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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1915)
VOI- LIV. XO. 16,896. ; x y.xa.A-, x.w, . ,
OUT; EXECUTIONS ON
Disorders in Mexico City
Result in Deaths. -
VILLA'S ARRIVAL IS AWAITED
Reasons for Gutierrez Depart
ANARCHY AND RUIN DECRIED
general Obregon Replies to Request
That He Stop Fighting That He
Can't Result May Be Another
WASHINGTON. Jan. 18. General
Francisco Villa, commander-in-chief of
the forces controlled by the convention
in session at Mexico City, was due to
reach the capital tonight to assist Colo
nel Koque Gonzales Garza, selected by
the convention as temporary executive
to succeed General Eulalio Gutierrez.
Advices to this effect reached the
State Department today, together with
the Information that, while the capital
was "well protected and policed." there
had been some executions for disorders
and the populace was uneasy over the
The reasons for the departure of Gu
tierrez have not yet been explained to
the State Department, and the belief
prevails that, with the 5000 troops ac
companying him from Mexico City and
Generals Blanco and Robles, he is en
deavoring either to Join General Obre
gon and the Carranza element, or in
tends to set up an independent faction,
riot Revealed by. Letters.
Light was thrown on the conduct of
Gutierrez tonight by the receipt here
from Vera Cruz of the copies of letters
said to have been exchanged between
General Gutierrez and Generals Obre
gon and Candldo Aguilar. dated Janu
ary 7, approximately the time when
Gutierrez announced to the convention
that he was working on plans for the
pacification of Mexico. Briefly, his plan
was said to be to unite with Generals
Obregon and Aguilar in deposing Gen
eral Villa from control of the conven
tion forces. Eliseo Arredondo, head of
the Carranza agency here, made public
the text of the correspondence. The
letter purporting to have been signed
by General Gutierrez follows:
"Generals Alvaro Obregon and Can
dido Aguilar, wherever they may be:
By virtue of a decision reached be
tween Generals Robles. Minister of
War; Lucio Blanco. Minister of the In
terior; Eugenio Aguirre Benavides.
sub-Secretary of War. and myself we
believe it patriotic and honest to ad
dress you in order to point out the con
venience of you suspending your ad
vance towards this capital while we
are formulating a plan of campaign
that we intend to pursue against Gen
eral Francisco Villa, whom we have
always had the intention of separating
entirely from the conventlonlst army
and from all the public matters of our
"Honest" Chiefs to Co-Operate.
"For your Information I must tell
you that delegates have arrived here
from the states of Tamaulipas, Coahuila,
Nuovo Leon and San Luis Potosl and
have stated that the forces whh.i.' are
operating In those states are willing to
support the attitude which this govern
ment may assume against Villa, and
that few followers will second his pol
icy of brigandage and desolation, be
cause a number of honest chiefs of the
northern division .also are willing to
co-operate with us."
"I desire to point out to you that It
is our Intention to occupy the princi
pal public offices of our country, but
to use all of our activities, good will
and patriotism to the end that peace
may be restored In the land. To at
tain this end we are endeavoring to
accomplish the union of all the revo
lutionaries who have no exclusively
personal ambitions, but who are ani
mated with the common desire to save
our country from anarchy and ruin.
"I trust that as soon as this commu
nication reaches your hands you will
Rive me a reply which I have no doubt
will be agreeable to our purposes.
Your affectionate friend and col
league. Obrricoa's Reply I'nfnvomble.
General Obregon's answer was quot
ed as follows:
"Puebla, Jan. IS. 1915 General Eu
lalio Gutlerres My dear friend and
colleague: I have Just received your
communication of the Tth instant, in
your own name and in the names
of Generals Robles. Aguirre. Benavides
and Blanco, you express the desire that
aAvmnnn tnwnrH Mxfcn 1 " i t v should
be suspended until you begin your
campaign against ma ana ma meu
who follow htm in his work of brigand
age and desolation.
"I am pleased to see that you have
come to understand the Justice of the
fight we have waged from the begin
ning against the Villista faction, know-
1r.tr that ttlA Vflrsf iTimA ttlfit It 11 1 Ylilt-
torf could record would be to enter
into compromises wim men wno only
avva n. enArlmerts of monstrosity, and
you must now recall with pain that one
of the strongest reasons we nao as
VnnaDt mn tn lindTtltlc. th!l DPIT fiht
was that you, disregarding the counsel
of your friends, nullified our last ef
forts to avoid it by appointing Villa
v1.f nf operations.
"I cannot arrest any of the military
liocciuded on i'a.d 2.)
. ; T I . : 1 1
WARNING IS GIVEN
EVANGELIST "BILLY" SUNDAY
TALKS TO 15,000.
Picturesque Is Sermon in Which
Baseball Preacher DIscosses "If
Christ Came to Washington."
WASHINGTON. Jan. 18. "Billy" Sun
day, the revivalist, visited Washington
todav called at the White House and
talked to some 15,000 people about lt
Christ came to Washington." Mem
h of the Cabinet.- Congressmen,
diplomats ' and Government officials
helnerf to swell the big audience that
listened to the picturesque sermon of
the baseball evangelist as he cllmDea
upon a table and warned his hearers
that "God must be served."
Chamn Clark. Speaker of the Houses
nrairitMl nver the meeting, ana eecre-
tnrv Hi-van Attorney-General Gregory,
Secretary Lane and J. P. Tumulty, sec
retary to the President, occupied seats
on the platform. A number of Senators
were present, and Speaker Clark re
marked as he introduced the preacher.
that a "quorum of tne iiouse was on
Sit rwi m r was A trifle hoarse, but he
spoke tor an hour with tremendous
energy. He declared that he believed
ha "would - not have to leave tne
corporate limits of Washington to find
.nr.io wIia wAiiiil vote to crucify Jesus
Christ if he walked up Pennsylvania
"Christ is alreadv in Washington,
he asserted. "He sees every false vote
that you cast here or tnat is cast in
,n.ir ..nnatluiencies. His Judgment of
you or me is not based on what he
reads in the Congressional recora.
As the assemblage arose to
tk. nronchar's "Baal orayer. he thanked
God for "a President in the White
House who bows his knee in suduus
sion to God."
Th. President was invited to tne
meeting, but was nnable to attend. His
daughter. Margaret Wilson, and Miss
Helen Bones, the President's cousin.
LATE NATURALIST RICH
Jolm Muir, Noted Calirornlan,
Leaves Estate of $eJ50,000.
inTtVE7 cl. Jan. 18. (Special.)
California's greatest naturalist and
rr,oH rir.sr-1-intJve writer of its beauties.
John Muir. who died at Daggett, on
the Mojave . Desert, iieceraoer ,
amassed a fortune from his life. work,
which he loved so well. " '
Knowledge of this came today as a
surprise when the naturalist's two
daughters, Mrs. Wanda Muir-Hanna, of
Martinez, and Mrs. .Helen muir-r ,
rod in the Superior
Court and asked to be appointed admin
istratrix of tneir iainer s muno-
Th. the estate had a value of
$250,000. of which Jl.79,758.91 was cash
in various banks. snortiy aner mc
it. t th naturalist the two daugh
ters filed a statement, in which it was
said the estate was believed to nave a
value of only $50,000.
DOCTORS' LATIN CUT OUT
House Bill Would Demand Prescrip
tions to Be in English.
STITE CAPITOL Salem. Or.. Jan. 18.
(Special.) No longer will physicians'
prescriptions be written in Latin or
other languages tnat cannot oe inter
preted by the average layman, if a bill
introduced by Bepresentative Hunt, of
Clackamas County, is passed.
"I believe that if prescriptions are
written in English." said Representa
tive Hunt, "a lot of persons will get
along without them. The Latin words
Impress and they think thfcy ar4 get
ting an effective medicine, when, some
times, in fact, the commonest remedies
are prescribed." .
ENGLISH PRISONERS SHOT
Attack on German Guards Results in
Death, for Fourteen.
LONDON, Jan. 18. The Amsterdam
correspondent of the Central News re
ports that thre6 English prisoners who
escaped from Louvain have been ar
rested and shot
Serious rioting occurred at the pris
oners' camp at Neerwlnden, the same
correspondent reports. The prisoners
attacked the German guards, killing
one, whereupon drastic methods of re
pression were adopted. Six English
men and eight French Turcos were
5 GERMAN STEAMERS LOST
Baltic Sea Swallows Big Craft Due
to Striking Mines.
LONDON. Jan. 18. The Morning
Post's Stockholm correspondent says:
"During the last fortnight five Ger
man steamers have disappeared in the
Baltic Sea with all their crews. They
were lost by striking mines.
"It is reported that leading members
of German commercial and shipping
circles have collected $50,000 for rela
tives of Swedish seamen who have been
lost through disasters in the Gulf of
Finland, due to German mines."
HUNGARY CALLS OLD MEN
Landsturm of 18 7-5 and 1881 Are
Summoned to Colors.
LONDON, Jan. 18. "A Budapest dis
patch received here." says a Reuter's
Amsterdam correspondent, "said that
the trained landsturm classes of the
years 187S to 18S1. inclusive, and the
younger landsturm men in Budapest
have been summoned to Join the colors
FEDERAL RULE OVER
BIG CHARITIES IDEA
Income and Growth
POVERTY LAID TO FINANCIERS
Witnesses at Industrial Rela
tions Hearing Offer Remedy.
CONCENTRATION IS SCORED
AH Railway Labor Matters Can Be
Settled in One Office Now, De
clares Samuel Untermyer,
Who Charges TJnfairness.
NEW TORS, Jan. 18.- Samuel Unter
myer, of New Tork, who was counsel
to the Pujo Congressional committee
which Investigated the so-called money
trust, and Roger W. Babson, of Wel
lesley Hills, Mass., statistician, were
the two witnesses who testifled today
at the opening session of the Federal
Industrial Relations Commission into
the country's great philanthropic or
ganliAtions, namely, the Rockefeller,
Carnegie, Sage, Cleveland (O.) and
Baron de Hirsch foundations.
Mr. Untermyer contended that, while
philanthropic foundations were ably
managed and administered, the laws
governing them should be revised. He
advocated Federal charters, a limita
tion as to size, representation by Fed
eral trustees when the present trustees
begin to ' retire, and a prohibition
against the accumulation of income.
' Absentee Control Assailed.
Both witnesses assailed the "absentee
control'" exercised over many of the
country's leading Industries as being
not only unfair to the workers, but
unusually contrary to good business
Mr. Untermyer also asserted that, in
his opinion, the "illicit gathering of
money" in certain quarters had been
the -direct cause of-much poverty, and,
that nearly all the railroads and other
great corporations were under the com
plete control of the banking Interests,
which had reorganized them after they
had become insolvent. The situation
had narrowed down in railroad mat
ters, he asserted, until all questions
regarding labor conditions in connec
tion with their operation could be de
cided in one office. The concentration
of power and capital was grossly un
fair to labor, he said.
Remedies Are Proposed.
The witness then proposed that there
should be established Federal labor ex
changes, similar to those which existed
in Germany before the war; compulsory
state-regulated insurance against sick
ness and accident, and the enactment
of a law. doing away with the voting of
proxies on stock and making it neces
sary for the stockholders themselves
to vote, either in person or by mail.
The witness went into a discussion
of life insurance companies. There is
(Concluded on Pa? 3.)
THEY'RE WATCHING A VEERING WIND AND THE WEATHER
. ni.rT.nv TiTrcntT .1AVIURV 1 . lOIS. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
1 INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
" The Weather.
fESTEBDAT'S Maximum temperature,
39.2 degree ; minimum, 29.0 degrees.
TODArS Fair; 'easterly winds.
Remote Italian- villages also found In ruins.
j. Legislature. t'.
legislature far behind bill records made by
lawmakers In 11)13 session. rage 1.
Idaho House draws knife lor boards ana
commlssious. Page 5. -
Democrats flattened by steam roller in
Washington Legislature. - rage o.
Senate and House committees discuss
changes "with teeth" In dry act. Page .
House favors St. Johns member's bill pro
viding method for .annexation o clues
and towns. Page 6.
Battle of Tser Is viewed by newspaper cor
respondent. Page 2.
French gun'i aim Is true at German avi
ators, who are- made prisoners. Page i.
Anti-Villa plot revealed, and executions start
in Mexico 'City as result of disorders.
Baseball-Evangelist Sunday warns -Washington
diplomats In picturesque sermon.
Page 1. "
Federal control over big char .d;
tlons urged before Industrial Relations
Commission. Pago 1.
Portland Bill James tries to arrange for
eale ct Derrick to St. Louis Browns.
Oregon University basket -tossers lack usual
dash after hard-earned victory. Page o.
Bresnahan swears he never traded pitcher
for dog. Page 6.
Steamer , Cranley. scarred by Emden, ar
rives to convey relief to Belgians.
Page 1. : .
Commercial and Marine.
Strong demand for bluestem wheat from
California millers. Page 15.
Wheat.embargo talk sends up price of corn
at Chicago. Page 15.
Heavy run of hogs and lower prices at
Portland Stockyards. Page 15.
Committee selects site for dumping of ashes
that collect on vesels In port. Page 1
Portland and Vicinity.
William R. Ellis dies suddenly at ago of
65. Page 11.
Arrangements made to greet Bishop Sum
ner on arrival here. Page 11.
Belgian relief ship Cranley arrives after
brush with Emden. Page 12.
Harrlman bridge leased by county for $43
200 rent and J5800 maintenance. Page 16.
Council refuses to tax Jitneys despite trolley
company's protest. Pago 15.
BLIND TO HEAR SINGER
Sam Hill's Tarty at Orpheum Will
Be Unique in Portland.
When Sam Hill, president of the Home
Telephone Company, entertains the
blind of the city this afternoon at the
Orpheum Theater, he will have the dis
tinction of having held one of the most
novel parties ever given here.
Mr. Hill set his corps of exchange
operators and clr?:s at work yesterday
hunting up blind persons." "The btlrid
can hear in most cases, and usually
they have a keener sense for music
than those of us who have our eye'
sight," said Mr. Hill last night.'.
"I want the blind of this city to hear
the wonderful, golden-throated Jomelll.
I have listened to the great singers of
America and abroad who have appeared
in the last 20 years, and I consider
Madame Jeanne Jomelli to be the best
bf them all."
TURKS QUIT ADRIANOPLE
Second Most Important City in Eu
ropean Turkey Abandoned.
LONDON", Jan. 18. In a dispatch to
Reuter's Telegram Company from
Athens, the statement is made that
Adrlanople has been abandoned by the
Turkish garrison. '
After Constantinople this is the most
important' city in European Turkey.
Bl EMDEN, ARRIVES
Food Ship Attad-'n
TV0 BROADSIDES ARE FIRED
Transport Is Target for
Friends and Foes.
ONE OF CREW IS WOUNDED
Captain Henderson and Men Pick
tp 20 Injured Sailors of Russian
Cruiser Destroyed . by Guns
of German Vessel.
ASTORIA, Or., Jan. -IS. (Special.)
Bearing several -Jislble marks of her
encounter with the German cruiser
Emden the"British steamer Cranley ar
rived this morning 19 days from MoJl,
Japan. She will load the supplies do
nated by the people of Oregon for the
relief of the starving Belgians.
Captain Alex Henderson, her master,
brings a thrilling story of his one
sided battle with the Emden and that
the Cranley escap.d destruction is lit
tle less than a mlrt-cle.
The event occurred at the port oi
Penang. Straits of Malay, where the
steamer was lying at anchor, with some
French and Russian cruisers and tor
pedo boats. One morning, just at dawn,
the Emden. which had been disguised
by the addition of a "fake" funnel so
as to resemble a British vessel, steamed
into port and circling within a hun
dred yards of the Cranley, which was
flying naval transport flag No. S, fired
two broadsides at her.
Shot Bounces Around In Ship.
One shot went through the steamer's
galley, while another pierced her hull
about four feet above the waterline. It
passed through 15 feet of coal, rico
chetted up through the deck and pilot
i .r, then, turning downward
again.' pierced the deck and went ouU
the other side of the vessel. mier n
was necessary to put seven new
plates in the steamer's hull to repair
the damage done by that one shot. The
craft was also hit in several places by
pieces of shrapnel, but none of them
did any serious damage. The Cranley's
second engineer was struck on the arm,
shoulder and in the side by pieecs of
shrapnel and was seriously hurt, but
After attacking the Cranley, the Em.
den began firing on a Russian cruiser,
whose crew was apparently asleep, and
soon destroyed it. although it made
Cranley Picks Vp Sailors.
Captain Henderson and his crew
picked up 22 Russian sailors. 20 of
whom had been injured during the at
tack. The Emden then crossed out to
sea and escaped, as none of the fleet
of war vessels in the harbor were pre
pared for action and none of the cruis
ers were speedy enough to overtake
the "Flying Dutchman."
It appears that the Emden passed be-
(Concluded on Page 12.)
VANE AT WASHINGTON.
uAKnbU Monday's War Moves
CHARACTERISTIC fighting Is going
on in Northern France, where the
village of La Bolsselle, 20 miles to the
northeast of Amiens, was taken from
the French by the Germans and latert
recaptured by the French. At this
point there has been much work with
A French ammunition depot blew up
and part of the village was destroyed
by fire. The Germans, taking advan
tage of this Incident, attacked the
French with the steel and drove them
to positions beyond. In a fierce coun
ter attack some hours later the French
recaptured the position.
The omission from the German offi
cial report of any reference to 8oissons,
the scene of the recent marked Ger
man success, and the French state
ment that there has been no change in
that region, leads to the belief that
a renewal of the violent struggle there
is impending, the temporary quiet be
ing due to the fact that neither side
cares to risk an offensive in the pres
At widely separated points elsewhere
on the western front there have been
engagements, but the weather again Is
playing an Important part. The) storm
in Belgium prevents operations, except
artillery duels, and snow In the Vos
ges, at the other extremity of the line,
makes attacks' exceedingly difficult.
In the Argonne, however, fighting is
almost continuous and each side as
serts minor successes. For the time
being the Germans seem to be more on
the offensive than the defensive.
The German reports of all the east
ern operations are brief, but those of
the Russians are more in detail, and
it is believed the Russians again, are
menacing East Prussia and Posen.
The Turks, according to reports, have
been dealt another staggering blow
after their determined stand in the
snow at Kara Urgan in the Caucasus.
They are fighting rearguard actions,
but are being pressed back toward
Erzerum in great disorder.
The Turkish garrison at Adrlanople,
the partial withdrawal of which was
previously reported, has withdrawn
completely, according to an Athens dis
patch, which gives no explanation.
The London papers print a forecast
appearing in the Paris Figaro that
Greece. Bulgaria and Roumania will
join the allies, but there is nothing
more definite relative to this turn of
affairs than there was a fortnight ago.
A French eye witness, with official
authority, gives some Idea of the na.
ture of the lighting which has been go
ing on in the west.. He describes the
fighting near Soissons ten days ago as
resulting favorably for the allies, but
later the waters of theuAJsne. swollen
by the heavy storms, came over the
banks, washing bridges away and pre
vented the allies from sending rein
forcements to points where the French
troops were being hard pressed by the
This resulted in a retirement of some
thing like a mile and the establishment
of a strong front in a good strategic
position on the right bank of the Yser.
The long awaited decisive action in
Russian Poland has not yet developed,
probably on account of the unfavor
able weather conditions which havs
prevailed for some weeks, but the
Russian statements tell of small en
gagements at certain points along ths
trenches which indicate preparedness
on both sides to take advantage of any
opening that offers.
In Gallcia the Austrians have suc
ceeded to the east of Zakliczyn in
forcing the Russians to evacuate their
trenches for several miles.
The Prussian losses in the war, as
disclosed in a list, according to a
Vienna dispatch, number 877.107. The
Austrian losses, not including those
of the last two months, according to
the 1 same authority, number nearly
284.000 in killed, wounded and
Great Britain has promulgated regu
lations for the conservation of British
capital. Issues of capital or participa
tion in issues for undertakings outside
the empire are prohibited. It Is ex
plained that '"all considerations must be
subordinated to the paramount neces
sity of husbanding the financial re
sources of the country, with a view to
the successful prosecution of the war."
GIRL, SCOLDED, KILLS SELF
Fifteen-Year-Old Shoots Herself la
Presence of Family.
WOODLAND, Wash., -Jan. 18. (Spe
cial.) Loja Beaver, the 16-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Beaver,
of Cougar, committed suicide Saturday
night by firing a revolver bullet into
The family had been attending a
meeting of the Cougar Literary Club,
near the home pf the Beavers, about
30 miles up Lewis River. Mrs. Beaver
found it seemingly necessary to reprove
the girl before the assembled crowd,
whereupon the girl left the schoolhouse
in which the meeting was being held,
went home, procured, revolver and
met the family on her way back to the
meeting. As she reached them she
placed the muzzle over her heart, fired
and fell dead in their presence.
WILSON'S TRIIP IN DOUBT
Urgent Duties May Prevent Visit to
Panama Canal and Fair.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 18. While plans
for the President's trip to the Panama
Canal and ,he Pacific Coast are pro
ceeding, the President made It clear
to callers today that conditions at
home or abroad might prevent his de
parture. Invitations to speak on the
way back from San Francisco are be
ing answered with the statement that
it may be impossible for him to leave
Washington at all.
The President was asked today to
attend a luncheon on the New lork
Reservation at the Panama-Pacific Ex
position during his visit.
STILL IN FUTURE
exciting Thus Far.
BIG COURT CHANGE IN VIEW
Bill to Create Appellate Bench
May Be Filed Soon.
COUNTY JUDGES MAY GO
Judiciary Act Would Divide Mali,
Into Two Departments With 30
Juritrts Method Appeals to ,
BF ROKAXD 3. CALIA'BRT.
STATEHOUSE. Salem, Or, Jan. It.
(Staff Correspondence.) Were it not
for the certainty of things to com this
could be put down as an uninteresting
Legislature. Most of the really im
portant measures are yet to be Intro
duced. So far there has not been a
Bill freakish enough to cause laughter.
In point of number the bills are well
below the record of the last session.
In 1913 upon adjournment on the sec
ond Monday of the session th House
had received 161 and the Senate 4 bills.
Upon adjournment on ths second Mon
day of the present session the Houso
had received 127 and the Senate C
bills. The members are Just ft bills
less industrious than they were two
years ago, but there la a quite general
impression that Legislatures are, too
prolific In bill offerings, so doubtless
If the record continues there will be
few If any expressions of regret.
Court mil rendu-.
One of the Important bills to come
before the Legislature will provide for
a revision of the courts of the statcC.
This measure has been drafted and wll--appear,
In the Senate, within a day or '
two. Tho chief author of the measure .
Is the Presldont of the Senate. W. Lelr
Thompson, but It is known that he has
counseled with some of the ablest law.
yers and Judges of the state.
Chief among Its provisions are
abolishment of the county Judgshlpa,
creation of a court of appeals, aband
onment of the fixed Jury-term system
and the establishment of several new
circuit Judgeships so that long periods
between court terms in the remote
counties will be avoided.
Kxpease No Entailed.
One attractive feature of the bill l(
the fact that all this is to be accom
plished without actual additional ex
pense to the taxpayer. The existing
County Judges are to become County
Commissioners and draw the per diem
fixed for such officials. Eleven new
Circuit Judgeships are created, but It Is
figured that the saving In the salaries
of County Judges will more than offset
the additional cost of tho new Circuit
The Circuit Court of Appeals newly
created by the proposed law Is to con
sist of two departments. Department
No. 1 is to hear cases appealed front
Clatsop, Columbia, Multnomah. Clacks
mas. Washington, Yamhill, Tillamook,
Lincoln, Polk, Benton, Marion. Llnu.
Lane, Josephine, Coos. Curry, Jackson.
Lake and Klamath; Department No. 1
will preside over appeals within th
jurisdiction of tho court from the re
maining counties of the state.
Portland Brack Provides.
The Court of Appeals In tho first dis
trict is to sit at Portland; In the second
district, at Pendleton. The' two courts
are to have Jurisdiction over all cases
appealed from the Circuit Court, wher
the -amount Involved does not exceed
$500 and where the cause does not In
volve title to real property or the lib
erty of any person, or any question un.
dcr the constitution of Government or
state, which has not heretofore been
decided upon the same points. No ap
peals from the decisions of the Court of
Appeals are to be permitted except
upon the sole queston of the Jurisdic
tion of that court. .
The Court of Appeals Is to be made
up of three Circuit Judges In each dis
trict, the Chief Justice of tho Supreme 1
Court designating thera and changing
them from time to time as court busi
ness In the several districts shall re
quire. Court to Handle Probate.
Probate subjects now within the pre
llmlnary Jurisdiction of the County
Judges are to go direct to the Circuit
Court, The Circuit Judges are to be
apportioned as follows:
Baker County, one Judge; Clackamae
County, one Judge; Clatsop and Colum
bia counties, one judge; Coos and Curry
counties, one Judge; Crook and Jeffer
son counties, one Judge: Douglas Coun
ty, one judge; Grant and Harney coun
ties, one Judge; Malheur County, one
judge; Jackson County, one Judge;
Josephine County, one judge; Klamath
County, one Judge; Lake County, on
judge; Lane and Benton counties, two
Judges; Linn and Marlon counties, tw
Judges; Gilliam and Sherman counties,
one Judge; Morrow and Wheeler coun
ties, one Judge; Cmatilla County, one
Judge; L'nlon and Wallowa counties,
one judge; Wasco and Hood River
counties, one Judge; Washington Coun
ty, one Judge; Yamhill and Tillamook
counties, one Judge: Polk and Lincoln
counties, one Judge, and Multnomsh
County, six Judges.
Expense Is state Affair.
I have said that the plan does not
contemplate art additional cost -tor the
(CuucludeU ua !' 1.)