track and field events of the
munists and persons
The earlier clash with the po
lice had been short and furious.
Rushed by hundreds when they
sought to clear out the occupants
Poe and Ripley cases, stating that
when Officer Iverson had been
Kiuea, siiverton was without a
clue regarding the murderers.
Frank Manning who was with
Ripley and Poe, is yet to be sen
were quiet under the year's high
price at 17 cents a dozen for Oc
NEW YORK Cotton sold high
er at all centers, with rain re
ports from eastern states threat-
Olympics. It so happens that the of Prtly demolished '00
nersonnel of til onmmla.lnn . DriCK DUWUJUS. m low
Identical with the executive coun- tIrst "d tneI' nJnt !t,c"
eil of the organisation which pre- "tem tb6 tt4ck then bsan
viousiy suspended Nurmi last
April on eharges of accepting
money in excess of his expenses.
fenced. He has pleaded guilty to enlng heavy boll weevil damage.
second degree murder,
Will Set Erpelding
Murder Case Next
The stale introduced a number
of witnesses Thursday morning
and early In the afternoon to sub
stantiate the facts of the Iverson
This week Judge Wilson will
set the date for the trial of Har
ry Erpelding who la under indict
ment for first-degree murder in
connection with the slaying of
Lloyd Eddy in a drunken brawl
here last fall. It is expected that
the case will come to trial next
Judge Wilson, after the con
elusion of the Poe and Ripley
trials, remarked that the confes
slon of Ripley after trial had be
gun was: most unusual and such a
situation had never before occur
red in the judge's experience as
prosecutor or judge.
Dry goods also sold higher as sale
demand picked up.
CHICAGO Wheat continued
upward, advancing 5-8 an increase.
NEW YORK The American
dollar displayed marked strength
In foreign exchange markets as
virtually all European money
moved below par. The French
franc dropped to such an extent
that a flow of gold to the United
States from France may be ex
pected, economtsts satd.
NEW YORK The stock mar
ket advanced In the most active
session since December 18, 1931,
despite a wave of profit taking. It
was the seventh time this market
had moved forward in the last
eight trading sessions.
LOS ANGELES, July 28
(AP) Germany was awarded
the wfntAr nlvmntA era Tr m m
llll at the opening meeting of "li0.!! ?d.lt,on;
ine international Olympic
The veterans dropped baek
quickly, pell mell. They left be
hind William Hashka. 37. of
Chicago, fatally wounded and
Eric Carlson, of Oakland, Cal.,
who was In a hospital tonight In
WASHINGTON, July 28-(AP)
From Walter W. Waters of
Portland. Ore., the titular eom-
wre mander of the "bonus expedition
ary forces," came tne assertion
tonight that "no matter what may
happen from now on the B. E. F.
will carry on."
"If driven from Washington."
he said In a statement. "It will
organise elsewhere and continue
the fight for Justice for the vet
erans and the common people of
the United States. We have gone
too far now to quit"
The Waters statement tele
phoned to newspaper offices. In
cluded the assertion that a life
was sacrificed "to serve the po
litical interests of the administration."
f efZi7ic turing group
i i s i s m wwmmmm m m i .
m. mvmm'w Average weemv wages were
SAN FRANCISCO, July 23.
(AP) Oregon industrial em
ployment increased during June
over the May numbers, the fed
eral reserve bank here reported
today, but not by the usual sea
sonal amount. The food produc
ing group showed a sharp ad
vance in the number of workers,
and textile industries used some
what larger forces.
Despite the seasonal advance
in the workers In the food prod
ucts group." the bank analysis of
employment conditions said, "the
number employed was substan
tially less than In June, 1931, as
was the number of employes in
tne lumber and wood manufac-
mlttee here today. The town
where the international contests
will be held was not decided
upon. The 1936 Olympiad was
awarded to Berlin at the last
meeting of the committee.
The question of what eountrv
would be awarded the 1940 games
was not discussed. It la under.
stood that a dozen nations have
made application for the honor
with Finland, Japan and Italy the
FARM HOME BBS
M UNION HEADS
Plans for future marketing of
products in Portland were dis
cussed at the executive meeting
of the Oregon Farmers' Union
board held here yesterday at the
chamber of commerce, with State
President I. H. McBee of, Dallas
The Union is developing steps
for best marketing of members'
products in Portland, but it will
be sometime before a feasible
plan can be put Into execution,
Mrs. Betty Kappauf of Eugene,
state secretary, has been in the
middle west since June studying
farm conditions and' working for
the Farmers' Union as well as
handling work for a Eugene civ
lc croup. She Is devoting her
ROSEBURG, Ore., July 28
(AP) Proposed annexation to
the city of Roseberg was reject
ed, 216 to 92, by the residential
districts of Edenbower ad West
Roseberg at a special election
The proposal originated in the I 50 in
two residential districts
lower that in May, and lower than
a year ago. Tbe bank found the
decrease from May to June in
nearly every group's wages.
The bank's index number, be-'
fore seasonal adjustment, for
June employment, was 57, com
pared with 54 in May and April,
March, and 80 in
CAUSE is union
George Scott, a policeman, had
a fair chance to survive a frac
tured skull received when veter
ans attacked police with bricks
after being evicted from a build
ing in the disputed area.
The troops arrived here from
nearby Virginia camps and forts.
They assembled near the White
House, and beaded by the caval
ry, moved down Pennsylvania
avenue as If on parade. Flags
were flying, arms were bright in
mousanas oi spectators ciuwu- i j f T7'1
ed the avenue to eheer. Even the UeJfraC t I6S
veterans who were to te evicted
mixed cheers with their boos. Un-
movd by the demonstration the
I soldiers went quietly to the work
NEW YORK, July 28 (AP)
Carl Hacker, national secretary
of the International labor de
fense, announced tonight a nation-wide
mass demonstration was
being organized to "protest the
murder and terrorisatlon of the
veterans in Washington."
"This bloody attack on the
starving veterans," he declared
In a prepared statement, "is part
of the Intensive drive toward war
and attack on the soviet nion,
Appeal oi Case
INDEPENDENCE, July 28.
(Special) Fire of unknown or
igin razed the house on the J.
Moore farm four miles south of
here today, destroying all the
household effects and spreading
June 1 1 the outhouses and barns be-
which 1931. After seasonal adjustment fore it could be checked.
Mrs. mo ore was putting wash
ing out on the line when she be
came suddenlly aware of the
blaze, which was then making Jts
way through the roof of the
Though all of the belongings
in the house were lost, better
luck was had with the barn as
all of the hogs, chickens, horses
and cows were saved and prac
tically all of the farm machin
ery removed. Neighbors helped
tight the fire.
lie between the city proper and the Index numbers were: June 53,
the site of the Northwest Na- May 65, April 56 and March 64,
tlonal Soldiers' home. 'while June 1931 was 76.
Baseball Fan Killed
Hop Harvest Wage Set
Molalla Man Suicides
Second Body is Fonnd
DEES AFTER FALL
PORTLAND, Ore., July 28
(AP) Alfred Stalno, 19, of
Portland, died tonlgbt-from in-
juries received Tuesday
hn Tin fell from a vantars noint
time particularly to talking Ore- from wblcn te wa9 matching the
gon fruit projects. She will - portland-MlssIon baseball game.
turn west, before the middle of
Present at the session yester
day were: I H. McBee, J. Se-
ehrlst, vice-president of Ballston;
Walter W. Russell, .MeMlnnville;
John Shephard, Scio; A. G. Rem
pel Dallas; H. F. Catting, organ
izer, Dundee. .;; :.. ,
100 AT PKNDLETOSr
Stalno, with several other
youths, had climbed to a crane
track overlooking tne can para.
An .electric wire struck Sumo,
burning him and. causing him to
faU 22 feet,
PICKERS GET 73 CENTS
HARRISBURG, Ore., July -28
(AP) Harvest labor wages
ihave been announced by nop
rrowers of this district. The
rrowers will ray labor from ai.au
to $2.50 a day and pickers 'li
PENDLETON. Ore.. Jury 28
f AP) A temneratnra oi 100 de-
rMa vu recorded here Wednes-1 cents a hundred pounds. No bon-
day. A west wind brought eooler ms wiU b paid for staying the
weather during the sight. season tnrougn.
MOLALLA, Ore., July 28
(AP) The body of Chester Aus
tin, 26-year-old farmer who had
been missing since last Friday.
was found in an oak grove on
his own farm today. The body
bore no signs of violence and
county officials said they believed
Austin had drunk poison.
Austin is .survived by two sis
ters, Mrs. Vernon Obrist, The
Dalles, and Mrs. S. Kyllo, Molalla.
t TRUXTLLO VICTIM
TILLAMOOK, Ore.. July 28
(AP) The body of Percy AbdiU,
25, of Dayton. Ore., one of the
nine persons who- drowned July
3 when the fishing launch Trux
illo capsized on Tillamook bar,
was found today on the beach at
The- body of H. J. Brumels, Jr.,
Talk For Bonus
Old Red Ink
Gone; in Use
For 12 Years
Here's one for the tax reduc
Mrs. Mary L. Fulkerson, coun
ty school superintendent, took of
fice 12 years ago. She uses con
siderable amounts of red ink in
Yesterday she failed in her at
tempts to dilute the old red ink
bottle and to gain a new supply.
Cornered, she had to spend 10
cents for a new bottle.
After 12 years economy could
do no more; a capital outlay for
the couni& was Imperative,
"Our ink hasn't been expen
sive, she commented.
"Goodness knows how long the
old bottle lasted. W. M. Smith
who served as superintendent for
years before me, had had the
same red ink in his office for a
long time before 1920."
PORTLAND, Ore., Jaly 28
(AP) C. A. DeGrace,-vice presi
dent of the Prudential Bancorpor-
ation, who Monday was sentenced
to four years In the state peniten
tiary and fined 81000 following
his conviction of a charge of de
vising a scheme to defraud In the
sale of securities, today filed with
the county clerk a notice of appeal
from judgment to the state su
Appeal bond In the cum of
$3000 also was filed and approved
by Circuit Judge Ekwall.
WASHINGTON. July . 29-(AP) I
(Friday) The four wretehedj
encampments which for tw
months past have housed the bo
nus army lay burned to earth ear-'
ly today, and the veterans that
have lived there sought haven in
dark streets, on country - roeeV
and the path homeward.
One of their number had been,
shot dead by police.
That affray, near the capitol in!
the afternoon, led to President
Hoover's calling upon federal
troops to clear the camps which
they did with use of tear gas.
In late afternoon and early'
evening, they successfully attack-"
ea tne tnree snanty-Ites in ta
city proper, applying the torch
once the veterans had fallen
Blase Break Out '.
In Anacoftlla Camp
Late at night, after it had been
decided to hold off drastic action
In the main Anaeoiti rmn antft
Not one in ten, MacArthur one after another
d"b obi in nou wnere
FEW REAL VETS IN
Asserts; Calling U. S.
WASHINGTON, July 29 (AP)
(Friday) General Douglas
MacArthur, chief of staff of the
army who took charge of the evac
uation of the bonus veterans. In
a statement early today, expressed
belief "the government would
have been threatened" had not
Presldnt Hoover ordered the
troops out yesterday afternoon.
A short time before he and Sec
retary Hurley had reported to the
president, on the evacuation tac
tics and success.
MacArthur gave as his opinion
that there were not more than
3,500 real veterans yesterday in
the camps on government proper
ty. He said crowds of curious spec
tators had been confused with
"Not one man -in ten among
those who were active about the
so-called veterans' camps was a
real veteran." he declared. "It
was a bad looking mob which we
faced on Pennsylvania avenue and
it was animated by tbe essence of
"It had come to the conclusion
because of kind treatment that it
was about to take over direct con
trol of the government, or to gain
control by Indirect methods. '
To Meet Today,
the veterans were,, and that per
tion of the city was cast in a lar
Id glare that could be seen by th
president as he retired at rh
White House. Finally It was 'de
termined to let the troops ctm-
piete the destruction. Thrr did:
and set np a guard there such as
was watching over the other tarea
scenes of attack.
The numerous blazes which
swept across the Anacostia cassp'
roiiowea a few hoars earlier,
which started coincident with tk
arrival of the Infantry and mv.
airy. It became a matter of dis
pute whether the soldiers set off
these, or whether the veterans
lucuisBires oo, or wnetner it
had been the grim police. Bat
there was unanimity that the asn
gered veterans themselves started
the final conflagration, sine, a
soldiers were at the huts where,
the fires originated.
Edward Atwell. a "divisional
commander," for the Anacestla
group, told an assembly there!
that if an attempt was made t
lampeae our womea and eai)-'
dren, an effort would be made
to "kill the first man that step
over me line.
Sent Away First
Before long. Atwell arreed t
sending the women and children
away and that movement was aa
dertaken. The men staved. i
The drive to clear the Aaaeo-'
tla camp got under war at 10:09 f
Infantrymen among tbe first of
tae troops to arrive there barling
tear gas bombs into a crowd tbar
A llnnxt h linfl "npeaea tneir way.
The state highway commission
will hold a short meeting in
Portland today to discuss the al
location of $770,000 of federal
funds for forest road construction
in Oregon. W. H. Lynch, in
charge of the federal bureau of
roads, will attend the meeting.
At another meeting to be held
early in August the commission
will consider Its construction
The troops had been greeted br
mingled cheers and boos from:
thousands of onlookers, many of:
mem women and children, as they;
went across the bridge that ap
proaches the camp. i
Tear bombs were thrown indis
criminately to set people back
Women and children ran seream-i
Ing. , 1
Crowd Fleee Whew j
Gas Bombs Hnrled '
As they reached the end of
A meeting of the commission
scheduled In. Salem for today was
One Killed, 40 Injured
As Vets Resist Eviction
Tlia Panltal Tns A a! cr3 Inn tn
the Oregon department American 1 Ponpr On TTI fl?? M V
Legion will carry a resolution be-Jx V--
fore the gathering, favoring im
mediate payment of the remaining
amounts of adjusted service com
pensation. A committee to draft
this resolution was appointed at a
meeting of the delegation . last
night. .The committee' includes
Miller Hayden and M. Clifford
Irl SMeSherry, post cqmmana
SAN FRANCISCO. July 2$
(AP) Crown Zellerbach corpor
ation directors voted today to
pay -dividends of 37 H eentm a
share on a B Preferred stocks
Sept. 1, to stockholders of record
August 12. The last payment, en
er, was chosen chairman of the I these stocks was made June 1,
irtinn v t. Delanev . vice-1 savments being of the same
the only other body found, was chairman and William Bliven see-1 amount -as the payment ordered I;
WASHINGTON, July 2 s.
(AP) The casualty list
William Haska, 37, 2316 West
23rd place, Chicago, shot to
George Scott, policeman, skull
fractured by brick.
Erlck Carlson, Oakland, CaL,
veteran, shot in the abdomen.
John Hall, negro, Mocksville,
N. C. veteran, gunshot wounds.
Less seriously Injured:
Allen Bradley, policeman,, tear
Richard Belfleld, policeman.
William Manning, Los Angeles,
veteran.' tear gas.
Frances Conley, Pennsylvania.
: John C Morton,- San Angelo,
Texas, hand burned.
. . Otto Green, Nashvuie, Teas
aaber cut on head sad ear.
Earl Smith, Lai Vegas, Nrr
washed up two weeks ago.
for September 1
,Serg. Joan T. Hellman, Fort
program under the federal relief I Anacostia bridge, the infantry;
swung quickly into line to face a:
crowd of veterans gathered there;
on the slope. In a few minutes the!
familiar white of exploding tear;
gas bomos floated np, and tne;
Meantime, marching with st?a-:
dy tread, other infantry deployed
and behind . them came cavalry
and heavy lorries carrying tanVs
and machine guns. ;
With their horses at a walk the;
cavalry went down the steep em-;
bankment into the camp era roi
lowed immediately by in fan try-!
men, who set fires to a number of:
huts after first making sure ev-;
ery human had been carried ant.
Washington, hand burned.
Robert N. Floyd, policeman.
head wounds from bricks.
Samuel H. Hartung, policeman.
John E. ; Winters, . policeman.
John O. Hlte, policeman, cut
Henry Price, policeman, body
wounds from bricks.
William .Bankert, policeman.
struck by bricks and bottles.
Philip K. Clark, policeman,
head woanda from bottle.
At the center of the camp a
knot of men rathered but was dis
persed by Commander -Atweu.:
leader of the camp, who shouted: -,
Give way, boys, give way,;
they've got the tanks and yer
haven't got a chance In hell." .
Chief Mountain Heart, veter- Dunning Postal I
Card is Illegal
an. head wounas.
John Wyndom, Cleveland, vet
eran, head wounds.
. Emmett Morris, veteran, gas
. Harry Walters, 14. Washing
ton, aaber cut. -
John Olson. Sacramento, CaL.
veteran, head wpnnas.
WASHINGTON, Jaly 28 (AP) i
A series of complaints against!
the as of the one-cent postal ear
la eollest debts sine the Increase:
of letter postage from 8 to 3 cents,?
urvv rhiMra t1 I iiuri the nost effiea oepanmenv
ran. woanda. from police dubs. I today to call attention of tad pah-;
Emmett Beard, , Washington. I lie to tha law which forbid saeaj
, (Tarn to peg I. eoL 4) lasa of postal cards. . .;- 4,