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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1925)
StiV.&m I-f 'it tit -s It'AK'
SALEM OREGON,SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 12, 1925
0 YEfiH TEOi.1
- former Teller in State Trea
- surer's Office Pleads
' , Guilty to Charge of Di Yen-
s ;mg Funds
PAROLE IS REVOKED BY
JUDGE; TERM STARTED
Arsenic Found, Leads to
coTcrinif of Train of C;
Clarence W. Thompson, former
teller In the state treasurer's of
fice, illmpaed hU last view ok the
business and residence -section of
Salem about 4 o'clock, Satirdy
afternoon as: b jvas. taken t the
stafte peoitentfary to begin serving
the nine year sentence Imposed
upok him at 40 o'clock Saturday
morning by Judge Percy K. Kelly
1 tor larceny of approximately"! 4.-'
, 000 of state funds. He was'dress-
4 in avd given No. 9282.. ' I i
Conner "Vot Present
Thompson appeared in court at
J escorted' by Sheriff Oscar
Lower. ; He was unshaken and ap
peared to be on the verge o collapse.-
lie entered a plea of giiility
and i waived the two-day period be
tween arraignment and imposition
of sentence Tuesday.
"If; I hare to go 'out the're-1
Want ho' i delay- so' I can bars'
some attention for I have peon
Bick since , Tuesday," Thonipson
said. "I had hoped to be sttrlated
so I fcoulcT pay -back the . money."
I Parole Revoked - ' I '
- Jirdge .Kelly ' first reydke the
two-year parole he had bestowed
upon Thompson when he first ap
peared fa court and pleaded guilty
to, the misappropriation:: of :93t.
An additional seven years were
added for the second oMense, in
volving approximately $3000i The
two sentences do not run concur
rently. ( -
Unless executive clemency is
extended in his behalf.- Thompson
mtfst serve foor and a half years
before he is. eligible- for a- parole.
.. fw Mis-Appropriation Charged '
''"(, 'n commenting upon the case,
k V . deluding the matter of parole
, T frfrlrich was received ' with- much
, f;unfavorabfe crillcismJudge Kelly
I said. In' sentencing the prisoner:
j This case first appealed to! the
court as that of a young man jwith
ant invalid f wife who had taken
about $1000 of state funds. He
aid he, had intended to repay it',
and showing was made-that hie
had repaid In that amlouat. "The
(CenUausd a pic i)
Successor to Herriot Hot Se
I lectdtf; Result of Crisis
i j in Doubt
PARIS, April 11. (By the As
sisted Press), The successor to
a departing premier, M. Herriott,
mains in (he greatest doubt at
ie end of the' first day', of the
ministerial crisis. President Dou
lnergue; appears' to, have exhausted
parliamentary sources of advice
but he went to bed to sleep on the
question without giving an inkling
of 'bis conclusions to any of his
numerous callers' whd, from jVln
cent Aurlol, socialist president of
the finance committee ofjj the
chamber, to Louis Merin of the
: nationalist i, bloc, represented all
shades of the situation. "-
'Most conspicuous leaders : con
sulted. M. Brland, Loucheur and
Palnleve, said that President Dou
meTgue received their advice with
avidity but kept his own counsel.
Leaders of the moderate groups
Insisted a ! national union of par
ties, such as outlined In the senate
resolution that . caused Premier
f lerriott's downfall, was the -only
possible means of restoring confi
- ynce, ; 1 i ' "
The socialists, Aurlol and Bon-
our, said that maintenance of the
adicaj coalition in power was an
uperatlvo necessity and that M.
lerriott ought to be glren another
ha nee, with new associates taken
rom the groups of the coalition.
They warned PresIJ-.;:t "Dou-
.lergua the' proposed Briand com
aunication would drive the so-
jalljtj 3t3'th oppositt::, j
IS1 STILL; OPEN
; SENTIMENT SHOWN
Papw' Published Daring Civil War
Gives Keen Insight of Spirt t
IsILVERTON, Ore., April li;
(Special Three -newspapers one
date on Saturday, January ' 4,
1800, a second lorfe dated August
9, lg62f- and ahfrd tone' Jufy'2.
1863, are oh display at the'Cool
idge anf McClafne' bank at Sllrer
ton. 1 The 6 West of the three Is a
reproduced J copy, the 'other two
are the originals. All three pa
pers are in a remarkably will pre
served condition:. -
The copy,1 from fS 00' contains
four i pages; j two inner ot which
are bordered rn black, fn mourn
ing tor George Washington With;
whose" death it ideals. 'The' name
of the" paper Is the-? 'Ulster County
Oaxette," and its publishers were
Samuel Freer' & Son. '
- "The Rebel."' which was being
published 62 years later" at Chat
tanooga, Tennessee',: Was "all that
its name implies. - One of Its
headings reads that there is ''No
Union Sentiment in the Rebel
Army." ; The paper contains y&n
explanation of t the f conscription
law. and ' on its f rbnt page is an
advertisement reading. "For Sale
or Exchange, One Negro Woman
for a Boy." . ' "
Perhaps the most interesting of
of group is that from July'2,v 1863.
It is - printed - on the back ; of a
piece of Walt paper. This, '"The
Daily, Citizen.' ?waa published by
J. U. Swards tft Vicksburg, Miss.
Conspicuous headlines ate, "Gen.
Il.olJ't E.i Lee Again,; arid "The
Recent3 Federal Losses, at Vicks
burg."t It pictures some of the
hardships 61 the Civil War,' among
which was a notice telling of the
eating of mulo flesh.
The papers ' belong to . Melvin
Chandler, a Silverton mail carrier.
Thirteenth Annual C.onfer-
- ence Will be Held. April .
17 to 19 Inclusive
'Salem will be lost' to the Thir
teenth annual Older Girls' con
ference, April 17, 18 and 19, under
the arusplces of Oregon Council of
Religious education; The confer
ence will be composed of girls and
young women from 15 to 24 years
of age, and' is a delegated body
consisting Of not more than two
representatives frOm each organ
ized Sunday school class of young
women. About 500 delegates are;
Miss Susie Church, of Salem,
president;" Katharyn Seelye of Eu
gene,' vice president; Eleanor East
man ?of Portland, secretary-treasurer,!
are to handle the conference
while it is in Salem.
Kiss Oril Elsie Henthorne, min
ister's assistant of First Presbyter
ian church of Portland, has charge
of devotions;, Miss Alta. Lewis
Stevens, state" lecturer for the So
cial Hygiene society, will give a
series of lectures to the younger
girls and another series to the old
er girls attending the conference,
. j Misg Ruth E. Ross, Willamette
university student will make a spe
cial report, of the conference held
at Genera iast year. Miss Bernlce
Cofer of Portland, a student at
Lin field college will also make a
report of the same conference.
Entertainment of the delegates
whil in Salem will be handled by
the YWCA board here. A special
train is to bring many of the del
egates from Portland to Salem.
CALLED Br DEATH
Funeral Services for Rev,
j-Richard Hocking Will be.
h ., Held Monday ( .
-f Rev. Richard Hocking, . 66, rrer
tired Methodist minister, died at
hitf home at 1020 Cottage about
10:30 o'clock Saturday, morning
following an Illness of nearly two
months. ; 'Funeral services1 will be
held'Tfroni the Jason -Lee 'Metho
dist church at 3 .o'clock Monday,
afternoon with interment in the
Lee Mission cemetery. Rev. Mr.
Acheson will have charge, assist
ed by other Methodist ministers of
the city. .
Rev. Mr. Hocking ..entered ttie
ministry In Dakota in 1888.' later
having charges in California' and
Nevada. He became- affiliated
with' the Oregon conference in
1910 and occupied pulpits at Jef
ferson. Staylon',, ' Junction City,
Gardner,- Yoncalla - and Marquam.
He retired from active service In
- GilTHER HERE
OE DEATHS TO
Womarr is Held by Officials,
Suspected of Poisoning
Five Members of Family;
Orre Row III
OVER TWO THOUSAND
Prisoner Near Collapse as Cir
cuit Judge KeTIy Pro- .
CHICAGO, April 11. -Mra;
Anna Cunningham, 49, of -Gary,
Ind- fainted tonight : when ques
tioned concerning the five deaths'
in" her family during the last six
years, and the condition of her
son, David, who is -in a critical
condition in a Chicago, hospital
from poisoning. Indiana and Il
linois authorities are investigat
ing: the1 deaths .of Mrs. Cunning
ham's husband, one daughter and
three sons. - . ' . , j
- ! Suspicion Aroused -t .
- Arsenic was found In her home
at Gary and Mrs. Cunningham late
today admitted she had bought a
quart of arsenic about six months
ago which she said she used to
spray house plants-. - As . a result
of finding- the . poison and the
curious circumstances surrounding
the deaths of other members of.
Che fanTily.Indiawa . and "Illinois
authorities -are cooperating in the
Investigation. . j
; , Insurance ! Collected 1 r
; Under ' questioning Mrs. Cunn
ingham admitted that-all member's
Of her family who have died were
insured in amounts ranging frOm
a few hundred to more. than, $2,
000 arid that ' she collected
the insurance after each death.
She denied vehemently, however,
that ' ehe -had poisoned1 any mem
bers'of her ''family arid attributed
their deaths to varying causes,
including stomach trouble ' and
tonsllltis. - . ,
During questioning tonight Mrs.
Cunningham fell to the floor in a
faint. . Doctors worked over Mrs.
Cunningham for" more than half
an hour before sh recovered con
sciousness. She was then . taken
to' the county hospital, wherei a
policeman was detailed to guard
her. Doctors said fhe'y believed
Mrs. Cunningham 'had collapsed
as' the result of hysteria. She
will be turned over Co Gary auth
orities.' . s ."'.-'
GARY, Ind., April 1 1 .Coroner
ca'ro. tonight obtained orders fronl
Dr. A. IS. Dobbiris of Valparaiso,
Porter county , coroner, to exhume
the bodies of the four children
arid I the husband of Mrs. Anna
Cunningham, who is held Jin Chi
cago, ! while' their deaths, and the
illness of another son from poison
ing are being investigated. ' The
bodies will be disinterredlMonday.
The vital organs will be "taken ; to
Chicago for analysis , by 'W. i D.
McNally. coroner's chewst,. and
Dr. Joseph Springer,' 'j coroner's
Dil. BMrvJlll .
BETU1 y 9111
President of Willamette Uni
. versity Regains Health
in Last Year '
Announcement was made Sat
urday by Dr. B. L.steeves, presk
detit of the board of trustees of
Willamette, university." that. Dr.
Carl Gregg Doneyy president of
Willamette university, who has
been 6n a year's leave of absence
in the east, would return to Salem
on or about May 9, and assume
the active presidency of the insti
tution. A letter from Dr. Doney.'Was
read at a meeting of the trustees
in Portland yesterday,; stating
that the writer had regained his
lieiaith to a great extent and was
nearly ready to return-to this city.
During Dr. Doney'a absence.
Dean George H. Alden has been
acting as president of the institu
tion in addition to a special fac
ulty committee, of which he was
chairman.. . ' "
siccov soyv IS PRISON
SAN QUENTIN, Cal., April 11.
f'Kid" McCoy, once dapper beau
bmmmel of the prize ring:, known
to few by his real n.LU3.lZaxmaa
fifilbv is tonicht convict No. 40.-
7X6, He Ije?arae a trl:.;;ct Jodayiljjm allf Jrj fact, ng gne oujhl
Old Friend of Allegeri Poison
er of Millionaire Ward;
Appears! Before: Court in
GERM (DISEASES AND
New Interest is Iifjected in
"Case by 'testimony of : .
CHICAGO,' April 41.4 Another
witness againstj. .William D.f Shep
herd. indicted for . the .murder of
his millionaire j ward. William N.
MeClintock, ."appeared ' - today, as'
Cjilef Justice! Olson . of , the mu
nicipal court; prepared . to asTc a
: The latest accuser. of Shepherd
was William I Jones, an architect,
who has known the Shepherd for
a long time, and who told Judge
Olson that h& knew Shepherd was
"interested in po!s6ns" before the
death of MeClintock. "We talked
of such matters 'and of germ- dis
ease's arid theft effect and detec
tion," Jones said.
The architect's statements in
jected new Interest into the forth
coming report jof the coroner's'
chemist as toj what tilled Dr. Os
car Olsons "brother of the, Judge",
who instigated 'the5; investigation
into the deaths of MeClintock, his
mother. .Mrs Emma .Kelson .Me
Clintock, and Olson. . '
Assistant State's Attorney . Jos.
Savage announced today that tMrs.
Shepherd would be" questioned
again. , ' v'l L " ;:
Cases Confused .
Because the Cook county author
mes, are. myestigaung so many
poison cases',; theyi, became , con
fused tonight; and' erroneously re
ported that poison had been found
in the vital organs; of Dr. Oscar
Olson, brother! of I Judge Harrjr
Olson, instigator of the invest!-:
gation. and whose
death Is also
with the ; case. , Coroner t Oscar
Wolff went to) Valparaiso to in-i'
vestigate the deaths of several
members of the family of Mrs.
Anna Cunningham, leaving' his
chemist, Dr. j W. D. McNally to
work on the ! analysis of Dr. 01
son's body.- j -l ' i .; :i
Dr. McNally.i however, went .to
work in . analysis ojt fluids taken
from the body jof David Cunning
ham. Mrs. Cunnlrigtiam's son, who
is ill from poisoning in a hospital
here. Overthe telephone he re-
ported to Coroner Wolff that he
had found poison in this investi
gation. ? The j coroner thought he
referred to the Olson analysis and
announced that arsenic had been
found in Dr. Olson's . body, not
Hading his error until, he had re4
turned t to Chicago.
New Relationship Between
Workers and Manufact
urers Seen by Speaker
NEW YORK.! April 1L A def
initely new .relationship ' In the
whole setting , of industry Is in
prospect, Herbert Hoover, secre
tary of commerce told, the nation
al civic ' federation at its first
industrial round table conference
here today. ,:
: Ownership of the ' utilities and
large manufacture, said Mr. Hoov
er, had- been largely divorced
from management in being dif
fused among millions, of stock
holders, none able to dictate pol
icy. .. The.1 terms "owner" and
'iContlaaaa a pajn SI
BIGGEST THING FOR S
Salem is going to put over the proposition for a second
linen mil! for this city :
And that will be the biggest thills' ever do tie f6r Salerno
And the quicker the bigger, '.'''
That is, if the news can be broadcasted (that Salem re
sponded to the call at once and aU but unanimously, it. will be
all the greater victory; all the'greater credit toj her e'nt'erpfisd
and good judgment and willingness to measure up fo'nar oi
So make it snappy.
There is no such word as
"- ."And lid man or woman with a particle of interest ill Sa
lem. even the interest of a
First Steps taken Looking
Forward to !40 Tons of
Captured German Stores
-.'- "V " L , j . ". : ' , ; ,
A First teps towrfrd securing Ore
gon's share" of 'captured German
cannon and other war trophies,
recently allotted ito the Btates by
congress, was" taken Saturday by
Governor Pierce! la designating
Brigadier' General Geo. A. White
... . - -V . i ..!).'....
ay3representatlvej of. the Btate for
this, purpose. The .federal law be
comes, operative j this month - and
each state ' wishing? to participate
in the distribution of captured ord
nance Is required to name a rep
resentative to arrange for the se
lection and distribution.. of the ma
ment received by
G oyer nor Pierce.
40 tons of cap
makes up Ore
tu red materia la
gon's share, the governor waa ad
vised by the hief ot ordnance
at Washington. Regulations cov
ering the distribution to the state
will be issued byj the government
this month. Governor Pierce and
General White decided at a con
ference to secure ) all of the troph
ies for which counties,;: cities and
institutions entitled to trophies
make application. It was esti
mated that the . cost of transport
ing the entire allottraent would
be $ 3200, and the cost of freight
will have to be paid, by those se
curing the' trophies, it was de
cided, since there is no state ap
propriation for this purpose. Gov
ernor Pierce Indicated, that, he
would seek somj" way of, having
two of the camouflaged large can
non .added to the exhibitions in
the state house grounds. .
Regulations covering the distri
bution within the state and the
details of local distribution win bo
prepared by General White as soon
as the federal regulations are -received.
The state is given' one
year , In which to claim its allot-
,mentw r after' which! it loses its
rights, under the' allocation .law.
It. was said that quite; a number
of requests for trophies have been
received .already ifrom cities and
schools, including .Portland, .Ore
gon. Agricultural I college and the
University of Oregon. It was held
probable that when all requests
' ' CConUnad a ; pa ,
job. should be overlookedv Get
to hay to e ask?d,
r? E is ris&hv He is risen;
He "has- burst His
prison; . .
- Let the whole
Death has. conquered man is
-free, . - L
Christ has: won -the victory. - '
- -1 - s
BLOSSOM DJy IS
WAITI NG VISITORS
Everything Ready for Annual
Event According fo King
"Everything is ready for Blos
som day, the roads are placarded
and the : state t'raffic department
has promised to be on hand to
hetp'; handle the" crowds," declared
King , Birig. rerry fn cominentlng
on the big day of the Ch'e'r.rians.
Even - nature is doing her best
to make the day an extraordinary
one With the quality of the blooms.
From all accounts, this year' it out
standing; in the quality of blos
soms that,' have been produced.
The opinion of experts state that
this year is the best one of the
past 10 years', arid visitors will
have a welcome sight.
The Oak! Grove and the Liberty
Rosed ale districts are the. two that
have been given special distinction
by the Cherrians. Routes have
been formed to these centers and
everything is in readiness for .the
event. .':. .
Local Boy Scouts are to.' be on
hand to assist by directing traffic
at intersections and at the differ
' i I'.
Nomination of . Vori; Hinden
burg Said to Presage Re
vival of Interest
BERLIN, Afc-flf If. "-(By the
Associated Press ).-r-Cpunt Fred
erich Von Loebell, chairman of
the nationalist bourgeois bloc said
in an" Interview today that the no
mination' of Field Marshal Von
Hindenburg for . the presidency
must be vjewed as Initiating a
concerted movement to' restore a
bourgeoise regime In Germany. It
wprild thereb, be paid, "eliminate
the powerful socialist party from
decisive ' future participation . In
government affairs and, incidenx
tally, prevent the further perpetui
ation of coalitions Comprising so
cialists, democrats and centrists.
"The" construction of a. national
bourgeoise bloc was originally
conceived for the purpose of neu
tralising conflicting antis; ajd cur-t
rents, among .non-socialistic par
Hes," her saidV "as I w'aarconvinced
that such coordina tion of .our yari-;
oua political organization's was the
first pre-requlsite for .the healthy
reconstruction of our' internal af?
fa fa and the subsequent prosecu
tion' of a' firm but nbt aggressive
foreign policj." ' .
STANFORD. ST ADITJM,. Cal.,
April 1L' Stanford TOmped away
with Its' track and field meet with
the University of Oregon today,
SlSSlag 92& t2 38.j. : -
. - l 1
it out with joyful
TO HEAR CASE
Senate to Clash' With Cool
idge jOver Appointment
. ! of Officiars
WASHINGTON; April -II. An
other contest of authority between
the' president and senate is at
hand and will be heard before' the
supreme court Monday. -.
Havirig recently asserted'" In 'ltijj
rejectlorildf Charles' B , Warren1 ib
bp attorney general,, .the claim .to
the tighi , nnder. the f constitution
6f refuslhg io confirm these se
lected foj office by the president,
the .senate will now ,, appear
through icounse before the";bigh
est court; to extend that co-jgross
has the' jconsiitutionst right to
prescribe the coridltlbns" f under
which the jjresid erit may remove
those he has appointed to offices
it-baa preated. - ;.;','.;;
The. cMtrpyersy; between , the
executive and; legislative branched
of the goverririient reached the
Judicial brarieh.i or . adjustment lnj
a. case from Oregon brought by
Frank S. Myers, who was appoint
ed master at Portland by President
Wilsons Ho was removed by Mr.
Wilson s Januaf-y, 1920. .and the
nomination, of his' successor was
not sent to the senate until July,
1921, when .his four-year terni
expired. I Norl did tho president
fOohtlm-.ed oil r-s s
W- A. l)en Proposes Amend
ment' to Constitutioh to
. Bah Western Wars
PORTLAND, Or... April 11
Oregon electors may take. the first
step' toward amending the federar
constitution sp that the United
States can prevent future war in
the western nemispnere. c Decape
known here today. Trio proposed'
amend nlerit was dratted by W. A-
U'RenJ of Portland, and In the
opinion', f Mr. U'Ren and, those
With whom be ha's consulted,- the
amendment Would oe an effective
har nrairiRt- war.--'' ', '" ' -i
The proposal' in. brief limits the
United States to defensive war
tare. The offensive weapon is to
be the boycott, an official boycott
against the offending foreign na
Easter Baby Arrives in
Salem For Bio::cinTuy
Born on Easter morning and
on Blossom day, "Elgin Eugen
Baldinger, Jr.i was the first new
arrival in the city of Calem. Ilia
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elln E.
Daldinger, live at 1156 South
Theodore and Kermlt Sail cn,
Long Tnp to Orient in
Searcfrof Rare Specimens
SCEfiE OF KlPLlflG'S
POEMS TO BE SOUGHT
Cixrtk PAflsi 1 nrtrit Rf ntml nth
. Goat is prime Object of
Journey ' j.
NEW YORK, April 11. Theo
dore Roosevelt and Permit Roose
velt sailed on the Leviathan today
prepared to make trouble for the
ovfa poll and his fellows of the far
flung Tian Chan mcrantilns'in east
Turkcs'tan which KIplirig has call
ed the "world"" white roof tree,
where the mfjes stand on end."
Tour; to l Lengthy j
The two sods' of a famous' father
were bound Southampton ward to
night to the threshold of a door
leading, in'toi a .six months' adven-
ture of; hardships, cold, fatrgurf
and possible glory. "A' fine Jaunt.'
Kermit said of Jt! rather nonchal
antly while hia elder brother, the
second1 Theodore". Roosevelt of bf,t
ganie fame, i.f lashed a broad gria
and jibaracterized the trip as "air
excellent holiday for a business
weary' man." ',
Science Is behind thefr Journdy'
Into these cragged lands' of weird
tales,' through wildernesses ex
plored by only a small handful of
white men since the Venetian ad
venturer,; Marco Polo, first broker"
the trail nidre than 650 years ago.
".'I 'ltfosWm nocks Trip '1'
It is in the Interests of the Field
museum 6f Chlcigo that the littlt
party Is to risk llfo and tiff.f
hardships, that the world's stora
of knowledge ;concrnfsg :.-i t sj
strange .self may be, enlarged.
While the ovil polls a 250 pouncj
mountain sheep named after Polo,
its discoverer is to be the main
object of the expedition, the Roose
Tetts hope to, return out. of tb
bleak mountain fastnesses with
large collection of other beagf
native to the little known Jandf,
These IncludS the tnarkor, lbor4
goat, goltered gazelle, acharpooi
Thibetan" gazelle,. Jeran antelope,
Yarkan stag red deer and barrel,
. ; Arsenal Prorlded
To the guns a veritable arsen
al was shipped with the Roose
velts have been , added motion
picture cameras, that a poctorial
record may be made of the fast
disappearing animal life of that
part of Asia.
A festal send-off was' accorded
the voyagers with the broad boat
deck of, this Leviathan Jammed
with people to wish the hunter
f TV. -noon Milt a
RooseveRs four ot Ihem Tteo-'
dore's and the remainder Kermit's
-f-twlned ; themselves' about their
resnectlve fathers so ' tightly that
they fairly had to be pried Joosa
when sailing time came.
Archie Roosevelt wag there, as
were the hunt era wives, who will
soon sallfpr fndia to hunt tigers
until their husbands come Out of
the' mountains, with the Himalayan
winter at their heels.
"V Frorri, Southa"mpton th4 Roo ?-
veltswm go to I'aris wnere iney
will bid adieu to therr mother and
then proceed to Karachi on' tt
northwest coast, of India ori tha
Arabian sea. .Through 8inl en J
the Punjab, through Rafal Pladl
and the rich valley of Kashnilr
the will push' through to Sriaf;r
where'.they will meet their" 'fellow
adventurer,. Dr.. Charles It. Chef
rle, a 60 year bid veteran of ZH
ex'pedltfOhsV Who' sallcsT a wcclc
ago. . - . ...... i .
Easter visitors swarmeJ about
the White House.
A heavy earthquake was re,-;i3
tered tft Georgetown university.
"Secretary' ! Weeks held an Infor
mal reception la his sick room on.
his 65th birthday.
. .Ay-ither t ' , : "Ura yr :U I
an ideal Laster otr a lart-n fc:
tion of the country.
.CccrdLTf JarJ;:s took bd!';'
advisement the prcr"!f'I Arnoi. r
Morris packln-j rrrr.
Former ; ' " - . ;
South Dakota v . t . . . : I-
tecrctary cf V. - .
will plan thi 2! i - :
VVf 'hiB'tO'l'l !' :' . v.