Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 01, 1913, Page 8, Image 8

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Governor Says He Will Do Duty
as He Sees It, Despite
. More Vetoes.
When Representative rpton Is Too
Busy to Act as ungmwr,
ol Multnomah Takes Throttle
and Agony Continues.
Bonn bill 888. requiring depot
agents to post at onoe Information
received as to delayed trams for the
convenience of tho traveling public
House bill 119. requiring abutting
property-owners on country roads to
ammtmr thistles and other noxious
wee da. and providing a penalty for
not doing bo.
Senate' bill 1TB, requiring school
dlrectore to pay for material and la
bor where, through their own care
lessness, contractors leave unpaid
Senate bill 129, prohibiting expendi
tures over and above the sums appro
priated for any publlo. Institution or
department of the state and creating
an emergency board to look after
such work.
8euate bill 127, a companion bill
to 129, providing that no expendi
ture shall be made before an appro
priation la made.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or, Jan. 31.
(Special.) "I don't car what the
House does; I will do my duty as I see
It, and that is all 1 can do," said Gov
ernor West this afternoon, when told
what bills had passed over his veto, the
number being left-overs from the cele
brated session of 1911.
Apparently, the members of the
House care equally as much as to what
the Governor does, for "all day long,
from 10 A. M. until after 4 P. M, the
steam roller was run along- In the his
toric chamber of the Capitol as smooth
ly as any machine was ever rolled over
a soft pavement when putting on the
finishing? touches.
The engineer was Representative
TJpton, of Multnomah, chairman of the
committee on vetoed bills. Only on two'
occasions was he assisted. Then Con
rad P. Olson, also of Multnomah, re
lieved him at the wheel for a time.
Time Only Necessary.
All it required to roll the machine
over the West vetoes was time, backed
with a little energy, entirely oratorical.
Nearly everyone who cared to talk had
a word or more, the debates being; de
liberate and not very exciting. It had
been determined what to do and It was
done. The alignment was so strong
that Governor West's friends did not
even try to stop the action, but sat by
and let the machine run along as fast
as possible, in order to have the agony
Upton was on the floor much of the
time, it being his business to enlighten
the members - of the House as to the
reasons why the committee on vetoed
bills had recommended certain ones to
pass over the veto of the Governor. On
each bill several speeches were made,
for and against, but when the vote was
announced the vetoes were overridden
by an overwhelming majority.
The slaughter, as it was referred to
by Representative Hagood. of Multno
mah, reputed to be the Governor's clos
est friend in the House, continued all
day and will be resumed Monday at 2
P. M, when Senate bill 264, relating to
a fish hatchery on Spring Creek,
Klamath County, and House bill 239,
relating to swamp lands, will be dis
cussed. That they will be passed over
the veto seems as certain as that the
sun will rise that day.
Unnecessary Burden Asserted.
Senate bill 179, vetoed because the
Governor said it would place an un
usual and necessary burden on school
directors, was declared by Mr. Upton
to be necessary to protect material men
and laborers. He said that there have
been cases where contractors have left
unpaid bills In various localities. La
borers were left in the lurch and with
no redress because school officials
failed to exact a bond. Mr. Upton said
he had heard that the Governor had,
since vetoing the bill, decided it might
be all right.
Hagood, of Multnomah, replied to say
that the Governor has not renlgged on
any of these bills. His vetoes all stand.
General speeches were made for and
against, but the bill was passed, 56
to 2.
Senate bill 129 was the next bill con
sidered this afternoon. It provides that
there shall be an emergency board,
consisting of the Governor, Secretary
of State, State Treasurer, .President of
the Senate, Speaker of the House and
the chairmen of ways and means com
mittees of the Senate and House, to
pass on emergency expenditures during
the years between sessions of the Leg
islature. Olson Champloni Bill.
Representative Olson took the floor
to champion the bill, which he said is
aimed at the deficiencies which have
been rolled up In past years. He spoke
at length on It.
"I congratulate my colleague, Mr.
Upton, on getting Mr. Olson to talk
of this part of bis arduous duties." said
Representative Hagood. "It must be
awful to have to dig up a lot of dope
on all of these bills. Let the slaughter
go on."
Tho bill was passed by a vote of BJ
to 6.
Senate bill 127, a companion bill to
129. also vetoed, was passed over the
veto. The veto was made because the
Governor said tho state would have to
beg for funds to run any institution,
In case the same should be burned
down, he said. Mr. Olson declared this
argument unsound.
Desire to Rub. Bills la Denied.
Representative Upton, of Multnomah,
chairman of the committee on vetoed
bills, said that there had' been no de
sire on the part of its members to
rush bills in for action; they had con
sidered the bills well, he said, and
made their recommendations solely on
the merits of each MIL
Mr. Upton declared that House bill
3868 Is a good one. He pointed out
the convenience that would result to
the traveling public by the posting of
trains when late. Governor West said
In vetoing this bill that the burden of
posting notices falls on the employes
and that there is no penalty on the
employer or the companies. This Mr.
Upton denied, saying that 1000 pen
alty extends to them, but that this Is
an effort to impress personal responsi
bility on depot agents, who are to be
fined $25 for failure to post bulletins
Rearoes of Jackson was opposed to
the passing of the bill because ha said
tt does not make Its demands suffi
ciently specific as to information that
shall be posted.
Homan of Malheur, a former station
agent, said the bill is unjust; that It
penalizes the wrong person. He said
that at times a dispatcher even can
not learn the exact status of a train.
Lewelling of Linn favored the bill,
saying It is needed by tbe public
Htansfield of Umatilla declared the
bill necessary. He said that depot
agents do not give out the informa
tion they have, much to the detriment
and delay of the publlo.
Vote la Decisive.
The vote was 37 to 9 to pass the bill
over the veto.
House bill lit was then taken up.
It provides that property owners on
county roads must keep the highways
clear of thistles.
Representative Mann declared the
bill is all right, while Hagood of Mult
nomah said that "there is a lot of ob
jection in this House and if some of
my Republican friends can break from
the corral, we will sustain the veto."
He said that the bill Imposes a hard
ship on landowners, who, he said, may
be compelled to clear out noxious weeds
which grow from seeds dropped along
the roads by their careless neighbors.
He said the road supervisors should
look after this work,
Hlnkle of Umatilla thought the bill
meritorious, while Howard of Douglas
said be felt that it might Impose
hardships on some of the farmera
Spencer of Multnomah pointed out that.
In his opinion, the bill is a good one,
as it will take the work from the su
pervisors and makes the duty devolve
on the owner, who should cut them.
Pelrce of Coos and Curry counties
said that, if the bill should pass, prob
ably tho members favoring It will want
to have the adjoining owners pay for
the highway improvements.
Scheubel of Clackamas said his ob
jection to the bill is that It Is not ap
plicable to the eastern and western
sections of the state.
Gill of Clackamas said he is going
to live on a farm in Eastern Oregon
and if he finds any weeds there he will
eradicate them himself.
Plan Outlined Would Give State
Benefit on All Public Build
, . ingB of Future.
CORVALUS, Or., Jan. 1. (Special.)
At a meeting1 held tonight for the
purpose of organizing a Benton Coun
ty Manufacturers' Association, Colonel
E. Hofer, speaker, read the text of a
bill that is to go- to the Legislature
next Monday. This Is a bill for "an act
to regulate the letting of contracts
for public buildings and works, the
employment of architects on the same,
and requiring preference to be given
to materials produced wholly or In
part within the state." and reads as
Section 1. In the letting of all contracts
or erection of buildings and publlo works
by the state, or in any county, city or school
district, and In receiving; bids for the same,
materials manufactured wholly or In part
within this state shall be given preference
in letting such contracts, and architects shall
be required. In making plans and specifica
tions tor such public buildings and public
works, to specify that only such materials
manufactured wholly or in part within this
state shall be employed In such construction.
Section 2. It shall be and Is hereby made
the duty of all public boards and of all pub
lie officials, state, county, city, municipal
or school district In this state to award said
contracts to the lowest and best bidder,
and to give preference to such building ma
terials produced In this state, when the
quality of the some shall be satisfactory.
Section 3. Whenever tne state, through
its officers or any board or commission.
erects buildings or public works at any fair
or exposition held In any other state or for
eign country, such structure shall be con
structed of material manufactured1 wholly
or In part In this state, and In letting such
contracts, plans and specifications shall be
made by architects, and the work executed
by contractors who are bona fide residents
of the State of Oregon, and have been such
for at least two years preceding the date of
this statute going into effect.
Captain Blakeley Remembered.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or., Jan. 31.
(Special.) The House this morning
passed unanimously a resolution on
the rteath of Captain James Blakeley,
of Brownsville, The resolution re
cited his great life work and his worth
to the state.
here with the Portland delegation
on the proposed appropriation for the
Panama Canal Exposition, is a "fiend
for pumpkin pie. He was eating at a
local restaurant and when the waiter
asked him what kind of dessert he
would have, the Judge inquired, "What
have you in pies?"
"We have apple, mince and pump
kin," said the waiter.
"Punk," replied the Jurist, with a
benign smile.
"Why do you say that; It Is not
punk." replied the waiter In surprise.
"I meant no discourtesy, I assure
you. my good man," replied Judge
Morrow, -with all the judicial dignity
at his command. "I was Just Indulg
ing in a little free-and-easy slang.
Please bring me a piece of 'punkln'
It was so good, that tne judge ate
two pieces.
DR. ANDREW c. SMITH, ona of the
best-known physicians In Oregon,
was among those In attendance at the
Capitol yesterday.
GEORGE I BAKER, president of the
Portland City Council, was here
yesterday, shaking hands with mem
bers of both branches of the Legisla
ture and Informing himself on various
angles of legislation.
4(1 AM afraid my remarks were taken
I seriously this morning, whereas
they were Intended to be In levity,"
said Carkln, of Jackson County, In the
House yesterday.
"1 think you are mistaken," replied
Speaker McArthur, "I do not think you
were taken seriously," whereupon the
members and spectators had a hearty
laugh at the expense of Carkln.
SENATORS and representatives are
very busy having their pictures
taken for the gallery (not rogues, but
legislative). Borne have had several
sittings and even then the photogra
pher did not do them proper Justice.
These ' Salem photographers are the
ROBERT TUCKER, of Portland, presi
dent of the Oregon Humana So
ciety, was at the Capitol yesterday.
JOHH F. LOQAN. of Portland, mem
ber of the State Parole Board, was
a genial visitor at the Capitol yester
day. He was among a bunch of men
In the lobby when Speaker McArthur
ordered Sergeant-at-Arms Singer to
clear the lobby. Mr. Logan et ai.
Only $647,415 Asked in Docu
ments Introduced in
Past Six Days.
Fully $4,0ao,00G May Have to Be
Out Off Request to Keep Amount
Down to $5,000,000 Mark
of Preceding Session.
(Special.) Appropriation requests
made during the past week of the
legislative session reached a total of
$647,415, by far the lightest week so
far. This brings the total of requests
up to $4,106,263 and not a general ap
propriation bill even In Bight. This
makes it certain that the amount of
the requests will go well up to the
$9,000,000 mark.
The House during the past week re
ceived appropriation bills totaling $399,
000, while bills amounting to only -$3,-000
were introduced in the Senate.
So far the total amount of the ap
propriation bills which have been Intro,
duced In the House is $2,639,000 and in
the Senate $1,258,848.
Big Pruning Expected.
With the total of $8,000,000 or more
for requests In sight it will mean a
pruning of something over $4,000,000 to
keep the amount down to the $5,000,000
mark of the preceding session.
Some of the members say the ap
propriations for this session will be
lower than three years ago while
others assume the attitude that inas
much as the state Is growing rapidly
this should be no criterion, but the
appropriations should be passed as to
their merits regardless of where the
total might lead the session.
Those appropriation bills whch have
been Introduced so far this session are
as follows;
For Panama-Pacific Exposition $506,000
Additional deputies for State Dairy
and Food Commissioner 8,200
Oregon Library Commission 7,600
O. A. C. extension work 25,000
Purchase of land and construction
of auditorium at Champoeg. .... . . 5.000
Public levee bill S0.0O0
Armory at Eugene 25.000
Board of inspectors of child labor 10,000
Industrial welfare commission 7,000
Special officers to be appointed by
Governor 10,000
Experiment station for Malheur
County 8,000
Experiment station for Grant County 8,000
To Investigate water resources 50,000
Provid ing state aid for maternity
hospitals 12,000
Providing for a crematory at State
Insane Asylum . . . . 1,500
Providing for Morrison heirs 14,648
For an Armory at Boseburg 20,000
Pure water for state institutions. . 1O0.000
New Justices of Supreme Court. . . 19.000
State Industrial School 50,000
Highway commission bill 800,000
Providing for State Sanitary Inspec
tor 10.000
Providing for salmon hatcheries on
streams tributary to Columbia
River 20,000
Board of Control 7.500
Indian War veterans 50,000
Industrial Accident Commission 50,000
Livestock premiums bill for Portland
fair 10,000
Agricultural experiment station. Coos
County 8,000
Agricultural test farm. Coos County 6,000
Panama-Pacific Exposition 500,000
To Investigate water resources. . . . 50,000
Salary of secretary to Governor 6,000
State Bureau of Mines 50,000
Logging engineering course, O. A. C- 65.000
State reformatory at Salem 50,000
To fight bubonic plague.. 10,000
Experiment station. Clatsop County. 6,000
State insurance fund 50,000
Experiment station. Malheur County 3 0,000
Poultry breeding plant at O. A. C. 60.000
Paving streets In Eugene 12,833
Remodeling Science Hall, O. AC... 82.000
Maintenance O. A. C 300,000
Additional buildings, O. A. C 107.000
Extension work University of Oregon 30.000
Cow-testing station, O. A C 10,000
New building and heating plant U.
of 0 10,000
Maintenance U. of 0 300.000
Repairs for U. of 0 75.000
Providing for steam boiler Inspector 5,500
Yamhill walnut experiment station 2,000
dashed through a door and escaped. He
returned later, however.
CHAPMAN, of Washington County,
created a hearty laugh when the
House committee on corporations was
hearing two anti-trust bills.
"So these bills propose to prohibit
any agreement to increase prices on
farm products?" asked he.
"Yes, sir," replied Blanchard, author
of one of the bills.
"Why, that's Just what I've been try
ing to do for 30 years," said Chapman.
Chapman is a hop-raiser. .
SIG SICHEL, formerly a police com
missioner at Portland and formerly
a State Senator, was present yesterday.
B. LABEE, of Portland, was a
. caller at the Capitol yesterday.
ARTHUR LANGGUTH, secretary of
the Multnomah Bar Association,
was a visitor yesterday.
E are always looking for our
names In the papers," say
Westerlund, of Jackson, one of ths most
genial and sunny members of the
House. So here it Is.
THINK Clackamas County should
I grow roses instead of weeds
along their roadside," said Representa
tive Nolta, of Multnomah, during ths
discussion of the celebrated "weed"
bill in the House. His witty remark
was applauded.
SOMEONE Is busy at the State Capi
tol. Senators and Representatives
have both reported in some instances
that bill books or volumes of their
codes have disappeared.
"scrapper." Regardless of recent
Ill-health he has "come back," and is
one of the busiest men around the
Capitol. He has his hatchet out for
the fiat salary bill of the 1811 session.
TL HILL, of Albany, has been a
visitor at the Legislature. He Is
an uncle of Senator Thompson.
Monmouth Normal School. is
"among those present."
CUTTING out of railroad passes is
largely responsible for a bill in the
Senate which add 5300 to the traveling
menses of the State Superintendent
of Publlo Instruction. When passes
For Columbia Southern project 500,000
For cow-testing supervisor 10.000
Compensation for Raleigh a "Wilson 10,000
Oregon 3ureau of Mines and Geology 50.000
For aiding in prosecuting Humphry
brothers 1.000
For pavilion at State Fair 0,000
For social hygiene work 32.000
For publication of official directory 1.000
State Water Board, Including salaries S 2,000
Assistant to State Engineer 10.000
For Hood River experiment station.. 10,000
Reimburse Cynthia Glasius for loss
sustained for death of her son. . . 10,000
To appropriate money for improve
ments at Oregon Normal School.. 15,000
To appropriate money for Improve
ment on Jefferson street, Corvallls 6,500
For Relief of George Nessllng, In
jured while a member of the Ore-
gon National Guard . .-. 1,500
To celebrate 50th anniversary of Bat
tle of Gettysburg
To provide for propagation of salmon 20, ow
Create state aid road fund 840,000
For completion of Supreme Court
and Library building 188,415
For free employment offices a;??0
The latter two appropriation bills
came in today.
42 Measures Are Introduced, Cov
ering: Many Subjects.
STATE CAPITOI Salem, Or., Jan. 31.
(Special) The following bills were
Introduced in the House today:
H. B. 892, by Howard Making it special
duty of certain officers to prosecute viola
tions of local option law.
H. B. 89a, by Anderson (Clatsop) Prohib
iting fish - traps in certain localities In Co
lumbia River.
H. b. 304. by Latourett Relating to re
turn in attachment suit-
H. B. 895, by Latourette To abolish office
of county judge. .
H. B. 390, by Chllds Providing tor brand
Ins of tub butter.
H. B. 39". by Bonebrake Relating to dis
tribution of Oregon Code.
H. B. 898. by Bonebrake Fixing Asses
sor's salary in Benton County at $1600.
H. B. 39, by Gill Providing for appoint,
ment of State Printer.
H. B- 400. by Latourette Naming causes
for civil actions.
H. B. 401. by Latourette Relating to
punishment for fraud.
H. B. 402, by Latourette Providing for
charging of more than one crime in same
H. B. 403, by Latourette Abolishing term
of court for grand Jury.
H B. 404, by Latourette To require fire
drills In schools.
H b. 405, by Abbott To provide for sep
arate ballot boxes for state and general
votes. ' ,
H. B. 406, by Abbott Repealing flat-salary
for State Printer.
H. B. 407. by Homan Providing for in
spection of beehives.
H. B. 408. by Hlnkle Relating to certi
fied copies of certain documents.
H. B. 409, by Gill Providing certain can
didates may have ballot title of 12 words.
H. B. 410, by Gill Providing two or more
road districts may levy money for road pur
poses. H. B. 411, by Gill Providing for teachers
training schools.
H. B. 412, bv committee on assessment
and taxation Relating to terms of county
H. B. 413, by committee on assessment
and taxtlon To require tax collector to send
notices of unpaid taxes.
H. B. 414, by committee on assessment
and taxation Relating to assessment and
equalization of property for taxation.
H. B. 415, by committee on assessment
and taxation To provide for state tax com
mission to succeed Board of State Tax Com
missioners. .
H. B. 416. by Blanchard To prohibit
bulls from running at large in tertaln
counties. . ,
H. B. 417. by Forbes Relating to chang
ing of brands.
H. B. 438, by Pelrce To provide for pro
tection and propagation of oysters.
H. B. 419. by Smith Relating to adminis
tration and supervision of state and county
H. B. 420, by Blanchard To create Four
teenth Judicial District.
H. B 421, by Heltzel To appropriate
$168,41-5 for completion of Supreme Court
and library building.
H. B. 423, by Smith To regulate end
provide for public printing of state.
H. B. 423, by Smith Relative to road
H. B. 424, by Laughlln Relating to li
censes for practice of medicine.
H. B. 425, by Laughlln To provide bounty
on moles and gophers in Yamhill County.
H. B. 426, by Appelgren To regulate
practice of naturopaths.
H. B. 427, by Apelgren To by decree es
tablish and declare vesting of title to real
H. B. 428, by committee on expositions
and fairs To authorize holding of county
H. B. 429. by Carpenter To prohibit sell
ing of any disabled horse or mule.
H. B. 430, by Upton Relating to legal
H. B. 4U1, by Murnane To provide for
registering and licensing of music teachers.
H. B. 432, by Murnane To provide for
frp ftnnlovment bureaus.
II. B. 43 (substitute), by McArthur To
create state board of control.
Marriage Bill A'ffects Men Only.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or., Jan. 31.
(Special.) The Senate bill providing
for the examination of men prior to
a marriage contract passed, that body
today. It was labeled by many of the
Senators who spoke on it as one of
the most meritorious measured which
has so far appeared. It provides that
Drior to the performing of the mar
riage ceremony the male party to the
marriage must urdersrn an examina
tion as to bis physical fitness to enter
the marital state.
were eliminated for public officials It
was found the superintendent could
travel but part of the year. If this bill
passes it will enable him to go when
ever duty calls.
running a little Garden of Eden
all his own. His private office has
been packed with boxes of apples that
have caused the legislators to beat a
path through the door.
THERE will be a crematory at the
State Insane Asylum if the House
follows the lead of the Senate and
passes the crematory bill. All un
claimed bodies In the asylum crema
tory will be incinerated, and the same
fate will fall to all the pauper and un
claimed dead in the future at all the
state institutions.
THE Senate finally fixed the time
the term of the Governor shall
start. Early in the session a bill came
in to repeal an old section of the code,
which started the Governor's term In
September. Then it was thought If It
was repealed there would be no show
ing in tbe code as to when his term
really did stop. Three efforts were
made to arrive at a conclusion. All
the Senators breathed a sigh of relief
when the goal was finally reached.
SENATOR SMITH, of Coos and Curry,
has had the misfortune mainly to
Introduce bills that have been sailing
on troublous seaa. They have been
coming In with adverse reports and
meeting defeat. He says he Is satis
fied to get the Senators on record.
WHEN a vote is being taken on a
motion in the Senate the side
that has Farrell with it has an undue
advantage. He has a lusty pair of
lungs, and when he votes the sound
is like the rushing of mighty winds.
FATHER WATERS, of Astoria, made
a most telling speech on the appro
priation asked for the Panama Canal.
It was full of enthusiasm, sound sense
and sympathy. He was loudly ap
plauded. SENATOR DAT has a hobby. It is
workmen's compensation. He never
rises to Bpeak on a bill but sooner or
later his talk drifts to that subject.
He says that there must be some work
men's compensation this Legislature
before be will vote in favor of final
Joint Conference Made Likely
by Passage of Hurd Meas
ure in Lower House.
Fpper Body Accepts Kellaher
Amendment 'Factions Eager for
Road Legislation but Divided
on Plan of Action.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or, Jan.
81. (Special.) Passage of the Barrett
county bonding road bill by the Senate
this morning probably will mean the
calling of a Joint conference commit
tee to act on the Barrett and Hurd
bills. The Hurd bill passed the House
yesterday and is known as the Grange
bill. While both are county bonding
aets they are by no means identical.
To throw the Hurd bill into the Sen
ate and the Barrett bill into the House
without a conference would probably
spell defeat for both bills.
No conference has been finally de
cided upon, although a number of the
Senators have urged the suggestion.
Both of the bills will probably be taken
in and one or the other indorsed or a
compromise reached.
There is no doubt now of the senti
ment in both houses that road legisla
tion should be enacted and that it will
come in the shape of a county bonding
act, the sentiment of the people being
construed in that light. In the passage
of constitutional amendments.
Kellaher Amendment Fought.
The main fight on the Barrett bill
today was directed at the Kellaher
amendment, which has for its purpose
restriction on the use of patented pave
Thompson assailed the amendment as
"loaded," declaring It would destroy
competition. The bill passed carrying
the amendment, however. There were
nine votes against the bill, these being
Bean, Calkins, Dimick, Hawley, Hums,
Hoskins, Kiddle, Lester and Neuner.
Thompson was absent.
If a conference is held it Is liable to
have a stormy and lengthy siege. While
the two bills apparently have the same
general purpose, the details differ. The
Grange contingent is opposed to the
Barrett bill, and at the same time
there is a decided faction against the
Grange bill. The Grange bill, with
amendments, is one that was defeated
at the last election.
Provisions of Bills Differ.
The Barrett bill provides that the
County Court shall be the supervising
power In road matters, but the people
of counties shall vote on the question
of road bonds.
The Hurd or Grange bill provides for
election of delegates in road districts,
these delegates to attend a county road
meeting to determine upon road ques
On objection that was lodged on the
Senate floor against the Barrett bin
was the fact that it allowed the Coun
ty Court, instead of the petitioners, to
designate where roads are to De con
. These are the two main questions
upon which the factional Interests will
split on the two bills, and which may
result in considerable difficulty before
an adjustment can be reached.
At the same time, Kellaher states he
Intends to have placed in the Hurd bill
an amendment similar to that put in
the Barrett bill, and this, too, may ere
ate some opposition. There is no ap
parent fear, however, that the conflicts
will be so serious as to aereat roaa
legislation, and a compromise Is looked
Portland Kealty Board Drafts Plan
for Advertising Oregon.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or.,- Jan.
31. (Special.) Senator Moser will in
troduce a bill Monday to provide a
method for defraying the expenses of
advertising Oregon. It will provide a
license for real estate agents In the
state. The Portland Realty Board is
fathering the plan.
Certificates of registration ere pro
vided for which an original fee of 10
is paid. They may be renewed annually
at a cost of ?5 a year. After cost of
the administration of the act Is de
ducted the money left goes to a fund
to be used for advertising Oregon.
The bill provides that the Governor
shall appoint a , commission of five
members on advertising, one of whom
shall be the Governor as an ex officio
member, and the other four to be regu-
larlv licensed real estate brokers.
The bill gives Circuit Judges power
to revoke the license of any real estate
agent who defrauds a principal in the
rental, purchase, sale or exenange ol
real estate.
Commercial Club Says Adequate
Representation Should Be Made.
AURORA. Or- Jan. 31. (Special.)
The Aurora Commercial Club tele
graphed the chairman of the Joint ways
and means committee of the. Legisla
ture as follows:
"The Aurora Commercial Club urges
an appropriation of not less than $250,
000 for the Panama-Pacific Exposition
that Oregon may be adequately repre
sented at the great fair. Results will
amply repay the commonwealth in at
tracting population and capital. Our
rank as a great, growing state de
mands this liberal appropriation. It
will bring publicity, people, wealth and
The club has also forwarded a com
munication to each member of the
Marion County delegation In the Legis
lature, urging them to support Senate
bill No. 72, which provides for the ex
tension of the work of the Oregon Ag
ricultural College.
The club wants House bill No. 24
killed, and has sent a protest to Marlon
County members of the Legislature
against the enactment.
McOolloch Bill May Be Redrafted',
but Greatly Modified.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or., Jan. 81.
(Special) Possibility of a compro
mise on the McColloch bill, to supplant
District Attorneys, Sheriffs and Consta
bles for 90 days in the prerogative of
the Governor, was apparent in the Sen
ate Judiciary committee tonight after
a long discussion of the bilL While if
any compromise is reached it will lose
many of the earmarks of the original
bill, at the same time it will carry out
the original proposition of placing the
Governor in such a position as to make
effectual the constitutional provision
which says that the Governor shall see
that the laws are .faithfully executed.
On the face the great majority of the
members of the Judiciary committee are
opposed to the McColloch bill as it '
stands In its present form. The pres
ent bill gives the Executive the right j
10 supplant uistnci Aiiurneys, oucrnia
and Constables for 90-day periods. The
sentiment or the majority of tne com
mittee is that the Governor should have
the right to prefer charges against any
of the public officers Involved but that
such public officers also be given the
right to have a summary hearing be
fore the Circuit Court of the district
or an adjoining district. They believe
that each of the officials enumerated
should have a privilege of being
granted his day in court and that no
arbitrary removal by the Governor
should be allowed.
Indications point to the possibility ox
a sub-committee of the Judiciary com
mittee being named to draft a sub
stitute bill If the members can agree
on its provisions to go before the Sen
ate with the indorsement of the com
Latourette Would Create System of
Commissioners Instead.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or, Jan. SI.
(Special.) Representative Latour
ette, of Multnomah County, this after
noon Introduced House bill 395, which, if
it becomes a law, will abolish County
Judges and Install a system of three
County Commissioners in Oregon for
the conduct of county affairs.
Under the provisions of this bill, as
DroDOsed. it would be necessary for the
third commissioner to be named by the
other two commissioners now in of
fice In each county by July of this year.
Mr. Latourette believes that three com
missioners will be a better system than
two commissioners and one County
Judge, as is the present form of county
Junction City Merchants Protest.
JUNCTION CITT. Or., Jan. 31. The
following telegram was sent to Salem
today by order of the Junction City
Merchants' Protective Association:
"Lane County Delegation, Legislative
Assembly of Oregon, Salem, Oregon,
care of Senators Bean and Calkins: The
Junction City Merchants' Protective
Association of Junction City, Oregon,
hereby protest against the passage of
House bills numbered 106, 128, 204, and
Senate bill No. 3. E. M. Jackson,
president; H. V. Belknap, secretary."
Dimick Opposes Proposed Legisla
tion on Grounds That Penalty
Is Not Severe Enough.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or.. Jan.
31. (Special.) Giving as his reason
for opposing the bill by Malarkey and
Butler which makes it a crime for an
officer or employe of a bank to accept
bonuses in connection with tne busi
ness of the bank, that the penalty at
tached Is too small, Senator Dimick,
when the bill was on final passage to
day attacked W. Cooper Moirls and
Louis J. Wilde.
The bill has for its purpose to cover
the gap in the law which allowed Wilde
to go free In his trial in Portland.
"These penalties under the bill are
for from one to three years in the peni
tentiary," said Dimick. "Morris would
have been sent for from one to three
years and probably pardoned at the end
of the first year. Wilde wduld have
been sent to prison for from one to
three years when, if they both had their
dues, they would be there for the bal
ance of their lives."
His effort to have the penalties
raised failed.
Joseph attacked the decision which
was made in the Wilde case, stating
that a large number of Portland at
torneys had doubted the legal correct
ness of the decision In the Wilde case.
and he branded It as miscarriage of
The bill passed the Senate, however.
I Will Refund Your Money if My
Cold Remedy Fails to Cure.
I know that my Cold Remedy will re
lieve the bead, nose, throat and lungs
almost immediately, and prevent Pneu
monia, Bronchitis, Grippe and other dis
eases. Get a 25 cent bottle of these little pel
lets today and If you are not perfectly
satisfied with results I will refund your
If your blood Is Impure, or if yon are
constipated, or if you have Dyjpepsia, or
any lWer or stomach trouble, don't fail
to use Mnnyon's Paw-Paw Pills. They
help in curing a cold. MUNYON.
fllcrobes In Your Scalp
Authorities gay that microbe
causes baldness. If you are losing
balr try our remedy at our risk.
Professor Unna, of Germany, and
Dr. Babouraud, the great Frenoh
Dermatologist, claim that a mi
crobe causes baldness, and their
theory has been verified by eminent
scientist. This microbe destroys
the hair follicles, in time causing that
scalp pores to close and the scalp to
become shiny. Then, it is believed
nothing will revive the growth. If
treated before this occurs, baldness
may be overcome.
We know of nothing that has
given such universal satisfaction in
treating ths scalp and hair as Rexaii
"93" Hair Tonic It has been de
signed after long study to overcome)
the cause of failing hair as discovered
by Prof. Unna, Dr. Babouraud ana
other scalp and hair specialists, and
ws believe it will do more than any
thing else can to remove dandruff and
atop falling hair; and if any human
agency can promote a new growth,
of hair it will do that, too.
We want you to make us prove it.
We will pay for a month's treatment
of Keiali "93" Hair Tonio used dur
ing a trial, if you will use it ac
cording to directions, and are not
thoroughly satisfied. When we will
do this, you surely should not hesitate)
to at least try it.
Start the treatment today. You
mere request will get your money
back if you -vast it. Two sixes: 60a
and $1.00.
You can buy Rexall "S3" Hair Tonia
Is this community ' '
Sold only by
Portland. Ore.
B tores In Portland. Seattle, Spokane. San
Francisco, Oakland, Los Angeles
and Sacramento.
Then Is a Rsxall Store in nearly every tows
and city in tbe United States, Canada aul
Great Britain. Thera is a different RiU
Remedy for nearly every ordinary human u
each especially designed for she particular ill
lor which it is recomrrwnrlcd. 1
Tbe Raamll Store are America's Crsatiet;
Drus SUM
Catarrh Gura
Gets Right into the Af fedted
Parts and Mops uatnenng
in Eyes, Nose, Throat
and Lungs.
"Nlne-tentna of humanity suffer with
catarrh but do not know what catarrh
Is," said an expert doctor, a specialist in
blood analysis. It is treated locally be
cause nature tries) to drive it out of tho
system. But nature must have help.
Nasal catarrh is merely an outlet, and
it is folly to expect a cure by inhalants or
local applications. If a stream is pol
luted at its source it is ridiculous to
waste time in purification at Its mouth.
By a long series of elaborate expert,
ments at the Swift Laboratory it Is defi
nitely known that catarrh can be cured
by the simple process of Inoculating the
blood with antidotal remedies that stop
inflammatory conditions throughout ths
mucous linings of all the organs of ths
body. This is done with the famous
Swift's fiure Specific, or as It is widely
known, S. S. S. It Is taken into the
blood Just as naturally as the most
nourishing food. It spreads Its Influence
over every organ in the body, comes
through all the veins and arteries, en
ables all mucous surfaces to exchange in
flammatory acids and other irritating
substances for arterial elements that ef
fectually cleanse the system and thus put
an end to all catarrhal pollution. S. S. S.
cleans out the stomach of mucous ac
cumulations, enables only pure blood-making
materials to enter the Intestines, com
bines with these food elements to enter
the circulation, and in less than an hour
is at work throughout the body in tht
process of purification.
Tou will soon realize its wonderful in
fluence by the absence of headache, x de
cided clearing of the air passages, a
steadily Improved nasal condition, and
a sense of bodily relief that proves how
completely catarrh often infests the en
tire system. You will find S. S. S. on
sale at all drug stores at $1.00 per bottle.
It is a remarkable remedy for any and
all blood affections, such as eczema, rash,
lupus, tetter, psoriasis, boils and all scrof
ulous conditions. For special advice on
any blod disease write in confidence to
The Swift Speciflo Co., 127 Swift Bldg..
Atlanta, Ga. Do not delay to get a bottle
of S. S. S, at your druggists.
Severe Case of a Philadelphia
Woman Her Symptoms.
Philadelphia, Pa. "I had a severe
case of nervous prostration, with palpi
tation or tne nearr,
constipation, head
aches, dizziness.
noise in my ears,
timid, nervous, rest
less feelings and
" I read in the pa
per where a young;
woman bad been
cured of the same
troubles by taking
Lydia E. Pinkham s
Vegetable Compound so I threw away
the medicines the doctor left me and be
gan taking the Compound. Before I
had taken half a bottle I was able to sit
up and in a short time I was able to do
all my work. Your medicine has proved
itself able to do all you say it will and I
have recommended it in every household
I have visited." Mrs. Mary Johnston,
210 Siegel Street, Philadelphia, Pa,
Another Bad Case.
Ephrata, Pa. "About a year go I
was down with nervous prostration. I
was pale and weak and would have hys
teric spells, sick headaches and a bad
pain under my shoulder-blade. I was
under the care of different doctors but
did not improve. I was so weak I could
hardly stand long enough to do my dishes.
' Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound has made me well and happy and
I have begun to gain in weight and my
face looks healthy now." Mrs. J. W.
Hoknbebger, P.. No. 3, Ephrata, Pa.
If you want special advice write to
Lydia E. PlnKham Medicine Co. (confl
dential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will
be opened, read and answered by a
woman and held In strict confidence.
By A Sinsrle Jar Of Reslnol After Many
Remedies Had Failed.
Brooklyn, N. T., Nov. 27, 1912. "It
would be very wrong not to tell you
what Reslnol Ointment and Reslnol
Soap have done for us. My baby boy
was born with a rough skin. It kept
getting worse all the time. It became
a weeping eczema and at times a thick
crust would form. He would cry and
Itch most all the time. I cannot tell
you all the remedies and salves I used,
before I sent for Reslnol samples.
"At once I washed him with Reslnol
Soap and put on Reslnol Ointment. He
slept for three hours. When he awoke
I washed him again and, like a miracle,
the scabs dropped off and have never
returned. You would not have known
him! Then X bought Reslnol Soap and
a large Jar of Ointment, but before It
was all used, baby was well. I would
not be without Reslnol Ointment and
Soap. I have recommended them to all
my friends." (Signed) Mrs. Katie
Markert, 176 Ralph Street.
If you or any of your little ones are
suffering from eczema, rash, tetter,
ringworm, or other itching, burning
skin eruption, there is only one better
proof of the value of Reslnol. That Is,
try it yourself and see! You can buy
Reslnol Ointment and Reslnol Soap at '
any druggist's, or can get samples free
by writing to Dept. 6-T, Reslnol Chem.
Co., Baltimore, Md. Resinol stops itch
ing instantly. Prescribed by careful
doctors for eighteen years.
: t s yj
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