Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1933)
H SERVICE , i
We guarantee our carrier
service-' If your paper doe
not arrive by 8:15, call 101
and a copy will he delivered
"at 'onee.'f' r-.::-:-f..i -.
. EIGHTY-SECOND TEAR ' , ... . : ' ' ' ' ' - . - - - - - - t-
; ." ------- ' " Salen. Oregon, SatarJay Morning. March 4, 1933 . ., - -. -r.l-:; : - ,k ' ;V:;:: . rcyoulga I '
FFUFMIIlidUP iBank Safeatidrd Bill ICHfll" niPITfll : li pi tvt noi Mo two llrTr n!l
w mmm m m 11 m . i - .1 m m . . . a ji ' , 11 i v : mm .- m mt v . - - i h n - -t - .
I II t II I I -1 llllulii I - : rr ii lll.l.llHlhll Kf I ;r ir rrr-
. n i ' M m a k . .a v m m m & , ... ! . .... -- i m m - . - -
Important; Conference Held
By Mills, Woodin and
Others at Capitol
Reserve Bank Headquarters
To Announce Results,
WASHINGTON, March 4
(AP) (Saturday) ;At - the coa
clasion of an -extraordinary meet
In of high government financial
officer. Secretary Mills aald ear
ly today that Important announce
ment ' might be : expected from
federal reserve hank headanarters
in Kr: Tor and Chicago, bnt
... k- 1
mat no statement on tne 1
situation vonld be lasaed
e: administration ; from
secretary had left the meeting and
given the Impression a statement
might bo expected within a short
while.. - ? v . kv
f Those known to have attended
meetings besides Mills and Wood
in 'were Raymond Moley, Roose
velt economic adviser; Arthur A.
Ballantlne, present nndersecretary
orthe treasury; P. O. Await, act
ing comptroller of the currency:
the federal reserve; board.
Secretary Mills said he had
been in communication with New
York and Chicago financial au-
inonues lomgnt out could give no
maicauons as to tne nature of the I
Clion WUlCn ne eXDeCtS tO be
W( m iaoa. craei ioaay.
1ST 1UO ABBDClllfla Ft KIM I I
Tour tUtes declared general
ria r iir. " . ewiexico
and : Wisconsin established man-
datory closings, but the holiday
T J 7i i.vl V 7 .f08"
restricted withdrawals to five per
In Virginia provisions were I
made for several toeUtutlons to
restrict wthdrawala-hf JTni ' I
'restrict wthdrawalrht deposits;
Legislatures of North Carolina
and Delaware gave their state of
ficials powers to cope with emergencies,-
but. It was not deemed
necessary to declare holidays.
There were localised closings
in Illinois, Missouri and Colorado,
but In none was there any Indi
cation they would become state
wide. In Minnesota, the legislature
passed emergency legislation pro
viding continued ' operation of
harassed hanks while reorganiza
tion Is attempted. The measure
provides that - directors .of a
threatened bank may declare a
it lit a or-rwrmui-
Z - 1 ' . Zr . ? I
der control of the tate banking
A holiday daring Saturday and
Aiuuuay . ut ' jo.iB30n was pro- I
claimed early this morning by the I
governor. . Ho asked all banks
and trust companies to close.
PORTLAND. March S. (AP) I
The : Inaugural of Franklin D. 1
Kooseveit tomorrow as president l
or tne united states was antici-
patea here tonight with an "in-
augural Jubilee" parade sponsor-
ed by the Portland chamber of
Headed by "Uncle Sam," s
portrayed py bam jacsson, jr., i
and the Salem, Ore., American I
ienon arum corps, winners ot tne
national drum corns champion
ship at the recent American Le-
gion convention here, the par-
aders wound through the buslrl
ness district to the hearty cheers t
of thousands of spectators.
Numerous floats carried men l
costumed as the various presl-la.
dents with "Franklin D. Roose-lriver
veil" leading the group. Virtual-1
17 every miuuiry man .. ivwinua.
organisation la the city was rep
In Jd.Stern llty
r .ir iv
TSKmt?EtAttttMT' than it ha. this week.
witness fw the state w-
the slaying of Harold F.Q'Ck.n-
f " ;
uu wu D rmw
' Rooney waj fo4 ; by opera -
" r - trT -
of investlgaUon. Mowry said. Tne
operauves ndvlsed a C. Spears
. . aA.Av v-m aAfia
found tat-W.Tbte brush
Ulrhwav- near, here. -
MSW ..Laaa Va a Wtl
George Mowry - said toaay uat i tne ; session migm urg -Timothy
Jtooney. wanted I ther week.
representatives of Each Institution in State
Invited to Discuss Resumption Basis;
Business is Affected Little
DEVELOPMENTS IN BANKING
STATUS IN OREGON
Nearlv all hanka In atatA n.
baalst Salem banks carry on with
nrarlM ... .
. House and senate hurry through permissive legislation which
will enable state bank; nnfvliitMiitMit a Bttih.n.i.
bank board orders snch action. ,
Hepresentatlves of all banks In state summoned for conference
hereat :SO a, m. today. Policy for next week to be considered.
Pre-inamgural sport of stock market sends stocks and commo
dities to higher levels.
Vy as Usual yesterday as the
declared by Governor Meier on
banks in the state were onen
F1 basLs though depositors COUld Obtain all money
- mr s ww vv4,w uvkwaaawx
Calls Attention to Banks'
Aid, Wants Same for
Governor Meier In a special
mestaee to both honses of the lea-
lUtatnra 14 TMA sbVi1 nwotnl
legislation nermlttinit the state
I HflTinrfnt TAitfi va fflmlftrn mtA 4?
Acir 4a me,-mA w arA
fAnu.iAon,M .nt .nr..
whlcn oppress the debtor.
The governor's message called
.:,IV . w a
WUs this session that would have
LroTlded a general moratorium on
v i .
foTltiTnrpo' se the
W3n. bTIB for its .purpose tne
protection - of expositors in. state
and national banks and it is ob
vious that you should also pass
(Turn to page t, col. 8)
Despite occasional bursts of
verbosity and as frequent lapses
Inf llaUuna. tfraif mAmMn Af
the state house of representatives
managed to wade through a cai
endar lagt nt that ii Con
.MmHrn of o aanata bills, of
vi.v ( n- n.i ...
The feature act of the evening
was submitted by Paget of Mult
nomah who opened, proceedings
with the demand that the gover
nor's message regarding the bank
moratorium be read a?er again
Paget moved that the house re
consider the vote by which it early
yesterday had passed the emer
gency banking legislation
Th9 motion was declared out of
order because Paget had voted
"no" on the bill.
Senate hill 181. originally inrto-
Senators Lee and Haslett and
Representative Graham to provide
for Quarterly payment of taxes
was passed by the house
Seante bll 181, originally intro-
duced to allow Marion and Coos
counties to advertise for bids for
f eedintr of county prisoners, was
massed with the amendment that
an counties of less tnan luv.uvu
copulation should come under the
FAVOR OREGON BRIDGE
WASHINGTON. March 3.
fAP) The house of represen
tatlves today passed and sent to
the nresldent the Omnibus Bridge
bill to permit the construction e:
toll bridge over the Columbia
near The Dalles, ore., y
The Dalles Bridge company.
PLEA OF GOVERNOR
Before Next Wednesday
t . j i Aim f
(the J7th legislative session seems
probable nnui next weonesuay
"d nnless legislation moves more
- "a. '-- A M . aa
genat Mt Monday as the
nnarVnntuel eerack be
r will come out oa committee
1 "por. xw, - r"J r
I ,. tinnar
i - uc- m w , nmed
Uouso tay . may l0"'
i with the divided report ot tne
siipnniiiic ' usutiv vwim
BU.Lit CUU1CUUVU v a ww
ing Oregon', .tand on repeal or
Iment. A'senata hiU similar to the
little change from customary
w W -W7wm VlTTIMIM U
second of three hanlr hnTidav.4
Thursday ended. Almost all
for busmen on n restWH
The state legislature moved rap-
Idly to pass through both houses
and aend to the governor an act
which will permit the state bank
ing board hereafter to restrict
bank withdrawals on any or all
state banks In the state, the
measure working in conjunction
with the recently passed Couzens
bill which permits similar action
by the comptroller of the treasury
In regard to national banks.
Representative of Bach
Bank to Invited Here
Late Friday A.. A. Schramm.
state banking superintendent, is-
sued, a call to at Jeast one repre-
sentatlre of every bank In the
state, summoning these repre-
sentatlves to Salem today for a
conference which will convene at
(Turn to page 2, col. 4)
BILL IS REPORTED
Ways and Means Committee
Winds up Task; to ask
Judges to Rebate
The ways and means committee
completed its work for the see-
sion Friday night when it re-
ported out favorably a house bill
providing for salary and wage
reductions of all state officials
and employes ranxinc from 5 to
30 per cent.
A section of the bill providing
for standardization of salaries
was eliminated from the measure.
but this action will have no ef
fect on the salary and wage re
Considerable discussion center
ed on what to do in connection
whose compensation Is protected
under the s t -1 e constitution
8e?t0T Hesa and Strayer were
authorized to write a letter to
me jaases wiorminj inem oi ine
in otner state aepartments. it was
made plain that the letter was
to be "couched in mild language.'
and that no demand for a reduc
tlon was to be made.
A somewhat similar letter will
be sent to the district attorneys.
The committee reported out
favorably a bill by Representative
$4117.19 with which to pay Uni
versity of Oregon trust fund as
sessments in Multnomah county.
Approval was given a bill by
Senator Goss providing for filing
of budgets of certain civil sub-
amsions wun tne state weasur-
er, and approprlaUng 32500. The
money will be used by the state
treasury department vin assisting
incorporated towns and
which ar In financial distress
and require expert advice.
A measure to create a Pension
of 140 a month for Mrs. T. T.
Geer, widow ot an Oregon gov-
ernor, was approved over the
' protest ot Senator Woodward.
Gonlev bill lost earlier in the see -
Thirteen new bills were Intro -
dneed In the house of represen -
tatlves Friday, 11 of them deal -
tng with ways and means ma -
sures . ' -..
One bill Introduced provides
for calling a special general elee -
tlon July 14 for a pieoescite on
this time candidates would be
elected for the state convention
a vnta. an ratieal of the ltth
amendment.' should the senate ap-
prove the bill passed by the house
providing suca an election. t
' anntw new house bill by
WanMutantatlva Beckmah author -
i.u icmWaf aerlii bv rovern -
lng bodies ot the state, counties robbery in Tuba county. The offi
and incorporated-1 cities of the jeers said he will be taken to the
tat tar neemalovment relief . I Oregon state penitentiary; to fln-
ihe scrip to be acceptable in pay I fsh " term' he was serving. when
ment of certain taxes. . ; -'Tie escaped in Xtlt. lv.--
I I li li li li :n M li I I I if x
I- WWUUI ILU Ul I ! It
Kawahara's Forces Advance,
Rapidly, Brush Aside
Bombing From air Precedes
Capture, Scattering .
LONDON. March 4 (AP) A
Renters news dispatch said Japan
ese troops occupied Jehol City.
capital of the Chinese province
of Jehol at 11:30 a. m. today.
CHISCHOW, Manchuria, March
4 (AP) Saturday Airplane
morng tTt WXIZ Ta
dashl Kawahara's Japanese lnfan-
pilots brought the news here this
VT.? had T,u?g5baBi?"
L "irthlof ihC1
Indicated 'that General Kawahara
and his 16th brigade, who have
played an Increasingly Important
role In Japan's campaign to con
quer Jehol province, had advanc
ed steadily In the last 24 hours
against a bitter blizzard.
Just an hour after having been
reported at Tungehangtse. Gener
al Kawahara's column was said
to be only six miles northeast of
J. hoi City (Chengteh).
The brigade was advancing
aM brushing aside small
groups of Chinese defenders with
the expectation of enterlnr Jehol
City, the ohlectlve in the two-
weekB-long campaign in Jehol. at
A Japanese air squadron this
morning heavily bombed Chinese
troops defending Jehol City. The
aviators reported the cninese
were scattered In disorder, the
majority retreating westward in
the direction-of the Lanping road
leading to Knpelkow and Peiping.
Is Rushed in
TOKYO. March 4 Saturday
(AP) Army, navy and civilian
relief workers today plunged into
the immediate task of providing
shelter for (0,000 persons made
homeless by earthquake, tidal
waves and fire which devastated
the northeastern section of the
mn Japanese Island Friday,
leaving 1535 known dead.
The majority ot those whose
homes were destroyed spent a
cold and fearful night In the open
or else In unheated and unllghted
shelters In the midst of the wreck
age left by the receding waves.
Occasional after-shocks revived
their terror, and there were har
rowing scenes outside of lmpro-
Along the coast, bodies began
d Wf Mn er skslrlArsn vArlov Atittnel.
Ue8 lnR tn prefecture ot Iwate
A that at lea8t 20 Tlliages In
tnat prefecture had been wiped
MEDFORD, March 3 (AP)
Sheriff Gordon Schermerhorn to-
dT TCtrmfA tn art nn a twuih
warrant faannd h Cnnntw Jnd va
E H Fehl for the arreat of
chief of Police Clatous McCredie.
ana j.en threatened to appoint
a specJai deputy to carry out his
Jndge Pehl who8e resignation
was demanded editorially today
oy the Mall Triottne aad tn6 Aih-
land Tldlnxs. yesterday Issued a
t ,harrln- tne nolIc tlet
wltn refugIllg to obey orders of
tne eonntJ Juig9 to-produce four
defendants in the baHot theft
case in court for a hearing on
habeas corpus writs.
Circuit Judge W. M. Duncan
ot Klamath Falls, then handed
down an order restraining Judge
Fehl from further activity in
connection with the ballot theft
Schermerhorn and ' sev-
1 era! other persons are accused
I of . complicity In the theft and
1 destruction of 11,009 Ballots east
i last November.
1 When Schermerhorn today re
1 fused to carry, out Fehl's lnstrue-
I lions, tne county yuoge oruerea
I tne coroner to mace tne arrest.
IThe coroner likewise rexusea
8 AN QUENTIN. CaL, March 3.
l-r(AP) Chester Winiam Clark
i was wk uw j
authorlUes on his release from
1 San Quentln prison today where
lhe had been serving a term for
mmm t" ijwi J'u. .jjiiiiiMui ... .i hi jiu.i m.i ii, m mil iipii)ii.
.. , - ' s "
k " 't- -.. - , ' -
o!- i .vv .... . ' :
:-V. ::..:."'". Ny-:-,.?.
-v : A - : : .. :. ; -t .....
r '- -: :: :;::; J":, stu. .:.. 1 1 :
,f .t '
r - -
i ' - "
v o s. .. . .v. . ;- .
J :.' '--- . v - '
'pi : : Ak--- '-
Oreoofi -Cooperation Sought
In $3,000,000 Amount;
Lewis Plans Bill
If Oregon will cooperate to the
extent ot $3,000,000 in naviga
tion and hydro-electric power de
velopment of the Willamette riv
er between Portland and Salem,
federal assistance for the re
mainder of the some $5,000,
000. project could be expected
from the next session of the na
Indication that work may soon
be inaugurated near Salem de
spite the recent discouraging re
port of government engineers re
garding Willamette river develop
ment was received here by State
Representative John H. Lewis in
a communication from R. H.
Kipp, executive vice-president of
the Columbia Valley association
The possibility of reviving the
Willamette development resulted
from discussion with the federal
division engineer at San Fran
cisco, Lewis was Informed. "It
also seemed probable that if Ore
gon would build the New Era
dam the federal government
would do the other work on the
project to Salem." the communi
cation to Lewis read.
A house utilities committee bill
to come up for consideration of
the legislature probably next
Monday to authorize an Oregon
power commission to issue and
sell $5,000,000 - of state bonds
for power houses and transmis
sion lines, would meet the Indi
cated federal requirements, Lewis
Daisy Kills Her
Keeper, is Slain
By Police Rifles
HONOLULU, T. H., March 3.
(AP) Daisy rogue elephant
owned by the Walklkl soo, late
today killed her keeter, George
Conradt. CO. Police with high
powered rifles dispatched the ele
phant after the Walklkl district
was thrown into a panie.
The attack occurred in a rain
storm. The elephant was to have
been killed recently, but doe to
strong public protest arrange
ments were made only last week
to have Cqnradt, who had been
unemployed three months, return
to the soo in his capacity ' of
Van Meter Home
Damaged by Fire
SILVERTON, March 3 Fire
breaking out at the Roy Van Me
ter residence at SO North Third
street late this afternoon did con
siderable damage to the kitchen
and roof ot the house. . The fire
started In the kitchen from an un
known cause. This was the sec
ond time the local fire depart
ment has had tofj
resWeaee. r t
fight fire at this
iw i.mi.iiin--iwT rri..gi,M..m.. uhihiu.'iiijjk u wJin-m
; ' - I
:- -: ' . - , - - : :
' : -$
J - .:v. x-: ,
.v. .- v-: , :
v t j : .: ,
s - I
r-x- '' ': -sv-' y-:-4
(By Associated Press)
a. m.. Aerial demonstration
probably including airship Akron
and 100 military planes, begins.
11 a. m.. President-elect Roose
velt arrives at White House from
Mayflower hotel to pick up Presi
11:05 a. m.. Presidential party
Including Mrs. Roosevelt and Mrs.
Hoover leaves White House for
12 noon. Vice President Garner
sworn in at senate chambers.
12:10 p. m.. President Roose
velt sworn in. Delivers inaugural
address on east plaza ot the cap
1:11 p. m., President and Mrs.
Roosevelt leave capitol, heading
parade. Former President and
Mrs. Hoover entrain for New
2:80 p. m., Inaugural parade
reaches White House; President
and Mrs. Roosevelt go to court of
honor reviewing stand.
10 p. m, to 2 a. m.. Inaugural
ball at Washington auditorium.
C to 11 p. m.. Drills, fireworks.
street festival, etc
Missouri House .
More Drastic in
JEFFERSON CITY, March 3
(AP) A resolution to "forever
abolish the state senate was in
troduced in the Missouri house of
representatives by Representative
T. Fred Cllne today.
The house took no action on
the bill, which said "we believe
we could handle the affairs of
the state In a much more econom
ical and satisfactory manner if
not hampered by said senate.".
Cllne's resolution followed failure
of the senate to perfect a bill for
lower motor ear registration fees.
Annual Fieshntan Glee is
On at Willamette Tonight
Willamette university students,
faculty, alumni and friends to
night will observe the 35th anni
versary of Freshman Glee, uniqne
Institution started In 1108 by the
class ot 1313 as freshmen. The
same class wrote "Old Historic
Temple," the university alma ma
"Silver glee" is appropriately
the motif the class of It S3, now
freshmen, is carrying eat in pro
grams and" decorations. The theme
tor the original songs, through
which the f oar classes each will
strive to attain the highest Inter
class honor of the college year,
will be the serenade. No .charge
is mads far the glee but admis
sion is by ticket.
Opening the program, at 8
o'clock, will be the address ot
welcome by Kenneth Manning,
freshman class president. Musi
cal features are announced as fol
Plane solo," ."Polonaise" by Me-
l Dowel!, played by Clara Wright;
' senior songv rLore! Serenade;"
PISSED OK nous
Departments to Contribute
To General Fund; Some
Over some protest, the lower
assembly at the legislature yester
day passed a so-called "tithing
measure" providing that certain
self-sustaining commissions of the
state contribute a portion of their
gross income to the general fund
for state purposes.
The bill which carried sets out
that all funds which total more
than $75,000 a year, must pay
three per cent annually. This ap
plies to the state department of
agriculture, grain Inspections
fund, fish commission, hatchery
fund, game commission, and game
The companion bill providing
that ten per cent be paid out of
the annual gross receipts for more
than a score of self-sustaining
boards and commissions was held
over until today but passage Is ex
pected. Representative Wyers protested
at the diversion ot game depart
ment funds. Representative Hun
tington said members of the game
commission's staff had not been
paid for several months but Rep
resentative Gordon said the prin
ciple was fair and that there must
be no exceptions made to it.
The house stood back of the
ways and means committee and
approved a cut that may reach
more than $500,000 in the appro
priation for higher education in
the state. Eight votes were cast
in opposition to the bill. Deicb,
Dickson, Herron, Huntington,
Kelly, Walker, Weatherford and
The bill specified that the
amount for higher education, de
rived from a state tax levy of 2.04
mills be reduced $508,000.
Judge Deich, Multnomah, In
(Turn to page 2, coL 4)
junior song, "Serenade; vocal so
lo. "Let All My Life be Music"
by Stross, sung by Maurice Dean;
sophomore song, "A Serenade;"
freshman song, "Moonlight Seren
ade, trumpet duet. "Lilly Dale"
by Masten, played by Gas Klem
pel and Wesley Roeder.
Following upon the Judges de
cision. Prof James T. Matthews,
by tradition, will announce the
winning class 'and present .the
Freshman Glee banner. As soon
as the successful class hag repeat
ed its song, the various classes
will assemble separately for their
annual post-glee celebrations.' -
. Paul Hauser is manager for this
year's glee.' Judges tonight will
be:"Maslo Mrs. A. A. Schramm,
Miss ' Dorothy Pearce and Prof.
Frank Churchill; words Rev. B.
Earle Parker, Rev. H. C Stover
and "Perry Preseott Relgelman;
adaptability Miss Lena Belle
Tartar, Miss Gretehen Kreamer
and Miss Mary.Schalts; presenta
tion Miss Margaret Stevenson,
Mra.-.Otte K. - Paulas - and Miss
250.000 Visitors Crowd t?
View Inaugural; Serious
Side of new Regime Also
Roosevelt and Hoover Hold
Separate Conferences on
Financial Situation but
By EDWARD J. DUFFT
WASHINGTON, March 3.
(AP) Glories reserved for pres
idents only were ready tonight to
launch Franklin D. Roosevelt est :
the morrow as the leader to waeae
the nation and world look in this'
hour of need.
Thousands of his fellow-citlsens
eagerly awaited the hours that
will bring to him the honors ac
corded in years gone by to his ac
knowledged heroes, from Jeffer
son to Cleveland, the other presi
dential Roosevelt and Wilson.
A mighty expectancy pervaded
their ranks, as they congregated
through the evening on the flag
bedecked streets, in friendly pri
vate gatherings and at varied pre
Of frolic there was plenty, but
here and there even among the
merrymakers were knots of serW
ous-faced visitors and residents in.
earnest discussion. Their talk was
of what is to come, their hopes
and opinions of what Impends with
the arrival of the first change
from republican to democratic ad
ministration since the Btrieve.
Woodrow Wilson rode from the
White House to the capitol -with
Warren XK Harding in 12L,
Roosevelt Confer -With
Serene on the eve of taking over
the weighty task that will be fcle
for four years to come, the pres.
dent-elect left no doubt in the)
minds of those dose to him that
he was prepared to act once tne
responsibility becomes his when,
shortly before 1 p. m- tomorresr
be takes the oath.
As to Just what he plans, . a
would give no public inkling af
ter conferences with his economic .
advisers that ended at 11: IS
o'clock tonight. He was reserving
his tire for the brief Inaugural
address that will mark this last
March fourth Inauguration, and
for the special message that he . .
plans to prepare soon thereafter
summoning the new congress into
. Once his secretary of the treas
ury, William H. Woodin, and that
banking authority ot the senate, '
Senator Glass ot Virginia, had
left his suite, the president-elect
made ready for restful sleep. His
plans called for being with mem
bers of his family only between
then and (he time he makes ready
In the morning for the prayer
services which he will attend at
St. John's Episcopal -church,
across the park that fronts the
White House, before he goes to
the executive mansion to ride
down Pennsylvania avenue to the
capital with President Hoover.
Even while Mr. Roosevelt con
sulted with his economic advisers,
Mr. Hoover was in conference at
the White House with Secretary
Mills and Attorney General Mit
chell. Xhey left the executive of
fices by a aide door at 11:45 p,
m- declining to indicate what the
topic had been.
Along with so many others, Mr.
and Mrs. Roosevelt and the vice-president-elect
and Mrs. Garner
were heartened by the prospect of
a clear cool day. "Parade weath
er," it was said. "Probably fair."
was the forecast, the subject of
qarpo among the democratic co
horts who harked hack to the
(Turn to page t, col S)
The Day in
By the Associated Prees
President Hoover and President-elect
Roosevelt talked ever j
economic situation. . ' j ,
Homer 8. Cummiaga of Con nee- .
tlcut was appointed attorney gen-
eraL: ''T'"'- . j '.
' Senate and house spent ac
tive day disposing of appropri-
- attos) : btlla .'and nalaceUaneons
VUm ware formulated for a
state funeral' at capital Monday
for Senator Thomas J. Walsh. " ,
State decided te epn Le6V. I
erheck ' intpenchsaent trial cm
first day el special session ; . ;
.-Huge crowds 'packed! Washlntj.
ton for" Inaugural - : f "