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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 18, 1924)
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Twelve Pages Tcdr.y
Only six more shopping days' until Chrktir.
This Issue carries many suggestions for practlc: 1
gifts.' Read the advertisements they will z:
you in making up your list.
Fair and con
tinued cold; moderate northeast winds. Wednes
dayMai. 21; Min: 12; River. 4.4 falling; Rain
tali none; Atmosphere clear; Wind north. j
SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 18, 1924
PRICE FIVE CENTS
dent Coolidge Continues
Attempt to Prevent Over
riding of Veto on Pay In
VOTE ON VETO NOT TO
I BE LATER THAN JAN. 6
Coolidge Again Confers With
j Senate Leaders on Rev- .
I I enue Measures
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17 While
President Coolidge continued to
day hd efforts to prevent the
, overriding ofnis tveto of the pos
tal pay increase hill by the senate,
that - body entered into a unani
mous consent agreement for a vote
on' the veto not Jater than Janu-
. ary 6. j : h ft . :
Calling a number of republican
senate leaders to the White House
the executive again Informed them
of his ideslrethat the veto be sus
tained because any other action In
advance ' of the enactment of a
revenue measure to take care of
, the pay raise would interfere with
the economic policy of Ills ad
ministration and continue what he
regards as a harmful practice of
leaving to the future the -matter
of j providing for present author
ized expenditures. 1
! - Efforts Renewed '-" '
After these leaders had ' visited
thf White House, renewed efforts
were imade to get a unanimous
consent agreement for senate ac
tion. Immediately after the unani
mous consent agreement had .been
entered ..into, the administration
measure increasing postal rates on
- all except letter mail was referred
tajthajnoat-jpff lea mm mltteajwith
a view to Hearings and aetlon dur
ing the Christmas holidays.
Some administration Meaders
are of the opinion that there will
be a sufficient number of senators
in J accord with the president's
I program ;to- sustain his .veto,
j Thirty! three votes 'would be ne
I cessary to accomplish this result
provided all senators were present
and voting. -1
' These leaders
1 under a plan for senate considera
tion of both the pay Increase and
the mail rate advance as compan
ion measures, it not as a joint
measure. There is rather wide
spread opposition, : however, t to
hitching the two propositions to
gether Jn a single bill. : ..'
; ,On a bill which would Permit
with private aviation firms for
carrying the air mall was delayed
by parliamentary tactics but pro
ponents said they expected ; it
would be brought up tomorrow.
j Representative Griffin, demo
crat. New York, speaking in oppo
sition" to the bill, declared the
government should not surrender
the .carrying of mail through the
air to private concerns, after
spending millions of dollars on
Committee Reports Show
j Salem Families Destitute
Several cases reported' to the
Statesman Christmas fund have
been investigated and. in every
instance the persons mentioned
have been most worthy. Just
one case: The man hadbeen
out of. work for 16 weeks. He
was just able to get up and be
around and would not be able
to go -to work for two weeks
more The only Christmas they
will have will ' be from The
Statesman fund. There are a
number of cases , of just this
Below is the list of contrib
utors to date:
D. A. White
I.'L. Mc Adams
Edis Belle Matheson ...
Ida Mary Matheson . ". .'
Daniel J. Fry
Francis Rollow .......
Royal Neighbors of Am.
A. Friend ............
Mrs. J. R. Chapman ....
A Friend r
A' Friend ............
Elmo S. White ........
I E. A. Rhoten..........
A Friend .... ........
W H. Henderson J
V. ,C. Conner ........
Edw.. T. Barber . ". . . ; .
Mrs. Pi II. Strand. .
Salem Women of KKK. .
A Frieki d ........ . . . . .
A Friends. . i.'. . '
F. A. Doerfler
f m ' f
Outcome of Drainage i
Problem Is Doubtful;
No Settlement in View
The Salem drainage district
plan went through another day of
debate in the county court yester
day, and will be taken up again
today at 10 o'clock. Attorneys
believe the case will be closed by
noon. : Whether a. settlement will
ever be reached between the two
opposing factions seemed doubtful
in , view of the testimony given by
the witnesses called yesterday. A
great number of the signers of the
original ! petition placed their
names on the list under a mis
understanding, it developed dur
ing the hearing of the case. Some
of these people have now signed
the remonstrance to the petition',
and others are , expected to sign.
As far as could be learned, noth
ing has been said, concerning the
expense of the proposed project,
and no one has yet furnished an
The whole matter around which
the legal battle waged In court
Coolidge Center of Attack By
Senator Norris; Under
r wood Replies
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17. Pres
ident Coolidge and the Underwood
bill were attacked and defended
in the senate today during debate
on the Muscle Shoals issue. ;.
Senator Norris, republican' Ne
braska, charged that the measure
would "make Teapot Dome look
like a pinhead,"! and Doheny and
Sinclair look like "pikers," and
asserted tha enactment of the leg
laXatiCTr fateywoul(rireT:crnTe Ttnown
as the "rape of the treasury." He
accused the president of overrid
ing the will of the senate agri
culture committee which reported
the Norris government ownership
bill and of attempting to solve the
Muscle Shoals problem with "mid
night confenences on the May
Replying to the charges, Senator
Underwood, democrat, Alabama,
author of the government owner
ship leasing " bill, pending as a
substitute for the Norris measure,
declared Muscle Shoals legislation
should not be regarded as a po
litical measure, and he was glad
that he and the president were
accord on the questIon.
declared the president was observ
ing custom when he made known
his attitude on the Muscle Shoals
question in his message to con
gress and accused Senator Norris
of being a follower of populist
principles in advocating; govern
ment Instead of private operation.
Senator Underwood also charged
that "an arganized filibuster to
prevent action on the Muscle
Shoals bill was in progress and
warned the senate unless one bill
was passed and sent to the: house
for passage before March 4, the
water would be allowed to go -j rer
the spillway ' and property worth
?2,000.000 "would be dead to the
world." J ! : v.
Teachers Don't Use Mistletoe for
- f -Decorations So Why Gather It Now?
I i l in i i ir 1 i i in i i i i i i 1 1 ii i i i ' i in ll !
Attractive and Seasonable Decoration Obtainable Only at Great
. ; Peril of Limb and Even Life Declares Writer I I
. By ELLA McMUNN
It is the practice of country;
school teachers, and possibly many
in the city, to send pupils out
scouting ; for Christmas . greens at
this time, to be used for the pur
pose of decorating for the grand
afternoon or evening performance
that marks the festive season. .
Now this is: all very well and
commendable and greatly enjoyed
by the children, but there is one
feature that should be eliminated
by law, if there is no other
method, and that is gathering mis
tletoe. It is very pretty, of course,
and there is the old sentiment con
cerning it i which we delight to
foster, without giving a thought to
the perils encountered in securing
it.y : ":- ." "
No Mistletoe ever grew closer to
the ground than twenty feet, but
more often it i thirty, forty or
even sixty feet high, in a slick,
slippery: oak tree that may have
but few. branches to which a boy
may cling or climb when secur
ing it. .
'The teacher has only to hint
that mistletoe is pretty, in order
to put every child in a wild frenzy
to frc'irc? it, so' . that '.che is not
yesterday was whether or not the
state could legally enter its 1430
acres in the proposed district. If
it is found that this would be irre
gular, the elimination of the state
land would cause the drainage
plan to fail, as the signed acreage
would then be less than half of
the total acreage. -j '. i- '
It .was announced during the
course of the case yesterday that
an agreement had been made by
attorneys for, both factions that
property of all those signing the
remonstrance who live on high
land be eliminated from the dis
trict. Circuit Judge L. H. McMahan,
as acting county judge, fs sitting
on the case with the county court,
and should Injunctive proceedings
be started in the circuit court,
Judge McMahan would be dis
qualified to try that case. ; No
matter which faction wins in' this
case, it is understood the matter
will be carried to a higher court.
HIT BY GOLD
Minnesota and South Dako
, ta Struck By Wintry
Blasts; to Continue
CHICAGO, Dec. 17. (By the
Associated Press). Winter to
night was enthroned in the west
and middle west and his heralds
had reached eastward to the Ohio
valley region.: :'L
The arrival of the most severe
cold of the season in the north
west and west was responsible,
directly or indirectly, for the loss
of upwards of a dozen lives, while
in the Rocky mountain region
huge snow drifts played ; havoc
with trato schedules and interrupt
ed wire communications, jr
While the entire northwest, , in
cluding Minnesota, the Dakotas,
northern Iowa, western Wisconsin,
and the Canadian provinces, were
in the icy grip of sub-zero wea
ther, the nip of the cold in the
middle western and central states
was not so severe as had been an
ticipated. . I - : "
The severe cold was expected
to continue for another! 24 hours.
In Minnesota it was ifrom ;3 to
20 degrees below sero while in
North ! Dakota the temperature
ranged from 16 below at Fargo to
24 below at Williston. South Da
kota's mercury ranged from 10 to
16 below. . : I A ;
In the Rocky mountain region a
moderation of the cold was ac
companied by a heavy snowfall,
extending into western Wyoming
and through virtually all of Idaho
and Utah into eastern Nevada.
The Rocky mountain storm, enter
ing on its third day, hindered raU
traffic and caused trouble to wire
communications. In Montana
roads were reported almost , im
passable with the snow drifting
badly; and range stock suffering
to some extent. The cold weather
in this region will continue,, it was
In Chicago people, awoke today
to find streets . and sidewalks , a
glare of ice. One roan was killed
in a fall and upwards of a score
were seriously injured. ,
wholly responsible tor the annual
appalling liat of broken legs,
arms, backs and necks that come
from gathering it, but by refusing
to use it, she would confer a last
ing favor upon anxious relatives
of, I was about to eay, "the de
ceased." Well I will say it, as I
like to use large words whether
I know what they mean or not.
One Christmas I recall, a couple
of youths of about 15 years, heard
that there was mistletoe to be
found on the Polk county side of
the Willamette fiver, where there
are many oak trees, and secured
an, old, leaky boat with which to
cross the swollen stream. Neither
lad had had experience, and the
most marvelous part of the story
is that they returned; home alive.
There are plenty of fir boughs,
Oregon grape and sword ferns, all
of which are pretty and easy to
secure, and if the children are
warmly clad when sent after them,
and also if not allowed to stuff
themselves 'with such ?vast quan
tities of very cheap, jvery green
and .very red . candy, . the . doctors
may not be so greatly overworked
as usual between Christmas and
New Year's, .
Senator Borah Gives Address
On Peace Plan; interna
tional Politics ! Must Not
Control Matter '
GREAT POWERS MUST
DESIRE PEACE FIRST
Peace Plan Held Greatest
Problem Before United
States for Settlement
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 17 The
American people will never i con
sent to become a part of a scheme
or plan for peace which recognizes
war as a legitimate method of set
tling disputes or which is i con
trolled through international poll
tics. Senator William E. Borah
declared in an address to the Phil
adelphia Forum upon the subject
of "Outlawry of War,"
Because of hi3 recent elevation
to the position of chairman of the
senate foreign relations commit
tee and the status before that body
of the question of American entry
into a world court. Senator
Borah's subject had aroused espe
cial interest. , t
"To talk of leagues and courts
while pursuing a deliberate policy
of violence and vengeance," Sena
tor Borah declared, "is to trifle
with the greatest problem now be
fore us for settlement. :. - ,fy.
"There is no hope ; for peace,"
he asserted, "so long as great
powers will that there shall be no
peace." He listed a, number of
international incidents since the
World war which he ; said have
involved "a resort to violence up
on the part of great and powerful
nations against the unarmednd
helpless.' . , '
He suggested that the phrase,
outlawry of war" be dropped for
substitution of law and judicial
tribunals in international affairs."
"The plan should . be consider
ed," he said, "as three separate
propositions; creation of a body of
international law involving 'going
as far as humanely possible to re
duce international relations to es
tablished rules of conduct.'
"Establishment ot aa independ
ent tribunal with jurisdiction and
power to determine all controvers
ies Involving construction of in
ternational law or treaties; ana.
"Declaring by said tribunal that
war Js , a crime no longer to be
recognized at any time as a legiti
mate instrument for settlement of
sun post mi
First Annual Dance Planned;
Governor's Action Pleas
Col.. Carle Abrams, well known
figure in military circles, was
elected commander of the Salem
post of the Veterans of Foreign
Wars at a meeting held last night
at the Armory. . Dther officers
elected were: Harold B. Garver,
senior vice commander; Dr. Geo.
Lewis, junior vice president; Clar
ence M. Lee, -quartermaster; Wj.
Henry O. Miller, post advocate;
Frank Chltty, chaplain; Dr. Lloyd
Ivie, surgeon, and Edward O
Price .officer of the day.
Trustees for the organization
aro Bryan H. Conley, retiring pres
ident, Chris Kowitz and Allan V.
Jones, who was elected to succeed
A resolution directing the draw
ing up of a letter to be mailed to
Gdvernor Walter M. Pieree,- com
mending ' him , highly upon the
stand recently made concerning
the employment of ex-service men,
was passed. The resolution ex
pressed hope that the interests of
the state would fall Into line and
give relief to the unemployed ser
vice men of Oregon.
Seattle Man Held on Charge
Of Manslaughter for Death
SEATTLE, Dec. 17. A coron
er's jury investigating the death
of George Larson, 2 Vz years old,
who was killed here Saturday by
an automobile, which ' speeded
away after the accident today
placed the blame on ' James Ri
Stewart,' 52, electrician, who was
arrested on suspicion SundayThe
coroner's verdict recommended
that Stewart be held for criminal
prosecution. - . -' . '.V1 '- c-
B MS TO HEAD
GUN MEN ARRIVE
TO RENDER AID
Ban Francisco Prohibition Officers
V Receive 'Orders to Carry
i Bide Arms
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 17.
After : announcement by prohibi
tion officers that rum runners in
this vicinity had Imported from
Chicago and New York a crew of
23 gun men to defend smugglers
of liquor against both prohibition
agents and "hijacken:,'' orders
were issued to all prohibition en
forcement officers tonight to
carry side arms and' to be pre
pared for any eventuality.
In addition to arming agents, it
was announced a special machine
gun squad has been organized
among prohibition enforcement
forces to cope with possible at
tacks from bootleggers and smug
glers. Samuel Rutter, prohibition di
rector, for California, was author
ity for. the statement tonight that
large cargoes of high priced liquor
lie outside the Golden . gate in
hootch . argosies waiting to be
smuggled in or the San, Francisco
Christmas trade, and that numer
ous fights have resulted lately be
tween smugglers . and "hijackers"
over this liquor. S
Six Willamette Girls Survive
Squad Tryouts Given
Announcement of the winners
of the tryout for the woman's de
bate 4 squad was' made last night
by Coach Horace Rahskoph. Those
who made places are Nadie Stray
er and Elaine Glower last season's
varsity debaters, Caroline Tall
man, I EHza)jet fc paifiejilld. . Volena
Jenks, and Hazel Newhouse. In
tensive practice and research will
be restituted Immediately and ev
ery, effort made to produce win
ning teams. ; V
As yet only one contest is def
initely arranged for the women
debaters, a triangular with Ore
gon" and the Oregon Agricultural
college. , : .
Negotiations are being carried
on by Nadie Strayer, manager, of
women's debate, with a number
of other schools, and a debate
with ! Albany college and a dual
contest with the College of Puget
Sound will probably be arranged.
The question which will be used
in all contests Is: 'Resolved: "That
Japanese should be allowed to en
ter the United States under tne
same conditions as . those citizens
of countries now allowed a
ANOTHER SUIT IS
FACED BY F
Washington Firm Seeks
$364,000 for Alleged
I Breach of Contract
The Henry Ford & Son Motor
company is made the defendant in
an action instituted by the E. A.
Mitchell Tractor company of
Washington, according to papers
filed, in the county clerk's office
yesterday. The amount sued for
is $364,000. i, '
Damages are sought for an al
leged breach of contract in which
the Ford company took the Ford
son tractor agency -' out of the
hands of the Mitchell people. The
Mitchell company at that time
were' authorized distributors for
Washington, northern Idaho, and
western Montana, and are said to
have lost heavily when their con
tract with the Ford company was
preemptorially cancelled., and they
were unable to-supply machinee
to the dealers in their, territory.
The Vick Brothers Motor com
pany started a suit against the
Ford people a short time ago on
the same charges, asking or dam
ages of $290,000, and it is under
stood a number of other suits have
been: instituted on the same
grounds, in various parts ' of the
country. . " ,
KLDKRLY MAX INJURED
Slippery pavements claimed an
other victim yesterday morning
when U. S. Miller, 70 years, of age
'slipped on the walk hear his home
and suffered - severe bruises. He
was just starting for his' shop at
4 S4 Court when the accident 1 oc
curred.! He was given" medical
care' downtown and ' later takpn
to the Salem hospital, where an
examination disclosed a dislocated
shoulder and a fractured " collar
bone. Mr. Miller is resting; as
well ; as could - be expected under
'h': circumstances, -; v A--
MET S DEBATE
Minister Wroblewski and Secretary Mellon
Sign Agreement Refunding Poland's War Debt
i ; r t l
Poland Is the 'fifth nation to re
fund its indebtedness to the U. S.,
the others being Great Britain,
Hungary, Finland and Lithuania.
The photograph shows Dr. Ladis
las Wroblewski, Polish Minister at
Attempt Made tol Bribe Mc
Coy to Leave Mors House;
v Death Threatened
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 17. De
fense counsel of Kid McCoy, ex
prize fighter, charged with die
nrurder of Mrs. Theresa Mors, be
gan rearranging plans of attack
against prosecution testimony here
tonight as a result of the abrupt
closing of the state's case late to
day. V ..1
Albert A. Mora, husband of the
slain woman, was not called to
the witness- stand, leaving- the de
fense unprepared to continue and
court adjourned one hour early.
A subpoena was served by the
defense Immediately upon ad
journment. The prosecution , ex
plained that the testimony) of
Mors was not necessary, since F.
A. Andreannl, .his attorney, testi
fied to the felicity , in the Mors
household prior to the introduc
tion of McCoy.
Attempts were made' by the
prosecution Ito Introduce-letters
from Mors to McCoy's brother-In
law, Roy Davis, a Lbs Angeles
banker, in; which the former pre
dicted "insanity and death, mur
der and suicide" as a result of the
ex-fighter's relations with his
They were placed in the court
records after being identified by
members of the district attorney's
office who seized them.
The 'letter written June 1 at
Santa Barbara by Mors, appealed
to Davis to have McCoy cease his
attentions to the wife.
Saying that Davis was a respon
sible member of McCoy's family.
Mors' letter continued:.
"I beg you to call him away,
else I may be forced to kill him
for betraying my home and dis
honoring my hearth."
The second letter, written, by
Mors to Davis from San Luis Ob
ispo, June 2, 1924, revealed that
the antique dealer "sought to buy
off" McCoy's attentions. "I be
lieve in my wife," the letter said.
"I have known ber for 17 years:
a curious mixture of - saint and
sinner, but the saint predomin
ates. Knowing Selby (McCoy)
and his record as an open book.
I quite frankly ask you to find
out from him what amount of
cash he would take to leave my
' "I am simply doing this because
at heart your moral leper of a
brother-in-law covets his neigh
bor's chattels . . However,
he has broken every law, human
and divine, so I don't expect this
offer of mine will occasion him
any qualms except cupidity.
"Otherwise insanity, death.
murder and suicide may result,"
the letter concluded. . "This
scandal' will grow and grow un
less settled at once. I am simply
offering to buy him off his prey.
At 51. he probably cowardly real
izes his inability to make a living
and he seeks this way. of provid
ing for his future. Man proposes
and God disposes, so his carefully
Jaid plans may miscarry.":.
DOWNING RUSTING WELL
IleDorta of the condition i of
County Judge WV.H." uowning in
dicated that he is waging a fight
for. his life. Sometimes he is fail
ing in strength and additional re
ports state that he is holding his
own. ; According to the latest re
port Downing remains "about the
same1, -: ' - ' ' - ' '- ... .1
Washington (at left) and Andrew
Mellon, Secretary of the Treasury,
signing the agreement refunding
Poland's indebtedness of $178,
560,000. At the right is Elliott
Wadsworth, Assistant Secretary of
Foreign Relations Commit
tee Wants : Commercial
WASHINGTON, Dec. IT. The
administration is to be asked by
the senate foreign relations com
mittee to seek modification of the
commercial treaty negotiated with
Germany and Intended as a model
for similar treaties I with other
countries. , , . i.
Chairman Borah was authoriz
ed today to appoint a subcommit
tee to confer with Secretary
Hughes after long discussion ; In
the committee had developed un
yieldlng -oppsition to - articles r in
the convention by which neither
country could grant discrimina
tory tariff duties on articles car
ried In ships flying its own flag
Both republicans 1 and " demo
crats I expressed opposition to a
departure from what they con
tend has been a traditional policy
of the United States of granting
tariff subsidies in favor of its own
ships j and : they freely predicted
that a treaty embodying such a
proposal would not j receive ; the
necessary two-thirds j majority In
the senate nor even a bare major
ity. I " : i '.' - r.'
-- - - , L - . . . - . i'
s May Be Allowed to At
tend at Chemawa on Or
der of Secretary ,'
Harwood Han, superintendent
of - the Salem Indian training
scnool, received word from
Washington yesterday that , the
way it stands now the item
in the appropriation bill, which
has passed the house and is now
in the senate, contains a provision
that Alaskan Indian pupils shall
not be allowed to come to Che
mawa. excepting upon . the order
of nhe secretary of the Interior.
As it would take some time to
erect! new buildings for the three
proposed new schools in Alaska,
as provided in the bill, it is likely
that under the measure, as it now
stands, the secretary -of the in
terior would give such orders, al?
lowing Alaskan Indian pupils to
come to the Salem school.
If the secretary happened to be
the right kind of a man, haying
humane considerations, and ad
vanced ideas concerning the, wel
fare of the Alaskan Indian child
ren, this practice would no doubt
be kept up lndifinitely, even as
the bill now reads. :
So the Salem school would con
tinue to be the outstanding insti
tution of the kind in the United
States, and the largest one in point
of attendance.: !
But, for the permanent good of
the Alaskan Indians, the provision
leaving the matter in the discre
tion of the secretary of the In
terior ought to be'stricken out. A
secretary of the interior who did
not fully understand the matter
would otherwise have the power
In his hands' to do a grave Injus
tice to the Alaskan (Indian boys
and girla with ambitions for bet
ter living and higher; usefulness,
-r : .
Secretary Wilbur ordered a
court of inquiry to investigate un
authorized publicity of naval in
formation.. - ';'
- - , . 1
fiear 'Zero, Mark Pre:!':!:
I for This Morning By t'..
Weather Man; 12 A!:: v
at 7 A. M. Vednccday
Various Parts of Orccn c:
Northwest Reported Ciill
With the mercury touching "1
degrees above zero at 7:30 o'e'e .
last night and slowly drorr'
every hour, the streets were jr.
tically deserted early . last n!; '
and only few persons were c:,
these evidently oh business. Ne.ir"
all-of the windows In the st:
were heavily coated with frc .
It was predicted by the -weatl
man that by the time the jz: -
was being. read at the fcreakT
table this morning the temr: -ture
would reach a minimora c:
between 5 and 8 degrees at :
zero. At '7 o'clock Weine-l
morning the mercury recorded 2
degrees above zero, though sev
eral private thermometers lo ¬
cated several degrees lower. ,
Plumbers were kept fcuey durl
the day janswering calls fcr 1
from. owners of frozen and l-ir '
water pipes. Garage men 1
another busy day and autoi.-:
owners who failed to fcaya t
radiators filled with sons i: t
protection from the weather t
among the early visitors. C
firm handling an anti-free z a f"'
reported that nearly 250 :I
were sold Tuesday. Several c
town buildings tufferel ...
bursting water pipes. No eei
damage Was reported though t:i
j Phone Repairs Mada
Extra crews working day t I
night have succeeded in repair!
the damage done to the teiephc
service and only between 50 t
75 subscribers were reported Eli
without telephones yesterday. I"
lowing the snow Monday r . .
than 400 lines were reported c
of commission. It is expected t
grand clean-up will be in ad a I
tonight and service back to r -mal.
No fires have occurred, thpu"
generally the first real cold f :
takes out the fire departme:t
many times a day.
SEATTLE, Dec 17. Contlaz :
cold in the Pacific, northwest t -day
caused two deaths.
George S. -Watts, marooned c i
Matskui island, in the Frazer r! -er,
20 miles below Port liar. . ,
B. C, was frozen to death and I '
companion, David Greenwood,' v.
found by rescuers in an exhaust' I
Harry Chichester, 17, of Fern
dale, Wash., was drowned wtc .
he skated into a hole:ca Lc'
Barrett, 10 miles northwest t l
. UOiiS PISi;
Board Calls Special Mecii
Following a" meeting of t
board of directors the Lion3 c!
last night elected W. W. F.c
braugh to fill the unexpired ter
of orfice of Frank E. Neer, v
has been elected governor cf t
Oregon district. Following t.
resignation of Mr. Neer the or.
zation was left without a pre:
officer, as the first vice presilf
Allan Katoury, had left Eil.
The remaining second and t'.. '
vice presidents did not feel ce
dent of handling the directors!
and consequently presented t!
resignations from their cf:.
However, with the election
Mr. Rosebraugh, W. T. Hickey t
promoted from the second to t
first vice presidency, and Gy
Rathbun and Louis Lunsford v
elected to the remaining v
presidencies. C. F. Geise a
elected to the directors' board I
lowing the choosing of the r
president. The offices wIU '
held until June. 1925.
Frank E. Neer, the rcfiri
president of the local cr:
tlon, will be the direct r t
Lions' activities in the t :
will supervise nine chl s.
Kirkpatrick, pre&iclest c : ;
banon Lions' flu' , :;i