The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, February 13, 1934, Page 1, Image 1

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Average Dally and Sunday
, tor January, 1934 '
'Distribution 7412
Net Paid 7016
Member .of A. B. C
Fair today and Wednes
day, moderate temperature;
Max. Temp. Monday 57,!
Mia. 27, river 1 A feet, clear,
Tariable winds.
'Salem, Oregon, Tuesday Morning, February 13, 1934
u -J
Five Convicts, One Guard
-at Walla Walla Prison
Killed; None Escape in
Bloody Outbreak
Inmates Overpower Guards,
, Wire Them Together for
Shield; Warning Shouted
Before Final Dash
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Feb.
lt.-JPi-&ix men were slain, one
of them prison guard, in a
bloody outbreak at the state peni
tentiary late today which guards
from prison towers quelled with
Machine gun bullets. Ten were in
jured. The guard, H. L. Brlggs, was
cut down with a knife wielded by
one of the convicts as they rushed
the gates. Walla Walla national
guardemeb, aided by a cordon of
militia, surrounder the prison and
no one escaped.
The dead:
H. L. Brlggs, guard.
H. R. "Buster" Clark, convict,
sentenced from Walla Walla coun
ty. James R. DeLong, convict, from
Pierce county.
Wallace Turcott, convict, from
King county.
Paul Krause, convict, from
Gerald Hill, convict, from
Clark county. .
The men injured were four
. guards and six convicts. '
The outbreak, apparently plan
ned for some time, began shortly
after the lunch, hour when about
30' long - term prisoners over
powered guards In both wings of
the prison. They had armed them
selves In some way with butcher
knives and other Improvised
The guards overpowered in
eluded Brlggs, W. H. Truman,
head of the Identification bureau,
S. B. Bowen, chief engineer of
the prison, and H. M. Williams,
chief turnkey.
Wiring their prisoners togeth
er, and using them as a shield, the
convicts left one of the doors and
advanced toward the administra
tion building, where the main
gate la located. In the meantime,
the prison siren sounded the
alarm to the countryside.
marksmen on the walls shot oyer
the heads of the officers used as
shields and killed one of the con
victs. 'Captain of the Guards J. P.
Gemmel shouted at the little
band: ... -
"We will not open the gates.
Harm those men and not one of
yon will be alive tomorrow. We
will kill you where you are."
' With a run, the convicts then
dashed forward, and the guards
opened' fire, with their stuttering
machine guns and several rifles,
.aiming carefully to avoid hitting
the prison employes. Several con
Ticts were shot down outright,
and their advance .was halted.
Finally those not wounded
dashed back into the main cell
Scarlet Fever
Prevalent but
Not Epidemic
There seems to be more scarlet
fever prevalent la Marion county
than at this tlme'ln other recent
years but the number of eases has
not reached epidemic proportions,
according to Dr. Vernon A. Doug
las, county health, officer. Most
of the. cases have been found in
the northern part of the county,
particularly through the Brooks
and Woodburn areas. . One new
case was reported at Woodburn
Sunday. ' -
A characteristic of the .cases
this year is that they are result
ing in later complications such as
kidney and throat ailments, Dr.
Douglas states.
Hospital Drive
Nets, $1000 for
First Half Day
' s- V : .-
First solicitation in the drive
to raise 1500 to pay Interest on
Salem .General hospital bonds
brought in pledges amounting to
$1000, Chairman William MeGil
christ Jr. of the compaign com
mittee reported last night. The
committee undertook the soloei
tation yesterday afternoon after
a conference at noon,
"It looks ' very encouraging,"
MeG 11 ehrlst commented. "The
committee would be appreciative
If persona intending to contribute
toward the fund would notify us."
at. J1 i .
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French police are shown charging rioting throngs' in Paris in one of the disturbance that led to the
crisis in which troops fired Into rioting mobs, killing mad wounding many. Conflict ensued when riot
ers attempted to storm the Chamber of Deputies.
Quotas and Duties Basis of
Squabble; Reprisals on
Both Sides Talked
(By the Associated Press)
Great Britain and France moved
toward a trade war. Monday.
Commercial relations were crlt
ieal. as each government ordered
reprisals against actions on quo
tas or duties taken by the other.
As the British announced they
would place an extra 20 per cent
duty on most French imports in
retaliation for reduced quotas on
British imports to France, the
French government denounced
the trade treaties of 1826 and
1882 which gave to Great Britain
certain shipping advantages.
The situation was so serious
the British cabinet itself was di
vided over the question of repris
als. The foreign office opposed the
new duty as harmful to Franco
British relations and European
political problems, but the board
of trade, which issued the order,
remained adamant.
The United States figured prom
inently though indirectly In the
In London, board of trade offi
cials contended France discrimin
ated against British by granting
certain new full quotas to the
United States recently.
The French, on the other hand,
asserted Britain herself invoked
the quota system in the recent
agreement with the United States
which covered exchange of Amer
ican hogs and pork and Scotch
Applications to
be Eyed Tonight
Discussion of applications re
ceived for the position of Salem
public school superintendent is ex
pected to occupy the major atten
tions of the school directors at
their regular meeting at the ad
ministration building, 434 North
High street. Fourteen applications
hare been received.
No decision on the man to suc
ceed George W. Hug, Incumbent,
is anticipated, however, before
March 1. The employment com
mittee, consisting of Dr. B. F.
Pound and chairman and Walter
Minier, has not yet met to con
sider the applications.
NEWPORT, Feb. 12.-(P)-An
nnidentified fisherman was lost
when the troller Pearl capsised in
heavy seas offshore here late to
day while going to the aid of the
trbller Columbia which was in
distress off the harbor entrance.
The coast guard cutter Yaquina
picked up the Columbia's distress
signals vrhlch told of engine trou
ble. The Yaquina answered the
call and was followed by the troll
er Pearl, which capsized. '
Later the Pearl washed ashore.
The coast guard cutter continued
to patrol the shore in search" of
the missing member of . the ere.
PORTLAND, Feb. l2.-()-A
warning that a real threat to the
rntnre of the supreme eourt of the
United States and to the constitu
tion existed was sounded here to
night by Chester H. RowelL edttor
of the San Francisco Chronicle.
Thia danger exists and is eten
being boasted about. Rowell told
the largest gathering f Oregon
republicans In several sears, at a
Lincoln day banquet However, he
recognised the national emergen
cy and " approved many of the
step staken to meet it.
1 The rest win come when the
n -X ::(L IfM YAK
World News at
a Glance
(By the Associated Press)
VIENNA Civil war develops
throughout Austria with 129 dead
and hundreds wounded. Dollfuss
dissolves socialist partg, in face
of general strike.
PARIS One reported dead
and many wounded in sporadic
riots resulting from one day gen
eral strike which paralyzed na
tion. LONDON-PARIS - Great Bri
tain and France move toward
trade war; French denounce trade
treaties and British put extra
duty on Freneh imports.
tuns end riot of 40 armed felons
with six reported killed and 12
Injured in Washington state peni
tentiary. -
WASHINGTON Army airmen
prepared to fly mail over emer
gency schedule of 11,10ft miles.
An opinion In the suit brought
by the city of Klamath Falls, at
tacking the "constitutionality of
the Knox liquor control law, prob
ably will be handed down by the
state supreme court here today.
Reports indicated that the opin
ion was being written either by
Chief Justice Rani or Justice
The suit originally was filed In
the Marion county circuit court
where Judge Lewelling held that
the act was constitutional. The
city of Klamath Falls alleged that
the law was' dlscriminaory and
unconstitutional for the reason
that It conflicted with the home
rule provisions of the state con
stitution. Arguments of attorneys were
heard in the supreme court last
Tuesday, with Attorney Elton
Watkins of Portland appearing
for the plaintiff municipality.
George Neuner, attorney for the
state liquor commission, and Jay
Bower man, Portland ' attorney,
represented tfie state.
Members of the liquor commis
sion announced that the several
state liquor stores, in cities and
towns having a population of E,
000 or more, wouM be opened
within a few days after the opin
ion was handed down, provided
the law was held to be constitutional.
Fisherman is Drowned
McNary Boom Started
Rowell Views Danger
Sons Defeat Pirates
court has before it the constitu
tionality of some of U measures
which have been resorted to, he
said, and if the constitutionality
of these acts are sustained then
nothing can be questioned in the
MEDFORD, Feb. 12.-P)-Sena-tor
Charles L. McNary of Oregon,
republican leader in the senate,
was endorsed for the 193S repub
lican nomination for president by
500 who attended the Jackson
County Lincoln club banquet here
tonight : -
A resolution Adopted cited a
'.political drift to a western man'
and referred to Senator McNary as
an Oregon-born leader with "per
sonality to unite conservative and
progressive elements.
Attorney B, G. Grosbeck of
Klamath, Falls delivered an, ad
dress eulogising Abraham Lincoln.
ASHLAND, Feb. 12. - () The
Southern Oregon Normal basket
ball team put on a whirlwind sec
ond half drive to defeat Albany
college 46 to 20 here tonight
The sons led IS to 12 at half
time. Wardlow Howell : was high
scorer tor the Sons with IS points.
'i til i h 4v -i , . 1
24-Hour General Strike in
Opposition to Fascism
Marked by Disorder
(Copyright 1934, by the Associ
ated Press)
PARIS, Feb. 12.-UP)-Shooting
and rioting in French provinces.
where one person was killed and
scores were wounded, marked a
24 hour general strike today in
opposition to "a,waye of fas
One man was killed In Mar
seilles as bands of hoodlums rode
through the streets, firing at
lighted windows and fighting gun
battles with police.
Communists attempted to storm
a prison at Mulhouse and set fire
to a wool factory at Roubaix.
Prison guards with drawn pistols
drove off the mob at Mulhouse.
The conynunists sought to release
three prisoners by battering doors
of the jail with heavy beams.
Six rioters were shot and
wounded at Morseille. Fourteen
police were injured. Bonfires of
wrecked stands and benches burn
ed in a miniature reproduction of
recent Paris riots before calm was
restored shortly before midnight.
Vital services throughout the
country were paralyzed,
Numerous policemen were ser
iously wounded at Nantes In vi
olent fights with knives, bottles
and fists. A .score or more were
hurt in clashes in Paris suburbs,
where guns were fired freely.
Hundreds of persons were ar
rested. (By the Associated Press)
The entire nation, and especial
ly those places upon which Abra
ham Lincoln by personal contact
left his indelible imprint, cele
brated yesterday the 125th anni
versary of the emancipator's
At Washington, scene of the
martyred president's greatest
triumphs and greatest sorrows,
a wreath from President Roose
velt was placed at the feet of a
statue of Lincoln. There, too, in
the white stone Lincoln memorial,
more than 40 patriotic organiza
tions commemorated the day. A
tew statue, "Lincoln at Prayer,"
was unveiled at Washington
The Abraham Lincoln associa
tion, founder 25 years ago, led in
the observance at Springfield, 111.,
where Lincoln lived for 20 years
and where he lies In death. Boy
Scouts, the Women's Relief corps
and other organizations made pil
grimages at assigned hours to the
Lincoln tomb In Oak Ridge ceme
tary. Oregon Building
Fire Proves to
be Minor Affair
City firemen were called to the
Oregon building. State and High
streets; at 11 o'clock last night
when smoke and sparks were ob
served Issuing from the roof.
They found only a minor blase
inside the heating system flue.
Fire which broke out in the
fourth floor studios ef Kennell
ElUs. January 21, 1933, resulted
damage to the extent of $15,000.
exclusive of furnishings.
Managing Editor
Target of Shots
. EUREKA, Cat, Feb. U.-(SV
Two ballets fired from a moving
automobile crashed- through a
-window of the Humboldt Stan
dard, afternoon newspaper, In
what police said was an attempt
to kill Don O'Kane, managing
editor and assistant publisher,
here tonight .
129 Dead Counted Today as
Socialists Fight Order
of Dissolution; Fascist
Threat is Opposed
Decree Issifed by Doiifuss
That Any Civilian Found
Bearing Arms is to Be
Shot; Disorder General
(Copyright, 1934, by the
Associated Press)
VIENNA, Feb. 13.-(Tuesday)-(JP)
Socialists opposing a "fascist
threat in the government" and po
lice and soldiers battled through
a night of terror in many parts of
Austria as the number of dead
was placed early today at 129.
Machine guns kept up a spor
adic but bloody rain; troops were
being hurriedly called Into action;
hand grenades and bombs explod-
ed in Vienna and other Important
cities as socialists, after declar
ing a general strike, challenged
authorities and defied the artil
lery of government forces.
In and near Gras, in southeast
ern Styria- province, a stubborn
battle raged into the morning,
with the number of dead set at 50
and the Injured at 100.
After bitter fighting soldiers
had ejected the socialists from the
Gras police station, only to lose
it A report early today said the
socialists again were In the sta
tion and were holding it against
heavy flrev
In Vienna, where the cabinet
met in permanent session and de
creed the long expected dissolu
tion of the socialist party, bursts
of firing dealth death and des
truction, with gas attacks adding
to the terrors.
Fighting in the vicinity of the
west railway station, scene of
sharp skirmishes lats night, was
resumed shortly before 3 a. m.
The rattle of machine guns
and the roar of exploding hand
grenades as well as the booming
of army howitzers, could be heard
throughout the Inner city the
heart of Vienna.
Early casualty lists showedthe
bloodiest sectors to be:
Vienna 10 dead.
Gras 50 dead (estimated).
Eggenberg 3 7 " dead (estimat
ed). Llnz 32 to 42 dead.
Chancellor Engelbert Dollfuss,
diminutive strong man of Austria,
fought for his political life.
His government reinforced the
martial law which has been In
effect since last October with or
ders that any civilian found pos
session weapons was to be shot
CLOVIS, N. M., Feb. 12.JP)-k
feud of several years standing
flared anew on a busy corner to
day and when the smoke had
cleared Vernon Tate lay dead and
three brothers were under arrest
Tate, acquitted in 1930 of
shootlngrnd killing. G. C. Bohan
an and his son, CaH, 19, was In
stantly killed, and Carsey, Bee
and Louis Bohanan, sons of G. C.
Bohanan, were taken into custody
several minutes later.
Tate was shot within 50 feet of
where the elder Bohanan and his
son Carl were shot on January 18,
As he approached the curb at
the corner, the three Bohanan
brothers suddenly appeased and a
fusillade of shots followed. Tate
was alleged to have drawn his gun
as the three men approached him.
A coroner's Jury found that
Tate came to his death by gun
shot wounds at the hands of the
Bohanans without naming any one
of the three brothers specifically.
Three Die When
Oil Truck, Bus
Crash on Road
LANCASTER. Pa.. Feb. 12.-(P)
-Three persons. were killed and.
more than a dozen others were In
jured In the collision of a bus
and an ell truck tonight on the
Lincoln highway II miles east of
- The dead:
Ralph E. Miller of New York,
driver of the truck.
Mrs. E. D. Armstrong, Newport,
R. I.
June ArmstrongY I, daughter
of Mrs. J strong.
The dr. of the bus, Joseph
B. Dumont It. Philadelphia, was
injured critically.
lacCracken Case Has
Limelight; Arrest is
Upheld in
The Washington
(By the Associated Press)
The District of Columbia su
preme court .refused to shield
William P. MacCracken. Air Lines
counsel, from senate contempt
Army airmen prepared to fly
the mail over an emergency
schedule of 11,106 miles.
The government established an
export-Import bank primarily to
finance Russian, trade.
Secretary Wallace gave con
gress the administration's. Ideas
on commodity exchange regula
tion. Senator Costigan (D-Colo) in
troduced legislation to carry out
the Roosevelt sugar policy.
The treasury offered $400,
000,000 of 22 month 2 percent
notes and $400,000,600 of three
year 3 per cent notes.
The house refused to the sen
ate power to confirm relief ap
pointments. House committeemen consid
ered compelling patent owners to
sell their products to the govern
ment at "reasonable" prices.
Senafe committeemen favorably
reported th independent offices
bill and left the door open for a
veterans compromise.
Publicity was mentioned In
White House comment on Colonel
Lindbergh's defense of the Air
Mail lines.
February 15 Deadline Under
Original Plan; Jobs May
Continue, is Hope
Although February 15 is un
derstood to be the deadline for
completion of CWA projects, the
playground improvements at both
Olinger and Leslie fields here are
far from being fulfilled. At both
places portions of the tennis court
surfaces remain to be laid and
only the foundation work has
been laid for the swimming pools.
Asked what the fate of these
two projects would be, CWA Ad
ministrator Glenn C. Niles yester
day declared he had no definite
idea, that he had received no In
structions regarding them, or oth
ers. He Etated, however, that un
less he received further orders,
he thought the work could be car
ried past February 15.
Both projects have been slowed
down considerably by shortage of
the allotted number of workmen,
according to Dr. B. F. Pound,
school director and chairman of
the Salem Park and Recreation
committee. The full number of
workers allotted at each place
has never been on the locations
at any time, he said.
Dr, Pound voiced a belief, how
ever, that the projects would be
completed with funds from the
anticipated new CWA appropria
tion. Materials for both projects
have already been purchased.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Feb.
12.-(!P)-Ld by the flashy floor
work of Paul Tompkins and the
accurate shooting of Frank Clark,
the Whitman Missionaries sped
through the College of Idaho for
a 40-to-20 victory tonight. It was
Whitman's fourth straight North
west conference win.
Two are Killed When Track
Topples off Niagara Grade
MILL CITY, Feb. 12. (Spe
cial) Gilbert McLennon, 38,
Portland, and Lalon I. Jones, 33,
of Detroit, were killed outright in
a forest service truck accident
about 11 o'clock Sunday night
near Whitman creek about 14
miles east of Mill City when their
car went over a steep embank
ment and landed on the railroad
tracks about 100 feet below. Bob
bie, eight-year-old son of Jones,
the driver, was thrown out of the
car and escaped with lacerations
on his face, one leg and toot and
severe bruises. " '
Another man, Thomas Miller,
20, who had been picked up in
Mill City as the others were on
their way to Detroit from Port
land, and'-who was riding In the
pick-up body of the car,- was
thrown clear of the ear and it was
through aim that the accident was
discovered-hours earlier than It
would have, been. Miller ran sev
eral miles to Niagara to secure
aid. The two men were dead how
U.S. Court
Army Takes Over Big
' Airmail Task as
Fight Rages
Commodity Markets'
Control Appears
as New Issue
WASHINGTON, Feb. 12.-Af-Wllliam
P. MacCracken was lock
ed up in a three room suite at
an exclusive hotel tonight to
await the will of the senate.
His eounsel, Frank J. Hogan,
was planning other legal steps,
but for the time being Mac
Cracken was under guard in a
suite large enough for the self
admitted snores of Chesley Jur
ney, the senate sergeant-at-arms,
pot to disturb him, and sufficient
ly well equipped to affaird a
shower bath.
MacCracken, former assistant
secretary of commerce and now
an aviation attorney, was return
ed to the custody of Jurncy by a
justice in District of Columbia
supreme court who found the
senate had the right to order his
arrest and refused to grant bond.
It was his second appearance
before the court in a habeas cor
pus proceeding. He already had
been held In contempt of that
court once because of a too hasty
attempt to gain such a writ, but
after he actually was arrested and
taken before the senate another
writ was issued.
This could not be served while
MacCracken was on the floor of
the senate, but after a review of
the senate's authority to punish
him, the senate put -the case of
the aviation attorney over until
Outside the august chamber,
the writ was served.
While the spotlight centered
upon this case which had its ori
gin in the refusal of MacCracken
to turn over correspondence in
his office to the"senate airmail
investigating committee, the army
was going ahead with plans to fly
the mails, legislation was taking
shape for commodity and sugar
market regulation and an eleven
million dollar bank was being
formed to handle trade with Rus
sia. The mail flying by the army
was arranged after the postmaster
general cancelled contracts with
existing airmail lines as a result
of the disclosures by the senate
committee of the manner in which
the contracts were made.
ATHENS, Greece. Feb. 12.-dP)
-Samuel Insull, the former utili
ties magnate of Chicago, became
"a man without a country" today
and also a man without a resi
dence. His American passport expired
last midnight and he made no
move to seek an extension of it
He has technically lost his tem
porary residence here, for his per
mit for his visit in Greece, which
expired January 21, was not re
newed. With the election victories of
Premier Tsaldaris hope for a re
versal of the government's policy
seemed remote. The premier em
erged the winner in Sunday's
municipal voting and indicated
there would be no renewal of the
However, Mr. Insull's attorney,
P. Rhallls, said he felt confident
the stay of his aged client would
be prolonged in some manner un
til at least February 22.
ever and nothing could be done
for them.
Upon the arrival of medical aid
it was found that McLennon had
a broken neck and Jones a frac
tured skull. It was a miracle that
Bobbie was either not kWed out
right or badly injured as it is
stated he was thrown practically
150 feet from the car. The acci
dent occurred on a straightaway
and it is believed that the mech
anism of the ear must have been
at fault
McLennon had been superinten
dent of Mary Creek C. C, C.
Camp No. 12C3 for the past year,
coming here from Portland.
Jones, - resident of Detroit for
the past 13 years, was assistant
superintendent of the same camp.
They had gone to Portland the
last of the week; taking Jones
young son with them.
l Lalon Jones was born in Min
nesota in 1901. He is survived by
his widow and two sons, Calvin,
(Turn to page 2, cot 1)
Ht now in
Ralph Horan; 27, Member of
. State Legislature, Shot
FfltaHv Fpflnw I ouwor !
Held by Sheriff
Tragedy Occurs in Office
of Latter; Self Defense
His Claim; No Previous
Dispute Known
12. JP State ReD-esentaUra
Ralph Horan, 27, lay dead tonight
aiter an apparent pistol duel In
the office of his former law part
ner, Horace M. Mannincr. SS. who
called the sheriff's office and said
he shot in self defense.
Officers found Hnrin'n UaA-w 1v.
ing face down on the floor ef
Manning's office, clutching a re
volver discharged twice. He died
with wounds in the chest and left
No charre had been nlai
against Manning at an early hour.
He was held at the county Jail but
refused to amplify his original
The first news of the shontin
came from Manning who called
Deputy Sheriff Rex McMillan at
the county Jail and said he, had
had an argument with Horan.
The community was stunned by
the tragedy, no previous conten
tion between the two baring been
Manning came here from Chi
cago about 19 OS. He has a daugh
ter, Elizabeth Manning, who Uvea
in New York city, and a son
James who is a school teacher at
Silverfon, Ore. Another son, Hor
ace Manning, lives here.
Horan is survived by his wife,
who recently returned from a hos
pital where she was critically ill. a
son. Tommy, 3, and a daughter a
few months of age.
Horan participated in his first
legislative sessions here last year.
He was a republican. Informed of
the yodng man's death. Repre
sentative Romeo Gouley of Brooks
last night commented:
"Horan was a bright young fel
low, very affable and well-liked in
the legislature. He seemed quite
Manning and Jloran formerly
were law office partners, Perry
DeLapp. Glendora apartments, re
called. DeLapp, who recently cam
here from Klamath Falls, said
Horan was popular there, was the
son of the late manager of a large
lumber mill at Chiloauin. Horan
was educated at Vanderbilt uni
versity, Nashville, Tenn.
PORTLAND. Feb. 12.-(jP)-Earl
W. Snell, speaker of the house of
representatives, expressed shock
and grief when Informed tonight
of the slaying at Klamath Falls
of Representative Ralph Horan.
"I am shocked and grieved to
learn of the untimely death of my
good friend Ralph Horan," said
Snell who was here as toastmas
ter at the annual Lincoln day ban
quet. - ,
at i in - . " .
Aimougn ne was serving nis.
first session in the legislature he
quickly developed Into one of the
moBt outstanding members of the
house," Snell continued. He said
Horan was chairman of the com
mittee on repeal of laws and a
member of the Insurance commit
tee. Charles A. Huntington, repre
sentative from Lane county, ex
pressed grief over the loss. Sena
tor Upton is jell acquainted with
both Horan and Manning.-
CHICAGO, Feb. 1 2.--The
state will begin tomorrow its sec
ond attempt to convict threw
members of the Touhy gang of
the $70,000 abduction of John
Factor, banking on an eleventh
hour development to bolster its
The development was the cap
ture in. Baltimore of two more al
leged members of the gang, one
of whom, Basil Hugh Bangaart,
was linked with the Factor kid
naping by i prosecution witnesses
daring the first trial eft Roger
Touhy, Gustav Schaefer and Al
bert Kator. That trial ended in a
mistrial Feb. 2 . '
hart took part In an effort to col
lect a second ransom installment
of 50,000 from the market spec
ulator following his release on
payment of the 170.600.
- Caught with' Banghart at Bal
timore was Isaac Costner, also a
Factor kidnaplnr suspect .,