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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1932)
-1 V 'I
? -1 Unsettled with occasional .
rains' today and FrL, temp,
maehaaged; Max. Temp.
Wed. Sl. Min. 8S, river , T
feet,' northerly winds. ;
1 Net paid. dally, Sunday $63$
.. MBMBES. a. B. O-"-'-
Salem, Oregon, Thursday Morning, March 10, 1932
0T YET SAFE
Police hot -Interfering doe
' To Precarious Health
t Of Anne Lindbergh
Real Clues Lacking Though
Rumors Continue to be
. Baby s Return
- t - x ,A v
(Copyright, 1932. the Associated
HOPEWELL, N. J.. March 9
Although Col- "Charles A. Lind
bergh has taken every possible
step to negotiate directly and con
fidentially with the kidnapers of
his son, It was learned tonight in
an apparently reliable quarter the
abductors hare informed him they
did not feel It yet safe to deal with
him further. .
The two notes he received Sun
day are reported to have contain
ed the information that when the
chlld-stealers considered the time
"proper and gafe'lhey would let
the famous flier know how he
could communicate with them.
Neither these two notes nor the
ransom demand left pinned to
the window sill of th. anrsery a
week ago last night contained spe
cific information about where and
how the parents could reach the
kidnapers to bargain with them.
On Mother's Health
Meanwhile, there were indica
tions the long wait and the un
certainty were beginning to tell
on Mrs. Lindbergh.
"Toft must realize the strain is
terrific, and has been throughout
the investigation," said Col. H.
Norman Schwarzkopf, head of. the
New Jersey state police, In an
swer ; to a question about Mrs.
Lindbergh's" health at tonight's
Earlier he had said the secret
negotiations being pressed under
the direction of her husband were
"strictlv nrivate" and that "the
condition of the health of Mrs.
Anne Lindbergh is such that we
rannot interfere In . these mat-
Vn Vr VlnfahMl
It was made clear by xoi.
Schwarzkopf that authorities had
not concluded their Investigation
of Henry (Red) Johnson, seaman
suitor of the Lindbergh baby's
nursemaid. Johnson is being held
The New York Evening Post
said it had been Informed by a
person In touch with the Lind
bergh the aviator-father had
known for several days where the
baby was hlddehJLhat he opened
negotiations with the kidnapers
Sunday night, and that the child
Is being kept on a boat.
Col- Schwarskopf said there
was nothing-to Indicate the truth
of the boat theory. He added In
answer to another question that
Johnson already had been ques
tioned as to his association with
sailors or officers of small craft
which might have been used in
x V ' l f yi r
Col. Henry Breckinridge, attorney
for CoL Lindbergh, who has
been taking a leading part In
efforts to negotiate for the
Lindbergh baby's return.
BE GREiTEST EVER
Unveiling of Windows and
Much Entertainment is
Ad Club Plan
ITT S I
TO ENTER RAGE
Roosevelt Picks Up
The most gala spring opening
ever staged in Salem is planned
for tomorrow night when the Sa
lem Ad club offers the public a
varied program of music, danc
ing, and a lucky drawing in which
Mayor P. M. Gregory and Police
Chief Frank Minto will participate.
With the window opening set at
7:30 o'clock, the program will be
under way officially.' For the hour
following that unveiling of win
dows, a music program will be hat deciarftd n
given from the platform erected
at Court and Liberty streets. Tak
ing part in this program of music
will be Cora Edgell, Joan Frigard,
(Turn to page 5, col. 7)
Large Delegation Comes to
Solicit his Candidacy
Other Aspirants for Office
. Appear in Bunches as
iu Campaign Livens
Political candidacies bloomed
here yesterday like buttercups
touched by a spring sun.
State Corporation Commission
er Mott was guest to 100 promin
ent men from the valley who urg
ed him to contest for the republi
can nomination for congressman;
Ben West tossed his hat into the
assessor's race; John A. Gearln of
Champoeg announced he would
seek the republican nomination as
sheriff and William ' McGilchrist,
Jr., admitted he was seriously
considering running for state treas
urer. V .
Mott's formal announcement
that he would again seek the post
held for 25 years by Congressman
Hawley is expected within ten
days. The crowd of visitors who
came nere urging mm to run,
went-first to his offices in the
fifth floor of the state office
building but because the number
of visitors was so large, the eroun
adjourned to the lower floor of
Record of Mott
In Office Praised
Here James Burdette, McMinn-
ville lawyer, lauded Mott as one
of the most efficient public offi
cers in recent years. He briefly
reviewed his accomplishments as
corporation commissioner and
then called upon a dozen other
speakers' including farmers, dairy
men and merchants.
Mott said the visitation was a
consider the matter seriously and
make a decision soon.
Later in the afternoon the visi
tors gathered in the hall of repre
sentatives, where they asked Gov
ernor Meier if he would give Mott
a. CO days leave of absence in case
he entered the campaign. Gover
nor Meier said he would comply
with the request.
I feel greatly honored in hav
ing you make this request," Gov
ernor Meier said. "It certainly Is
compliment to Mr. Mott. We
need more business men In pub-
SEATTLE. Mar. 9 (AP) "'Z' .
President M Lyle Spencer of the "Sdatt
University of Washington said malA ft
here today the only way out of th t n ,d t n ff.
tne reirencnmeni inai t- v. - utli.al vehicle.
TRY OREGON PUN :
Rump" GatKering xtSmith Adherents Also
Picks Slate; New York Governor now-.
Has 48 if Minnesota Result Holds
U. S. FORCE TO
Decision not Yet Made but
Considered Likely as
WASHINGTON, Mar. 9 (AP) Heartened by a sweep
in?; victory over Alfred E. Smith forces in the New
Hampshire primary, advocates of Governor Roosevelt for ,nanpj Mak npui nffor
delegates for him in Minnesota today but encountered a
contest against seating them at the national convention.
The 24 were selected at theO
Of Peace, but Also
Prepare to Fight
regular state convention, but a
dissatisfied Smith element select
ed a delegation of its own favor
able to the 1928 standard bearer.
The contest will be settled at
the Chicago convention June 27.
Roosevelt's backers here expressed
confidence - his slate would be
With these 24, Governor Roose-
inn is win
WASHINGTON, March 9
(AP) The thirty-first infantry
will probably be withdrawn from
Shanghai and sent back to Manila
Nelson T. Johnson, the Ameri
can minister to China, cabled the
state department today that Col
onel Lorenzo Gasser, commanding
veit is leading the field ot six or Gets one Fall; Small Riot afttSS
mora dAmnc.ra.tIe candidal nasal- . Wltn nim ana united btates lon-
bllities with 48 pledged and claim- . MarKS Contest WhlCh
Is Once Forfeited
ed delegate votes. New Hampshire
gave him eight yesterday and
Washington state 16 several
Governor Murray of Oklahoma
is next in the running with 22
delegates from his own state.
PORTLAND. Ore.. March 9
(AP) Wildcat" McCann of Port
land defeated Pete Metropoulos of
Pontiac, Mich., in a one-fall wrest-
The victory over the Smith clan 1 ing bout here tonight.
in New Hampshire spurred Roose
velt's adherents to predictions
that the movement to stop him
had been defeated.
Having been tested in the east.
the Roosevelt candidacy will be
put to Its first trial In the north
west next week in the primary in
North Dakota where Governor
Murray of Oklahoma will be his
opponent. Murray has made a
whirlwind campaign in the state
and Is confident of winning its 10
votes. Encouraging reports for
Roosevelt, however, were con
veyed today to James A. Farley,
New York state chairman and
McCann's lone fall came after
25 minutes of wrestling and then
the bout was Interrupted bv a
miner riot but finally was resum
ed. Police stopped the bout at
12:45 a.m. after the two wrestlers
had been trying for another fall
for 45 minutes.
McCann won his with a straight
arm-bar. He refused to let go his
hold and Injured Metropoulos so
that -Referee Oscar Butler allowed
him a 15-mlnute rest period
sul General Cunningham the ad
visability of keeping the regiment
The state department will re
serve decision two or three days
pending further Information from
Shanghai, but It seems likely
withdrawal will be ordered, thus
setting a precedent for the other
foreign troops sent to Shanghai
when fighting broke out January
29 between the Chinese and Jap
SHANGHAI. Mar. 10. (Thurs
day) (AP) The Japanese an
thoritles worked for peace with
one hand today and prepared for
war with the other.
A new Japanese proposal to end
the hostilities in the Shanghai area
was transmitted to the Chinese
v.w" I authorities. Meanwhile reinforce-
they glared viciously at each oth- JBti nTJi??-l ..A
N 6 n
sence, his action should not
construed to mean that he was
(Turn to page 5, col. 3)
OF DUST 1 ON
Washington educators during the and that ,n granting: the request
next two years was through unl- to glTe Mr Mott a leATe of ab
ricaiion oi scnoois nnaer a single
board ot regents and the elimina
tion of duplication in the state's
five -hiiher educational institu
Dr. Spencer praised the reor
ganization of Oregon educational
facilities under a central control
body, and said "the Oregon plan,
in principle, may well be adopted
to the profit of the taxpayers of
the state of Washington."
He said Oregon's move "im
presses, me as one of the most
effective, statesmanlike and
scholarly plans instituted in the
northwest in the past years."
Repetition ot the dust storm of
last spring was very probably
averted by the gentle patter of
Willamette valley rain W"ednesday
night. The dust was on its way
havinsr nrorressed as far as Port
land when It was routed by tbeJ
south wind and rain.
Although a gale was blowing
from the eastern section ot Ore
gon, Salem maintained a warm at
mosphere until late Wednesday
night when at 8 o'clock the air
port! thermometer registered 39
degrees and the rain had become
Despite any cold flurry that
may come and go there is one
whiff of real spring in the yard
of Dr. W. G- Morehouse where a
cherry tree is 'to' blossom. .
WEST TELLS PLANS
Precinct deputy assesors to Te-
duce the costs of the assessor's
office will be used by Ben F. West
if he is elected to the assesor's
post, he declares In a statement
filed yesterday with tne county
clerk in announcing his intention
GoeS On Rampage 8eek tne republican nomination
As Butter Burns
Four Others may die; all
Employed on Cleaning
Of Purifying box
CAMDEN. N. J., March 9.
(AP) Fourteen workmen met
death today In an explosion Inside
a purifying box at the plant of the
Public Service Electric & Gas com
pany and four were injured, two
so seriously they may die.
The explosion occurred less than
half an hour after 19 men entered
the 20-foot square tank-like box
to give it a periodic cleaning. The
force of the detonation shook the
business district a mile away.
All the victims were residents
of Camden and Only six were regu
lar employes. The others were
taken on for the cleaning process.
The dead were:
John L. Alberta, Domlnlck Puz-
zutiella, Pasquale Curiale, Frank
DeUuigi. Nicholas TuiUini, Nnzzlo
Farraro, L. Carccione, F. Kralich,
T. Balanco, and Edward Ander
son, Farrell Axleman, John Pol
lard, George Williams, George
The purifying box Is used to re
move sulphur from the gas before
it leaves the plant.
Referee Butler finally called It
"no contest." McCann started to
leave the ring and Metropoulos
dived at him.
Then ensued a brief free-for-all
fight participated in by wrestlers,
spectators and referee until uni
formed police leaped Into the are
na and stopped it McCann refused
to return to the ring at Butler's
request and the referee awarded
the decision to Metropoulos.
A substitute bout was started
but before it bad progressed far
McCann changed his mind and
In a preliminary bout Henry
Jones, 14 ft, of Provo, Utah, defeat
ed Buldog Jackson, 148, of Reno,
gaining a fall in the fourth round.
ward the Japanese front lines.
The new proposal, submitted
through Sir Miles Lampson. Brit
lsh minister to China, asserted
that Japan was eager to negotiate
a truce because of the "critical
condition existing at the front and
the Imminent possibility that hos
tilities will break out afresh.
Do popcorn machines get im
patient sometimes at not being
One such machine apparently
did. yesterday afternoon, and set
to popping corn wholesale and In
discriminate of consumer demand.
The butter In the machine, lo
cated In the Ace . confectionery,
127 North High street, caught
fire at 3:20 o'clock. Firemen put
out the blaze with a dousing of
- The burning hutter made lots of
smoke, otherwise the damage was
.slight and the machine was In use
again' last night
West, who was county assessor
prior to 1921. declares that the
expenses in the county assessor's
office have gone up IZ3.8Z5 in
the last eight-year period compar
ed to the eight-year period prior
Reductions in the valuations on
farm lands and homes and In
creased assessments on "dividend
paying concerns" is one of West's
Bid on Highway
Tension Pervades W. U.;
Faculty Shakeup Rumor
PORTLAND. Ore., Mar. 9
(AP) J. C. Ainsworth. Portland
banker and formerly chairman of
U KILLS THREE
NEW ORLEANS, Mar. 9
(AP) Running amuck with pis
tols and a pump gun' In the
twelfth precinct police station
here today, Percy Thompson, 28
year old negro, held off a hun
dred officers for an hour, shot
and killed three policemen and
wounded a negro trusty. Two
hours later he was slain while rid
ing in a police automobile.
The dead men were Patrolmen
Cornelius Ford and Albert Oes-
tricher and Corporal George Wei
FOUNDER IS DEAD
BERKELEY, Cal., March 9.
(AP) Elijah Heddlng Merrill
70, former officer and founder of
the Oregon National Guard, diea
today at his home here.
Merrill was an atttdrney,
graduate o West Point military
academy and a veteran of the In
dln wars. He also was widely
known here for his research In
For many years he practiced
law in Portland and while there
founded the National Guard. He
also was Instrumental in the for
mation of the Washington Nation
al Guard. He came to the Bay re
gion in 1919 and served as gen
eral sales manager of the Stand
ard Oil Company of California.
His widow and a daughter survive.
Salem ace and Three Companions Including F. Hrubttz
And E. F. Zimmerman of This City get Cold Plunge
But are not Injured; Alight in Water, are Taken
Aboard Ferryboat by Crew
og Prevented Finding Oakland Airport Says Lee, gas
Supply Gives out and Plane Brought Down in Water;
Suffer Somewhat From Exposure but Aren't Injured
In San Francisco Mishap
SAN FRANCISCO, Mar. 9 (AP) Three residents of Sa
lem, Ore., and one Oakland, Cal., man ended an adven
ture in a f Qg-lost airplane tonight with nothing more serious
than a cold plunge into San Francisco bay.
The four men were "fished" out of the bay by a crew
from the Southern Pacific-Golden Gate ferryboat Mendocino
while coast guard cutters were trying to locate the wreck
age of the plane.
The rescued men are Lee Eyerly, pilot of the plane and
head of the Eyerly Aircraft corporation of Salem; Frank
Hrubetz, Salem; E. F. Zimmerman, Salem, and J. W. Reed,
O Suffering from submersion and
exposure they were takes to
Reed's home in Oakland after the
Mendocino landed at the Berkeley
pier at 9:15 p. m.
They were returning from Lea
Angeles, they said, and took eff
from Modesto shortly after dark.
They ran Into fog-obscured terri
tory near the Bay region.
Eyerly said he flew around for
more than an hour trying to locate
the Oakland airport. Suddenly the
engine died and the plane dived
downward. The pilot said he saw
the lights of the ferryboat. and
realized they were over the bay.
He brought the plane down in the
water near the vessel.
Three of the men were swim
ming and one was still dinging to
the plane when rescued.
Two Deaths Already Laid to
In Favor of war
TOKYO, March 9 (AP) Po
lice announced today they had
discovered the existence of a small
group of fanatical patriots band
ed together to assassinate notable
The recent assassinations of
Baron Takuma Dan and former
finance minister Junnosuke Inou
ye were said by the authorities to
have been the work or this group
Lee TJ. Eyerly. manager of the
Eyerly Aircraft corporation here.
had left Los Angeles earlv Wed
nesday morning for Oakland, ae-
The police arrested Daljl Kuresa- fording to telegrams received at
" I IT. .-. 1 ... . .
memhAr nf th "hlood brother- soum several a ays
hood" to which the two peasants on a business trip, accompaa-
who killed Inouye and the baron led by Frank Hrubetx.
hAiwiroA Reed and Zimmerman are sales-
Lieutenant Commander FuJH. I .L,ra'r " company, neea Deiag
naval airman, killed February 5. located at Los Angeles and Zlm-
Small i Given
t richer and Corporal George Wei- i fy ., m-nr
dert. William King is the wound- JlOUp i5 KsOming
To Confer Upon
' f! -
A feeling of , tension and re-,
presslon pervades the students at
Willamette university and-mncH
talk4 i i current, concerning the
proposed discontinuance of the,
law ! school and further ehangea
In the personnel of the faculty."
While 8ome . of the renrrent
ru mora concerning the ' outward
wing ot the gate for several f
the professor may be overdrawn,
certain Information from confi
dential sources would Indicate
that ; there to a grain of truth to
the statement that seven or eight
of the faculty members are. not
to be rehired. )i i
There has been no official con
firmation that Registrar Tennent
will be released, but .on the
strength of some ot the reports,
a number ot the students are ex
pressing themselves as being
highly in favor ot his retention
as his work has been that" of co
operation with all ot the stu
dents. . ; ;
i , There to - also a manifest feel
log .among many students that
8 Months Term
As Still Owner
PORTLAND, Ore., Mar. 9 (AP)
Clarence R. Small pleaded guil
ty In federal court here today to
charges of possession of liquor
and possession of a still near Sil-
verton, January 14, 1932- Judge
James Alger Fee sentenced him
to eight months at the Fort
Lewis road camp. Small previous
ly had pleaded not guilty.
Herbert Mannon, accused of
transporting a stolen automobile
from Woodburn ito Seattle last
Christmas day after be had es
caped from the state training
school at Woodburn, pleaded
guilty but sentence was deferred.
Thompson was shot In the
chest as he was rushed In his
unlocked cell by a group of offi
cers and was disarmed and captured.
He was taken to a hospital for
treatment of his wound. There
he snatched Ford's pistol and
On being taken from the hos
pital to the first precinct station
Thompson was said by Officers
Vlck Swanson and James Smith,
accompanying . him, to have
snatched at Swanson's holster in
an attempt to get his revolver.
Swanson shot the negro near the
heart. Thompson died a few min
Be Real Danger
Between IS and 20 persons,
representing as many civic and
community organizations In Port
land, will confer here today with
Charles M. Thomas, public util
ity commissioner, with relation
to pressing the investigation of
charges Invovlng Carey and Har
lan, rate experts, and the Port
land Street Railway company.
Thomas said he had intended
to go .to Portland tomorrow to
launch the Investigation, but had
postponed his ' departure until
Friday morning. Names of the
persons scheduled to confer with
Thomas or the organizations they
represent, were not divulged at
the public utilities commission.
when his plane was shot down at
Shanghai, was said by the author
ities to have been one of the orig
inators of the assassination move
ment. Police said they had evidence
that the airman bought eight pis
tols in Dalren, Manchuria, and
that two ot them were given to
merman In the Bakersfleld territory.
Associates of Eyerly at the air
port here received a' telegram from
him following the accident that
everything to O.K."
In August, 1929. Eyerly was
critically Injured when his plane
crasned while engaged In a bli
the assassins ot Baron Dan and loon-pricking contest at the E
gene fairgrounds, but he recovered
and re-engaged In flying a few
ThA iitTAstiritors hinted that
ATlriAitra anneared to lead to in
dividuals high In the councils oi
VERNONIA, Ore.. March 9. I
(AP) - Ben S. Owen has been
WASHINGTON, March 9 (AP)
Mourners, some known to many
chosen mayor of Vernonia by the and some known to few, defied aa
elty council to fin the vacancy left usual cold weather today to gatn
by the recall February 2Cvof J. E. er at the flag draped casket of
Taop. George W. Johnson and
Franklin Rogers were chosen to
succeed two recalled councilmen.
T. A. Gordon and E. W. Holtman.
BEND HAS SNOW
BEND. Ore.. March 9. (AP)
Nearly an inch of snow tell here
today and a heavy fall was report'
ed in the Cascades.. Some now
fell here Tuesday but melted
John Philip Sousa, the bandma-'
They went early to the chapel
on Pennsylvania avenue, later to'
the marine barracks after the body
was removed there at S p. m.
Congress laid aside legislation
to honor the bandmaster. The sea
ate adopted a resolution ot trib
ute. In submitting It, Senator He
Nary ( republican, Oregon), called
Sousa "the world's greatest com
poser of march music.
banks will bid for $750,000 of
the proposed $1,000,000 bond Is
sue that will be offered by the
State Highway commission March
The bonds earry six per cent
Interest and are for a six-month
period. No bids, except one for
a block of $50,000, were received
when the bonds were offered by
the commission last week.
while President Carl G. Doney
has been instrumental in build
ing up a strong endowment fund
for Willamette university- he has
outworn his usefulness and that
the school would progress under
a younger executive, especially
one who understood the students'
point of : view better and would
encourage a rounded out social
The present student body 'func
tions, which are usually skating
parties, attract ,only about c
fifth of the students and those
not belonging to fraternities, so
rorities or other clubs are handi
capped for social training, being
away from homo and not ac- PORTLAND. March 9 (APJ
auainted with many Salem people Excavation for the administration
aside from those connected with building at the United States vet-
the university. I eransMiospItal began here today.
.The petition of the students I Tho structure, which will cost
last year .concerning social life $71,849, will be completed tote In
on the campus and directly re-1 July.
lated to : dancing, has not .been I ; Twelve men were at work today
given a public hearing by the I but as construction advances the
board oL trustees as let. Trustee force will be Increased to about
(Turn to rage 5; coL S) 100.
Foresters Aver Hotel Minto is Good
Investment, No Profits
PORTLAND. Ore.. March 9
Stringent measures wfll be neces
sary to protect timber from Incen
diarism during the coming fire
season, in the opinion of foresters
who attended the annual eohfer-
Dividends of "Hotel de Mintto."
conference closed tonight with the ol n"t . - ,v "II
awm of f,.r are they. Rather they are good
F. B. Callister of Albany yes- TfArmi riLm.. .monr thm conditions resulting in the city
terday was reappointed by Gov- fore9tsrs disclosed that many at- f"m the -service in definite eon
ernor Meier a member of the tributed the prevslenee-of lncen- jast with those of previous years,
state board of higher education, dlarlsm last year to unemnloy-U the opinion ot Police Chief
He already has served one term I ment and that fire danger from Frank Minto, whose idea tne
in this capacity. Callister is a this source will be equally as "hotel-was. .
member of the curriculum com- I eat this year. ! "Why, I don I know mat wsvs
mittee of the board.
I ' ' i. !
i - 1 r
'I Late Sports
OREGON CITY. Orei Mar. 9
(AP) Results of .basketball
games played here today for the
district 1C championship were:
West Linn, 18; Columbia
Preps, 5. - - . .
Oregon City, SOfTSresham, 9. -
District It ' to composed of
Multnomah and Clackamas coun
ties. - .
v For Bower Job
, ' -.
- The contest for. the republican
nomination tor sheriff became a
three-cornered one here' Wednes
day with .the tiling of John A.
Gearln of Champoeg for the post.
Oscar Bower, incumbent, and C.
A. Ratcliff of Morningslde are
prior aspirants tor tho office,
r.on-- -n nf Pnrtiand had a single call this year rrom a
was re-elected president of the as- ' housewife asking an officer to In
vestigate a SIX-B, Ull LJ-MJV-iU
fellow hanging around near her
home, he said yesterday by way
of explanation. "Ton know how It
was. When it gets dusk before the
men get home, and some fellow
goes up to tho hack door to ask
for something to eat, any woman
riaturally to afraid of hftn.
Last winter a housebreaking or
petty thievery case was reported
to the police nearly every night,
the chief declared. Since the "Jun
gles hate been cleaned out and
transients ordered to stay over
night at the "hotel" or leave the
city, few such cases have been re-1
"And what tickles me," the
chief concluded, "Is that you don't
see many men on the streets hit
ting people up for money. Ac
cording to reports . from . many
sources, the tew "panhandlers
met in Salem this winter have!
been men who have stayed out
their allotted one-night stand and
two meals at the transients' quar
The comma? of rentier weather
seems to bo bringing the tran- frc KfnCnrmtrJr
slants out on the road In growing ao ill,UIUlU,n.
Revised Plan of
Entry in World
Court Hits Snag
WASHINGTON. Mar. 9 (AP)
The revised plan for American
adherence to the world court en
countered new difficulties today
with Its friends clashing In tho
senate foreign relations commit
tee over tho effect of a proposed
Sharp debate In executive ses
sion so prolonged committee dis
cussion that a vote on reporting
tho court .Issue to the . senate4
went over for another week.'
numbers. During . tho . present
month on' an average ot twice as
many men have taken advantage
Of tho "hotel" accommodations as j
early In ' the ' winter. -Yesterday
morning .10$ men were counted
there. Tho dairy number has been:
March r, 100; 2. lit; J. 94; 4.
118: . 87: . 140: .7. 90: 8. 98.
v Provisions ' for ' tho ' transients'
meals are obtained largely by sal-
f. (Turn to page . coL I).
-' - . -;
' COLORADO SPRDfGS. , Colo
Mar, f (APJ Mrs. Ruth Han
aa MeCormlck, former congress-
woman from Illinois, and Albert
O. SImms ot Albuquerque, if. M
former '. congressman from': that
state, were married today at the
spacious homo ot the bride at
Broadmoor, a suburb. . ;