The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, December 23, 1929, Page 1, Image 1

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    , 3H Extra v ; ;
Audit o Cir,UtS , - SCT Sfftf2gSfc
: - - - -- M-.r 6UMDED 185! ' " V' ' J f v,j
SEVENTY-NINTH YEAR Salein - - ' . , No. 233
1 ' ' " '"' ' ' " " ' '''' "'" ' " ' '' ' " "
V- 1 i " r- o -
Nationalist Bill Aainst Young
Plan Receives Little
Other News Briefs Received
Sunday Night From
Associated Press
EERLINf, Dec. 22. (AP)
The nationalist bill "against the
tnslavement of the German peo
ple," which would have rejected
the'.Youns: plan of reparations
payments, failed today to obtain
mor than one fourth of the re
quired vote to give it effect.
NEW YORK. Dec. 22. (AP)
. A bundle of newspapers stuf
fs into the chimney of a Bronx
apartment house today caused
coal gas 4o fill several apartments,
tillinr one woman and overcom
ing several others. Police believe
the papers were placed in the
chimney by a maniac.
fAP-1 One man was killed and
several other -injured when a pas
senger ship of the Transcontin
ental Air Transport lines crashed
on Stout field. Indianapolis, a
landing port of the line, tonight.
The ship was eastbound from St.
l.r.uls. Mo., and was flying behind
schedule. It was thought blinding
snow may have caused the acci
dent. Details were not Immediate
ly available.
.MEXICO CITY, Dec. 22 (AP)
Documents seized in-a '-"raid on
Vasconceliata " headquarters in
Tampico disclosed a plot for an
uprising, the general headquarters
of which were to have been at
Cuayamas, Sonora. occording to
information given the pre3s by the
covernment here tonight.
Campaign for Money is Now
Near Its Close; Goal
Not Yet Sighted
To be 76 years old and alone in
the world is bad eno igh, but
when a person 1 also sick, de
spondent and penniless; that is
nighty tough.
That was the condition of" af
fairs with Mr. when he came
to the Salvation Army, November
18. His home had been broken
up years ago in a near-by county
county and he had taken to wan
dering from place to place where
ever it seemed possible to find
Owing to this wandering from
p'.jce to place he was unable to
secure any assistance from the
county. In his weakened condition
he applied to Captain Williams
and asked hirnMf tho Salvation
Army could do anything for an
eld man such as he. After going
Into his story the captain took
,h.'m the same day to a local hos
pital. - After spending eleven days
there at Salvation Army expense
he was released and since that
time has been living in the Army
building, 241 State street, and
can bs seen there any day work
ing around the place and doing
waat he can to help along the
work of the Army.
lie will spend his Christmas as
a guest of the Army.
What would this old man have
done had it not been for the Sal
vation Army YOUR Salvation
Your check mailed to The
Statesman or The Salvation
Army for the Good Will Fund
will make your own Christmas a
far brighter one.
Statesman Issues Extra
To Give Funeral Plans
The Statesman publishes an ex
tra edition this morning to carry
tha news of the funeral arrange
ments for Governor Patterson.
" Jformally no paper is printed Mon
day morning, but when It was
realized Sunday afternoon that
unless an edition was gotten out
Monday morning the .Salem pub
lic would have inadequate lnfor-
emation about the funeral plans.
The Statesman summoned a small
crew of employes to put out a spe
elal paper to get this news to the
: - peonle.
-. When news of ttte death of Got
- emor Patterson was received at
I I . I ' I N
City Offices end
Banks WiU Close
During Funeral
By order of Mayor T. A
Livesley all the city offices
will close from :30 to S
p. m., today, in honor of the
wt.i ouvcruor Patterson.
The three banks of Kalem
will close at 1:30 p. m.
The stores in Halem will
observe thres minutes of
quiet at 2:15, the hour of
the funeral service for Gov
ernor Patterson, at the re
quest of the Chamber of
Commerce, stated B. E. Sis
son, president of the cham-'
ber. Trading will be suspend
ed at this moment and cus
tomers nd clerks will stand
silent for a three ni'nute
Entire Day Spent Making
Arrangements for Last
Rites of Patterson
The plans for the funeral of
Governor Patterson have been
made by Major General George
A. White, commanding the Ore
gon National Guard, at the re
quest of Mrs. Patterson. The of
fices of General White in the
Bligh building were busy all day
Sunday while the general and his
assistants worked out the plans
for the funeral. Those aiding
Gen. White were Major Elmer
Wooton, Major Cyril Dawson, U.
S. A., and Capt. Willis E. Vin
. Orders were drafted for the
military units whose presence for
the funeral was desired, and as
signments made of the duties of
each unit. Stenographers were
called to work to get out the nec
essary papers, and the office was
busy until late Sunday night.
Follow Widow's Reqnets
At the request of Mrs. Patter
son and the sons, the funeral was
set for Monday afternoon. It had
been thought that Tuesday would
be the day set. but Mrs. Patter
son reflected that this would be
Christmas eve, and that the gov
ernor would not wish to have'his
obsequies on enristmas day or
Christmas eve which might cast
a shadow on the public's enjoy
ment of the day. Neither was it
advisable to defer the funeral un
til after Christmas. Consequently
Monday .was selected.
General orders No. 29 Issued by
Major General Write yesterday
"The death of Iaasc Lee Patter
son, Governor of Oregon, which
occurred at Eola, December 21, is
announced to the command with
deep regret. His death is a crush
ing sorroy to all in the service
and to the people of the state. A
mai of the highest ideals of ser
vice, of inspiring character, of un
tiring energy and outstanding
ability, he devoted the best years
of his life to the benefit of oth
ers. In his loss we find some
measure of comfort in the thought
that his achievements have can
ferred a lasting benefit upon our
state and his lofty attainments of
character give us an example of
the meaning of citizenship.
"As a respect to his memory
all flags at military posts will be
displayed at half-mast and all of
ficers of the Oregon National
Guard will wear the badge of mil
itary mourning around the left
sleeve of the uniform coat and
overcoat and on the saber, and
the National and regimental col
ors and standards will be draped
in mourning for a period of one
month from date of death.
"The Executive Officer, 188th
Infantry, is, charged with the ar
rangement oi sucn military es
cort in connection with the fun
eral as may bne directed by this
(AP) Official announcement
was made tonight of the dis
covery of several plots against
the government.
The Statesman Saturday night an
extra edition was put on the
streets at 10 o'clock. All during
the' evening the news -force was
kept busy answering inquiries con
cerning the governor and verify
ing- the sad report cf his sudden
It is no little task to summon
crew on holiday and assemble
linotypers, printers, sterotypers.
presrmen and mailers to publish
an extra on an olf-dav - When
reached, however, all the crew re
sponded loyally, despite-the fact
that the work of the night before
had been unusually heavy,
Rank of Major-General is
Conferred on Salem
Man Yesterday
Local Guardsman to Be Put
In Command of Entire
41st Division
WASHINGTON, D. C. Dec. 21.
(AP) Promotion of Brigadier-
General George A. White of Ore
gon to the rank of major-general
and assignment to command the
41st division, was provided in re
cent war department orders. It be
canle known today. General
White's assignment and promo
tion have been pending since last
October, but no announcement
was made until the preliminary
procedures had been completed of
ficially. The 41st division comprises na
tional guard troops in Oregon,
Washington, Idaho, Montana and
Wyoming. A group of northwest
ern governors Joined with Gover
nor I. L. Patterson of Oregon in
recommending General White's
selection for the post, and the
promotion to Major General was
recommended by the commanding
general of the 9 th corps area at
San Francisco, Major-General
John L. Hines, former chief of
staff of the army, and the Major
General William G. Everson, na
tional guard chief in the war de
partment. General White is a World war
veteran and a graduate of the
command and general staff school
at Port Leavenworth and ' the f
army war college here. He is one
of the few men under SO to re
ceive the rank of major general.
Headquarters of the division
are placed at Portland.
The promotion of General
White to be major general com
manding the 41st division was
confirmed at National' Guard
headquarters here late yesterday.
The promotion became effective
some time ago, but not announce
ment made until official an
nouncement came from Washing
ton. General White took t: e oath
of office during the past week.
said Major Elmer Wooten, act
ing executive officer.
While General White was In
Portland to attend the annual ball
given by. the Portland reserve of
ficers. It was learned from offi
cers at the Salem office that hei
will take up his new duties dur
ing the present month. His new
command consists of four regi
ments of infantry, three of field
artillery, one of engineers, an air
service squadron of 15 planes,
tank company and other division
headquarter troops now formed
and located among the five states
of the division area. He will con
tinue, also, to command the Ore
gon national guard most of which
is a part of the 41st division.
The division was formed at the
time of the World war and sent
overseas among the first divisions
in command of General Hunter
Liggett. -Latir it was commanded
by Major General Alexander, now
retired, and by Major General
Paul Malone, now commanding
the seventh corps area., The pres
ent strength of the division Is ap
proximately 00 officers and 7500
enlisted men.
General White is the first
northwest resident to he appoint
ed to division command.
Atlantic Flyers
On Way South to
Rio De Janeiro
NATAL. Brain, Dec. 21 (AP
Major Tadeo Larre-Borges and
Lieutenant Leon Challe, the Urn
guxyan-French aviation team
which flew from Seville to a point
near here, left at 11:20 a. m., to
day in an Aero-Postal plane. They
are expected to reach Rio Janeiro
tomorrow afternoon where they
will be guests of the Brazilian
Norblad Takes
Oath otJOtfice
Before Mother
A. W. Norblad of Astoria was
sworn in as governor of Oregon
Sunday at Portland. , He took the
Loath of office at the home of his
mother, Mrs. Betty Norblad, an
Governor Norblad spent the day
In Portland. He was due to arrive
in Salem last night, having made
reservations at the Marlon. '
Capt Maison
Orders Company
- To Report LP. M
All members of Company
li, 162nd Infantry, are ord
ered to report at the Arm
ory at 1 p. m. today, Mon
day for participation in the
funeral services of Governor
Isaac Lee Patterson, by or
der of 1J. G. Maison, Captain.
Patterson Home Scene for
Visitation Throughout .
All of Sunday
The Patterson home . seven
miles southwest of Salem on the
Rickreall road was visited by
hundreds of people Sunday. All
day long state officals, and folks
of no official station but all
friends of the late governor, call
ed to pay their respects to him
and to express to the stricken
family their sincere sympathy.
Long a conspicuous figure in the
public life of the state. Governor
Patterson was so democratic in
his manner that he had endear
ed himself to thousands. News of
his sudden demise came as pro
found shock to people all over the
state and to none so much as his
lifelong friends of Salem.
Mrs. Patterson was reporter
last night as having stood the
strain as well as might be expect
ed. She has with her her two
sons, Phil and Lee, of Portland,
and their wives, as well as other
relatives and friends. The shock
was almost as great to the im
mediate family as to outsiders. At
the governor's urgent request his
son, Lee Patterson and wife had
remained iu Portland to repre
sent him in the annual military
ball in that city. It was while
they were at dinner that the word
came of the father's death. They
came at once to Salem.
Scores of telephone messages
and telegrams have come to the
Patterson home from all over the
nation, expressions of condolence
from men in official station and
from friends of the family. Flor
al tributes have started to come
In, although the tact that today
was Sunday prevented many from
getting flowers for delivery.
The immediate relatives of Gov
ernor Patterson, who survive are
the widow, Mrs. Mary Patterson,
a son.. Phillip Patterson of Port
land, his wife and daughter; a son.
son, Lee atterson nd wife of Port
land. He is also survived by seven
brothers and one sister, all of
whom are expected to be here for
the funeral. They are P. C, D. P.,
Henry R. Patterson and Mrs. Boyd
Arthur of Portland; William H.
and N. Patterson of Toppenish,
Wash.; A. D. Patterson of Pros-
ser, Wash., and G. S. Patterson of
Mrs. Dan. J. Fry Sr., captured
the grand prize for the best gen
eral display in the city in the Sa
lem Advertising club outdoor
Christmas illumination contest
Sunday night. The vote of the
judges was unanimous in award
ing the $25 prize.
Other awards in the lighting
contest had not been concluded at
a late hour but will be released
The Fry home at 08 South
High street was a mecca for auto
mobiles Sunday night as the pub
lic flocked to view the display
which was both beautiful and
unique. Shrubs and trees about
the yard was festooned with bril
liant lights. On the porch was a
fireplace. In the yard was a pas
toral scene, with three shepherds
leaning on their erooks and live
sheep grazing on the lawn.
Judges in -the contest were Miss
Katheryn GunneU, F. G. Delano
and B. B. Flack.
IS. 01 FRY. it
Looking Backward
Looking Forward!
mHE year of 1929 soon draws to a close. It has been a
' X . busy, prosperous one for the people of Salem.
In itaf annual edition of January 1, 1930, The Oregon
. Statesman will tell the story of the year . . . industrial
development, building construction, governmental ad
vance, educational progress.
pt-.'. And in addition there .will be depicted the outlook for
11930 as leaders of Salem 'and the state foresee it. -
. You will want extra ccpies. Make reservations now
for extra copies as only a limited number will be printed.
The price is ten cents.
iuukli iiiu it vvnu
Isaac Was Oldest of Ten
Children Came to City
When He Was 19
22 Years of Life Spent in
Business; & Tears as
Customs Collector
Isaac Lee Patterson was born
September 17, 1859, in a little log
cabin at Kings Valley In Benton
county, Oregon, his birth occur
ring in the same year in which
Oregon attained statehood. His
parents were early residents of
this state and were married in
Oregon. F. A. Patterson, his
father, came from Belleville, 111.,
and his mother, who was Caro
line Tatom, from Missouri.
The family moved to farm in
Polk county when Isaac Lee. the
eldest child, was about 6 iyars
old. Until he was 19, the fu
ture governor made his home
there, except for a year when he
attended Christian college at
Monmouth, later the state nor
mal school.
There were ten children in the
family, and the governor was
fond of recalling that all worked.
At the age of 19, Isaac, then six
feet three inches tall, decided that
he was big enough to make, his
way in the world, so he went to
Salem and obtained a Job in the
grocery store of McCully and Gil-'
bert. He worked for his board
alone for several months, and
then as his services became more
useful, $40 a month was given
him in addition to his room and
board. Within five years, young
Patterson had saved $1000 and
he then bought an Interest in the
Early in life the future gover
nor began to take an interest in
politics. In 1894 he was elected
to the state senate from Marion
county, and. was made chairman
of the ways and means commit
tee, one of the most important
and infruenirai positions In the
state senate. He also was made
chairman of the committee on
the fishing industry. He served
in the legislative session of 1895
and 1897.
Before the start of his political
career, Mr. Patterson married
Miss Mary E. Woodworth, a na
tive of Salem, who survives as
his widow.
Governor Patterson is survived
by two sons, Lee and Philip.
Senator Patterson, fes he was
then known, was appointed col
lector of customs for Oregon in
189 8. The appointment was made
by President McKinley and he
was reappointed by President
Mr. Patterson served eight
years and five months in this of
For a (fine the future govern
or turned his back on politics and
engaged in the hide and wool
business In Portland. He also
was for a time merchandise brok
er. Attest four or five years of
these activities he returned to the
Some years ago, in partnership
with A. N. Gilbert, he purchased
a fine farm at Eola, Ore., and
there he made his home until his
death. In 19 If he was elected
again to the state senate.
Governor Patterson took his
farming seriously and even after
he was elected 'to the' highest ex
ecutive office in the state, in No
vember, 1927, it remained a ma
jor Interest A. N. Gilbert, his
partner In the farming venture,
died In 1923 and since-that time
the governor had operated the
farm on a partnership basis with
Mr. Gilbert's widow. Among the
important crops were early Craw
ford peaches. In which Mr. Pat
terson took an especial interest.
He also made a specialty of fine
seed year after Tear from the fine
yellow corn, selecting his own
ears, to demonstrate that this
grain can be grown profitably in
western Oregon.
Patterson Funeral To Be
Simple Ceremony; Remains
To Lie In State At Capitol
Death Comes Suddenly
as Pneumonia Takes
Birth Occurs in 1859
in Log Cabin, Ben
ton County
Isaac Lee Patterson, gov
ernor of Oregon, died sudden
ly at 8:10 o'clock Saturday I
night at his farm home in
Eola, Polk county, seven
miles west from Salem. Death
resulted from a weakened
heart condition brought about
by pneumonia.
The sudden passing of the
governor was a blow to the
citizens of Oregon who had
only two days ago learned
that he was ill and that his
sickness was caused by a
slight cold from which he was
expected soon to recover.
Governor Patterson's illness,
which did not come to the public
attention, reached a supposed
crisis Thursday night when the
fever caused by pneumonia sub
sided and he was thought to have
taken a turn for the better.
Heart Action Becomes
Very Weak Friday
Physicians were alarmed Fri
day when his heart action ap
peared very weak. His condition
was grave Friday night."
Saturday morning, however,
Drs. Morse and Power found the
governor somewhat stronger and
in brighter spirits. Nurses al
lowed him to be propped in bed.
At 4 o'clock Saturday after
noon every indication pointed that
the governor, although in a grave
condition, was on the way to re
covery. He talked clearly to his
attendants and physicians were
About o'clock .the governor's
condition suddenly turned for the
worse. His heart action, weak
since he became ill a weak ago,
was markedly diminished and he
slipped into a coma. He never
recovered consciousness. Death
came at 8:10 p. m.
Governor In Cheerful
Mood Early in Day
After the governor's death It
was learned that he was extremely
cheerful Saturday morning. He sat
up in bed and talked with mem
bers of his immediate family and
his physicians. He smoked and
discussed affairs of state. Later
in the day he suffered a relapse.
His condition steadily became
worse and at 8:15 p. m.. Dr.
Morse made the announcement
that stunned the entire Btate.
The governor contracted a cold
while in Portland three weeks
ago. Subsequently he went to
Hubbard Springs, Ore., where he
attended a banquet in honor of
Henry H. Everding, prominent
Oregon sportsman and close
friend of the governor. He bathed
in the mineral springs in an ef
fort to break the eold, but to no
avail. He then went to his home at
He was ordered to bed by his
physician and remained there un
til claimed by death.
(AP) Hope that the federal
farm board will repudiate agree
ments for handling grain reported
to have been reached at a recent
conference between Alexander
Legge, its chairman, and several
grain operators, including Julius
H Barnes, head of President Hoo
ver'! business advisory council.
was expressed today in a letter to
Legge from Chairman Caraway
the senate lobby committee. $
"I truly hope the board wtU re
pudiate your agreements and the
place and time in which yon saw
fit to announce them," Caraway
write. "It must be so. If it wish
es to retain the confidence of, not
only- the farmers, but all those
who earnestly sought by legisla
tion some, means of relieving the
distressed condition of agricul
ture - . r
Replying to a letter from the
farm board. Chairman Caraway
offered him an opportunity to ap
pear before the lobby committee
to explain the conference. Legge
had written Carcway an explana"
Hon of the farm board's policy In
advancing money to cooperative
, la- a o: gcnlsatlcas.
m wm
Salem People
Mourn Death
Oi Patterson
HAL E. HOSS, secretary of
state "I was so terribly shocked
to learn of the sudden passing of
Governor Patterson that I can
hardly realize it. When Mr. Pat
terson first took the office as
governor I became his secretary,
and enjoyed a close association
with him for two years. I never
knew a finer or a more sauare
man than he was. In all his deal-;
ings he was a straight shooter.
The state has lost a great execu
DR. R.E.LEE STEINER, superin
tendent of the Oregon state hospit
al and a close friend of the gover
nor for 40 years "I have lost one
of my best friends. Governor
Paterson was a man of high
attainments and was loved by all
who knew him for 40 years, and
all of his acts during that time
were honest and above board. His
loss will be felt in all departments
of the state department."
A. WHITE, for years executive
officer of the national guard of
Oregon "It is an incalcuable loss
to the state of Oregon. Governor
Patterson was an outstanding gov
ernor. He ranked amongThe
greatest in Oregon history for
service to the public. His record
of tremendous service for the
state of Oregon stands out above
the news of his death."
WASHINGTON, D.C., Dec. 22.
(AP) Appraised of the death
Saturday of Governor Patterson
of Oregon, Senator Steiwer of
that state expressed deep sorrow
at the loss of a life-long friend.
"I am deeply shocked at the
loss of the governor, to whom I
was greatly devoted," he said
"His death is a great loss to the
Senator Steiwer recalled that he
had known Governor Patterson
since his own boyhood and that
the latter was a great friend of
his father's.
of the state republican central
committee I am so shocked I
can hardly believe it. Oregon
loses an honest and an able gov
ernor, and I rose on e of the best
friends. We worked together as
members of the state central com
mittee, where I happened to suc
ceed him as chairman, and during
that time I had ample opportunity
to learn of his eager energy, his
able executive abilities, his ster
ling honesty and his fearless cour
Isaac Pattenrson was a high
type of man, and it was his ear
nest wish that he might do some
thing for his native state of Or
ident Oregon State Chamber of
Commerce Through the death
of Governor Patterson the people
lost a warm-hearted, courageous
friend, and the state lost a .wise
efficient and affable executive.
The broad knowledge he has of
the sUte's affairs, with his ' een
analysis of its many problems,
enabled him to gradually bring
about changes and effect econ
omies which promised much for
the future. He caw Oregon as a
land of vast and varied resources
and worked faithfully for their
utilization. It is extremely un
fortupnate that his career Is end
ed with his work unfinished. T"
Oregon State Chamberm of Com
merce, with the state as a whole,
will miss his timely counsel and
his enthusiastic support.
Appoint Pall Bearers
For Patterson Fur
' 1 r'-
--r have been desigc
" -rers for the
it. P .. ...
Thomas B. ' Kay, u
Hal E. Hoss, secretary' ot .
O. P. Coshow. chief Justice; Jn
ices John L. Rand, Henry J. Bean,
Harry H. Belt, George M. Brown,
Thos. A. McBride, George Ross
man; Acting Justice 2. W. Hamil
ton: ' Major General George A.
White; H. B. "Van Duzer, chair
man . state highway commission;
Sam Kozer, director, of budget;
Dr. R. E. Lee Steiner, superintend
ent state hospital; I. H. Van Win
kle, attorney general; Henry L.
Meyers, superintendent state peni
tentiary; Dr. A. B. Hall, presi
dent University of Oregon; Dr. w.
' J. - Kerr, president - Oregon- State
Rev, Fred Taylor Will
Deliver Brief Eul
.... ogy; No Music ....
Chief Executive Well
Known and Liked
in State
Isaac Lee Patterson, late
governor of Oregon, who died
suddenly Saturday evening at
his home near Salem, will be
accorded a state funeral to
day at 2:15 o'clock. The body
which has rested at Rigdon's
funeral parlors, will lie in
state at the hall of represent-,
atives at the state house from
9 a. m. to 2 p. m. Monday. It
will be attended by a military
guard of honor, composed of
four non-commissioned offi
cers of the Oregon National
At 2:15 p. m a simple serv
ice in the house chamber will
be held consisting of a read
ing from the Scripture and
brief eulogy, both by the Rev.
Fred C. Taylor, pastor of the
First Methodist church of Sa
lem. There will be no musie.
The service will last about one
quarter hour.
Immediately following the serv
ice the casket, wfll be borne by
eight captains of the national
guard as active pallbearers down
the west front of the capitol te
the funeral car. A military escort
of 350 men in command of Lieut.
Col. Eugene C. Libby of Portland
will form in front of the capltet.
Funeral Formation Given
The funeral cortege will move
west on State street to Commer
cial, and south on Commercial to
the place of interment at - Mt.
Crest Abbey. The formation et the
procession will be as follows: - -
Bhd of the 182nd Infantry.
Military escort.
The casket.
Honorary pallbearers on foot.
Active pall bearers.
The governor's family Jn ears.
Military officers officially pres
ent, in column of fours.
Private carriages.
The band will play a funeral
march down state street. At the
bridge on South Commercial the
time will change from slow time
to double time so the procession
may move more rapidly. The dist
ance from the capitot to Mt. Crest
is two and one half miles. Those
of the honorary pall bearers un
able to march that distance, will
make the trip in private cars.
To Fire Three Volleys
After Interment at the mausole-
um a squad will fire three volleys
as a military salute and a bugler
will sound taps.
Major Clifford Irwin, coast ar
tillery, Salem, will command the
guard of honor at the capitol. The
public, will be permitted to view
the remains of the dead gover
nor, tiling into the representa
tives' chamber, pa:st the bier and
out, the soldiers keeping the line
moving to avoid ' any congestion. .
The 182nd Infantry band will
arrive from Portland at - 1;15
o'clock on a special Oregon Elec
tric train. The military escort will
be composed of mixed units from
the 82nd brigade and the coast .
artillery and will form at the Sa
lem armory to march to the capi
tal. Agrlcultnreal coT"
president sts
W. . T -uperintendent .
" hospital ; Senator
tes; Representative
-dive ball bearers .will fee
. captains from, the .Ores
National' ..Guard appointed by .
Lieut. CoL Eugene C. Llbby. They -arc
Capt. Francis W. Maison, Co.
H, 182nd Inf Capt. Glenn A.
Webster, Bat. C. 118 P. A.; Capt.
Oswald M Day, Co.. Fw 182nd
Inf.; Capt. Alva L Merrill. Hdr.
Co. 182nd InL; Capt, Joseph M
Wackrow, State staff; Capt. Pat
rick W. Kelly, Hdr. Co., 82nd
Brig-.; Capt. Karl F. Glos, Hdr. Co.
162nd Int.; Capt. Wm. H. Leh
man, Co. E. -16 2nd InL All art
J from Portland. .j. .. . - - , .