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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONTAX. THURSDAY.. -JANUARY 25, 1917.
BILL TO PROTECT
CHILD IS PASSED
Senate Approves Measure
After Safeguards Against
Abuse Are Provided.
MOTHER MUST HAVE PROOF
6'raduated Scale for Support of
Illegitimate Offspring Is Fea
i turo After Conviction Before
Circuit Court Alien Bill In.
STAT 13 CAPITOL. Salem, Or., Jan.
(Special.) After being amended
to a status that several Senators de
clared made it "perfectly safe," Senator
Olson's bill to require fathers of il
legitimate cnildren to support and
maintain them was passed by the Sen
One of the amendments provided
that no man can be convicted of being
the father of an illegitimate child on
the uncorroborated testimony of its
Almost every Senator remarked at
some time during the debate that he
favored the principle of the bill, but
these same Senators submitted amend
ments to it about as fast as they could
In its original form. Senator Qlson
aid his bill was almost an exact model
of the Wisconsin law, which has been
In successful operation many years.
Freedom May Be Gained by Pay.
Summed up briefly, the Olson bill
provides for an examination, before a
magistrate, of a man accused of being
the father of an illegitimate child.
If he acknowledges his parenthood, or
is proved guilty, he may pay the mother
a sum agreed to by her and approved
by the judge of the Juvenile Court, in
full satisfaction, and shall be dis
charged. If no such agreement is made, the
alleged father may be tried before the
Circuit Court. If found guilty, he may
be required by the court to pay from
tlOO to 350 a year for support of
the child for the first two years', and
$160 to $500 for each year thereafter
until the child is 14 years old.
If the mother declines to take action,
ny public officer- may make com
plaint and bring the alleged father to
trial. The law gives the illegitimate
child the same right of inheritance
from the father it now has from the
State Aid Would Be Cut Out.
Senator La Follett introduced a bill
today to eliminate the present state-aid
provision from the workmen's compen
Under his proposed measure employ
ers and employes would pay, in addi
tion to their present assessments, the
one-seventh part cow contributed by
"I can see no reason." commented
Senator La Follett, "why the state
should help pay the accident insur
ance premiums of the employers, for
that is what it amounts to. My amend
ment is not in any degree radical, but
merely makes Oregon compensation
law conform to laws in ?2 other states
in which there is no state aid.
"In the last six months the share
paid by the state into the industrial ac
cident fund totaled $70,000."
Rest Bill Appears.
The one-day-rest-in-seven bill, pre
pared by Dr. G. L. Tufts, made its ap
pearance today. It prohibits tne em
ployment of any person more than six
days in any seven. The bill contains
no Sunday-closing provision, and, ac
cording to Dr. Tufts, the one day of
rest may be any day of the week.
A radical bill introduced by Orton
prohibits employment of aliens in the
public service, or on any public works,
by the state, or by any county, city,
School or other district, or by con
tractors working for them.
Violation would be punishable by
fine of as high as $200. It would be
a similarly punishable offense for any
official even to vote to employ aliens.
Loan Superintendent Proposed.
Containing many features of the
Phanks rural credit bill, a bill intro
duced by Senator Barrett for the ag
ricultural and forestry committee to
make effective the rural credits amend
ment, provider, like the Shanks bill,
for a superintendent of loans at $24 00
salary to supervise making of all loans,
sale of bonds and collection of Interest.
The following bills were passed by
the Senate today:
8 B. 85. by Eddy Declaring school di
rectors of districts of the first class sub
Sect to recall.
H B 22. by Mueller Amending" law relating-
to stock running at large, to include
t. U. JO, UJ viau.. .w '
and maintenance of illegitimate children... ,
The following bill was withdrawn:
B B 10. by Olson Defining liability for
defects, errors and omissions in abstracts, to
lands in Oregon.
The following bills were killed by
being indefinitely postponed:
S. B. 85, by Olson Relating to signing
and verification by resident attorney.
H. B. 12. by Cranda.ll Regarding contents
of summons and time for answer.
H. B. 13. by Crandall Regarding signing
and verification of pleadings.
Harrisburg High Wins.
HARRISBURG. Or.. Jan. 24. (Spe
cial.) Harrisburg High School won
from Junction City High School at bas
ketball last night, 21 to 16. The game
was slow with few spectacular plays.
Kugene High School will be here for
a game 1'riday night. Bill Hayward.
University of Oregon basketball coach,
may referee the game.
OUCH! RUB OUT
Rub Pain, Soreness, Stiffness,
Sciatica Right Out With
"St. Jacobs OH."
Count fifty! Pain gone.
Rheumatism is "pain only." Not
one case in fifty requires internal
treatment. Stop drugging! Rub the
misery right away! Apply soothing,
penetrating "St. Jacobs Oil" directly
upon the "tender spot" and relief
comes Instantly. "St. Jacobs Oil" is
a harmless rheumatism liniment which
never disappoints and cannot burn or
discolor the skin.
Limber up! Stop complaining! Get
a small trial bottle of "St.. Jacobs Oil"
at any drug store, and in just & mo
ment you'll be free from pain, soreness,
stiffness and swelling. Don't suffer!
Relief awaits you. "St. Jacobs Oil"
lias relieved millions of rheumatism
sufferers in the last half century, and
is just as good for sciatica. " neuralgia,
lumbago, backache, sprains and sweil
lns a. Adv.
STATE CAPITOL. Salem, Or.. Jan. 24.
(Special. V Mrs. Thompson acted
as Speaker during a part'of the
morning session. Speaker Stanfield
waa called from his chair and asked
her to preside in his place. The mem
bers addressed her as "Mrs. Speaker."
After the meeting of the House com
mittee on fisheries broke up the other
night and every one bad called every
one else' "horse thief," "liar," "cut
throat," "pirate" and other choice
names. Chairman Belland remarked
that it was one or the quieteet fish
meetings he ever attended, and old
timers around the Legislature agreed
that he .was right. v
W. W. Cardwell, of Roseburg, who
was a member of the House two years
ago, visited his former colleagues this
O. M. Plummer, of Portland, is her
looking after prospective legislation
affecting school affairs.
The high cost of living has bad. its
effect on the Legislature. The House
and Senate calendars now are printed
on news print instead of the usual
Representative Burton doesn't smoke
WOMEN FIGHT BILL
Workers Say 48-Holir
Would Be Unfair.
OVERWORK NOW DENIED
Loss of Places Expected If Meas
ure Is Passed and Those Who
Are Not Earning Own Way
Are Criticised for Support.
A vigorous protest has been raised
against the inclusion of certain office
work in the schedule of employment
in the proposed 48-hotir law for wom
en, S. B. 78, by a number of business
women of this city. Twenty-eight
women, all holding responsible po
sitions and whose average term of
service is six years, have formulated
their reasons why they believe it to be
impossible to restrict certain kinds of
office work to a certain number of
Here are the reasons:
"Office work cannot be done by the
clock. We cite, for Instance, Legal
work, which often must be rushed
through, requiring long hours for sev
eral days in succession; bookkeeping
and statistical work which requires
long hours over a period of two or
three weeks at certain times of the
year; some lines of industry, such as
fuel, where the year's work is mostly
crowded into a few months.
Jobs Not Lost In OS Season.
"It Is not practical to engage extra
help for such rush periods. Also, these
rush periods are always followed by
slack times, during which the work Is
light, but the employe Is carried along
on full salary. It is not the tendency
of employers in general to be unjust
or unfair in hours of employment or
quantity of work expected.
"While this bill, if enacted, would
probably not adversely affect inferior
positions which carry little responsi
bility, we believe It is unjust to legis
late privileges to the less capable girls
who are usually only employed tem
porarily, to the detriment of the busi
ness woman who prefers to be on a
basis of equal compensation for equal
"We hold that the law would be un
fair and unnecessary class legislation,
for the reasons that the usual office
hours are not detrimental to physical
well-being, and that It would effectual
ly bar women from holding respon
sible office positions, which proved to
be the case to a marked degree in Cali
fornia when a similar law was en
acted. Non-Workers Criticised.
"Investigation will show that maximum-hour
laws for women are being
fostered by women and others not
themselves engaged in or personally
interested in office work, and that they
are opposed by practically all compe
tent bmsiness office women."
The names of the women who have
raised the protest are as follows:
Agnes B. Thomas. . .Gerlinger, Richards
Josephine Wunderll.Gerlinger, Richards
Alice I. Thomas. ... .Gerllngar, Richards
Lillian A. Bergin. . . Huntley Drug Co
Maud Ray.... Bridal Veil Lumbering Co. . .Bookkeeper and cashier
Cora M. Ray Bridal Veil Lumberiug
M. Louise Thomas. . Carman Manufacturing Co. .
Mary Rose .Huntley Drug Co. (Or. City) .
Jessie M. Gray Woodard, Clarke &
E.B.Mitchell Simmons & Co Cashier
Cora M. Tubbs Oregon Brass Works Secretary of company,
bookkeeper and, cashier
Mabel A. Hlnes Littlefield & McGuire Stenographer
Mate'. Robertson. . ..Fit hian Barker Shoe Co Bookkeeper
Lura V. Parker Connecticut Insurance Co. . .Bookkeeper and cashier,
Rudgear Merle Co
Mayme Glaser Henry D. Davis Lumber Co. . .Stenographer
Bessie L. Cone Warren Packing Co.. Stenographer
Florence E. Ingalls. Holland, Briggs & Avery .... Bookkeeper and stenog. . .
Rose E.Daniels Inman-Poulsen Lumber Co...
Nell G. Carnahan. . ..Inman-Poulsen Lumber Co
Grace Covey .Inman-Poulsen Lumber Co..
Mary E. Smith. . . .
Esther H. Lucia. .
.A. L. Mills (First Nat'l
Lang & Co
E. B. Reynolds Xangr & Co Cashier
Winifred Foley Griffith, Leiter, Allen Stenographer
Elvena H. Fuller. .. .Griff ith, Leiter, Allen ....Stenographer
Flo E. Serrurrer. ... Griffith, Leiter. Allen Stenographer
Ann M. Sherlock. .. .Estate H. W. Corbett.. Stenographer'
May B. Edmondson. .Estate H. W. Corbett,,.' Bookkeeper
INTEREST RATE BOTHERS
SCHOOL LOANS MAY BE AFFECTED
BY RURAL CREDITS MONEY.
Land Board May Ask Right to Change
Rate So That Placing; of Both
Fundi Win Be on Equal Baals.
SALEM. Or.. Jan. 24. (Special.) It
is 'understood that a majority of the
members of the State Land Board. Gov
ernor Withycombe and State Treasurer
Kay. will support a measure giving
the Board discretionary power to
change the amount of interest charged
on school fund loans to any rate not
in excess of 6 per cent or below 5
per cent. The present rate is 6 per
cent. The majority members of the
Board assume that with rural credits
money to be available in a compara
tively short time at 5 per cent school
fund loans might go begging and that
by passage of the bill the Board would
be fortified against possible con
Secretary Olcott, It is understood,
will not actively oppose the measure,
but will not join In with the other
members in supporting it. He takes
the attitude that when the interest on
tha school fund loan la changed It
nor use tobacco la any other form, but
he does like a good game of pool. He
and Senator Olson click the balls oc
casionally, and Burton usually man
ages to establish the superiority of
the House in such matters.
There iti plenty of political ambition
in the Legislature this session. For
example. President Moser, of the Sen
ate, would like to be Governor. Gossip
also couples the name of Speaker Stan
fteld with the same ambition. Senator
Garland, Democrat, would not be
averse to gubernatorial honors. Ditto
for Representative George C Brownell.
of Clackamas, a former President of
Mr. Brownell's Clackamas County
confrere in the Senate, Walter A- Dlm
ick, is credited with ambitions to run
for Congress from the First District
should Congressman Hawley try for
the Senatorship. Representative C. M.
Thomas, of Jackson County, has simi
Roy Ritner. Representative from
Umatilla, Senator Stelwer, Senator
Pierce and Mrs. Alexander Thompson,
the only woman in the Legislature, are
all considered more or less tentative
aspirant at some future time for Con
gress from the First District. Senator
6. B. Huston, of Multnomah, is a tenta
tive candidate for United States Sena
tor. There may be a few others not
should be changed definitely by law,
rather than to provide a sliding scale
of interest in the discretion of the
Board. He says that no such step
should be taken, however, until the
rural credits amendment is in operation
and it is known definitely that 5 per
cent loans will operate against the 6
per cent loans allowed on the school
fund. He also believes that a sliding
scale might operate to discriminate
somewhat in event loans have been
reduced to 5 per cent, and money
should tighten and It would be neces
sary to return to the 6 per cent basis.
Then, he says, some people would be
receiving money at 5 per cent and some
at 6 per cent.
GET ACQUAINTED DINXER HELD
Governor and Mrs. Withycombe Are
Honor Guests at Spread.
STATE CAPITOL. Salem. Or., Jan. 24.
(Special.) Members of the House
whose wives accompany them gathered
at the Marlon Hotel last night for an
informal "get acquainted dinner. Fif
teen couples, including Governor
and Mrs. Withycombe, attended. Mrs.
Thompson, the only woman legislator.
also was invited. A series of brief, im
promptu addresses followed the feast
Those present were: Governor and
Mrs. Withycombe, Mr., and Mrs. Harold
C. Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Porter,
Mr. and. Mrs. L. C. Mackay, Mr. and
Mrs Seymour Jones, Mr and Mrs. Fred
to. Ashley, Mr. and Mrs. W. Al Jones.
Mrs. Alexander Thompson. Mr. and Mrs.
W. W. Lunger, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Port
wood, Mr and Mrs. L. O. Belland. Mr.
and Mrs C. C. Clark, Mr and Mrs Charles
Childs, Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Sweeney
.nd two daughters, Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
ASHLAND SITE FAVORED
ECOXOMV SEES IX USING NORMAL
BUILDINGS FOR GIRLS' SCHOOL,
Representatives Aahley and Childs, of
Special Committee, Probably
Will Report Next Week.
SALEM, Or.. Jan. 24. (Special.) The
special committee of the joint ways
and means committee named to Inves
tigate the feasibility of transferring
the Industrial School for Girls from Sa
lem either to Weston, Drain or Ash
land probably will be able to report
The scheme had its inception in the
mind of Representative Ashley, and he
was closely seconded by Representative
Childs, who is chairman of the com
The Industrial School for Girls has
asked for new buildings in the budget
and the School for Feeble-Minded also
has requested money for permanent lm
provements In the way of new build
"The state has at Ashland, which I
believe the most logical place for the
establishment of the school, a $30,000
school building and two large dor
mitories,' said Representative Ashley.
"These dormitories are fully equipped,
or nearly so, and to transfer the ac
tivities of the school from Salem to
Ashland could be done at a nominal
"The present plant of the Girls' In-
& Co. .. .Bookkeeper and cashier..
A Co. .. .Stenographer
& Co. .. .Stenographer
. .Bookkeeper and cashier. .
Secretary to E. B. Hazen,
General Manager .....
Bookkeeper and cashier..
Bookkeeper and cashier..
.Private secretary to I.
Austria School could be turned over
to the School for Feeble-Minded." said
Representative Childs. "It would mean
the saving of at least 140.000 or $30,
000 to the state in the construction of
new buildings, and would be placing at
advantageous use buildings and equip
ment which are lying now as a dead
weight to the state and going to rack
The school at Ashland formerly was
one of the state normal schools. Mr.
Childs said that the committee will
give the matter a thorough sifting and
report to the committee as soon as
possible on the economies which might
be effected under the plan.
BOARD WOrXD GET RISE
Mann Offers Bill to Pay $3000 to
STATE CAPITOL, Salem. Or.. Jan. 24.
(Special.) Representative Mann in
troduced a bill in the House today fix
ing the salaries of Multnomah County
Commissioners at S30G0 a year and re
quiring them to give all their time to
the work. Their present salary is (1800
a year, but they do not have to be on
the job all the time.
Efforts were made to get the whole
Multnomah delegation back of the bill,
but they refused to take action.
The exportation of macaroni from
Italy has been suspended by order of
the Italian government pending the is
suance of sew instructions,
FIGHT GROWS WARM
Washington- Survey Commis
sion Divides Squarely Over
Report Before Legislature.
BAD FAITH CHARGE MADE
Advocates of Home Rule for Cities
Win Preliminary Bout Test of
Strength Planned for Today.
Bridge Support Lines Up.
OLYMPIA, Wash.. Jan. 24. (Special.)
Higher education complications in
both houses of the Legislature are
soaring in circles tonight, after a day
of intense lobby activity, in the course
of which Washington State College
supporters announced successively re
pudiatlons of the Educational Survey
Commission's report by W. J. Sutton, of
Spokane; A. II. Imus. of Cowlitz, and
Charles Timblln, of Spokane. As State
Senator In 1915, Sutton was appointed
chairman of the Commission. Imus,
also a former Senator, is a Commis
sioner, and Timblln is one of the Com
mlssioners from the House.
This defection divides the Commls
sion squarely on the report It submit'
ted this session. Senator E. E. Boner,
of Grays Harbor; Representatives Vic
tor .ednlck. of King, and To-1 Brown,
of Whatcom, still supporting the find
ings, which incorporate the expert rec
ommendation for division of courses.
over wblch the present storm is raging.
Experts who served the Commission
In making a state survey were Dr.
Samuel P. Capen, specialist in higher
education, and Dr. Harold Eoght. SDe
ciallst in normal work, both of the
United States Bureau . of Education,
with whom was, associated Dr. Alex
ander Inglis, professor of education at
Imua Says Experts Bungled.
In his. letter recalling the former
assent- he gave to"- the survey report.
lormer senator Jmus says: The ex
perts attempted something which they
couia not ao. They bungled. The Com
mission naturally thought it could de-
pena on experts' data which the Core
mission was not given time to check.
Additional charges that the student
cost of neither the University nor state
Cortege has been computed by the ex
perts in accordance with the method
outlined by them and that the standard
of comparison "has been arrosslv mis
calculated to the great detriment of
trie tetate College," are made by the
Lowmz (.ounty memoer, who there'
upon designates the report as unfit to
De used as a basis for legislation In
volving either Institution.
Chairman Sutton's written oblectlons
to the report have not yet been re
ceived at Olympia. but It is understood
his grounds will be similar to thoBO
oirered by Imus. Too hurried and In
adequate consideration of the experts'
findings by the Commission Is the prin
cipal reason given by Commissioner
iimoiin lor his change of heart.
Dr. Capen's Recall to Be Asked.
As an offset to this report. Mr. Zed
nick, secretary of the Commission, at
tomorrow night's joint committee meet
ing will ask the Legislature to request
ur. capen to come to Olympia to an
ewer the charges of Inaccuracy and fa
voritism made against him and his
Eastern colleagues. Dr. Capen is now
In Arizona and is willing to come. It
is understood, if invited by the Legis
lature. On the other hand, charges of bad
faith are made by university adherents
against President O. E. Holland, who
claim that he agreed to the Commis
sion report before it was submitted to
the Legislature. President Henry 8us
zallo. of the University, has agreed to
address the joint committee meeting
mursaay evening, out President Hol
land will not attend, it is understood
here, although Stated-College interests
win not De neglected before the com
mlttee in consequence.
Advocates of home rule for cities
toaay won a preliminary in the Senate
of a coming fight against corporation
control of public utilities under Public
Service Commission supervision. The
question came up over a small bill de
signed to permit the town of Bremerton
to sell water from Its municipal plant
to the Navy-yard and adjoining com
Senator Nichols moved an amendment
to include all cities which would u
thorize commercial business In light,
power and gas outside of first-class
city boundaries by municipal plants
in competition with private comsanles
an enlargement especially desirable to
home rule advocates of Seattle and
The amendment was adopted by a
voie or j: to 1 1, Dut re-conslderatlon
was moved by three Senators and the
issue wnicn comes up at 2 P. M. to
morrow for further consideration, will
afford a test of strength for the home
rulers, whose main point is to curtail
public service commission jurisdiction
over first-class cities of the state.
Representative George McCoy, of
Clarke, is lining up support in this ses
sion to relieve Clarke County of the
Dona issue of SoOO.000 assumed by the
county to help build the Columbia
Kiver bridge at Vancouver. Multnomah
County, Oregon, contributed $750,000 to
the Dridge cost, and expended 500.000
In building a southern approach. Clarke
County was bonded on a plan of making
i"e cringe repay tne amount by the
collection or tons.
Toll 'Abolishment fa View.
The state cannot take over the in
debtedness on a toll basis, but it is
believed a solution can be worked out
whereby tolls can be abolished in not
more than four years. Representative
McCoy believes the proposition can be
favorably presented, and the Governor's
former objections overcome before the
present Legislature adjourns.
Among the House bills introduced to
day Is one to increase the salary of
the State Penitentiary warden at
Walla Walla to $3000 a year. Joint
military bills permitting Pierce County
to assume $2,000,000 indebtedness for
the Federal Army maneuver site of
70,000 acres at American Lake, and
another authorizing any county to buy
and present military sites to the Gov
ernment, will come before tha House
for second reading tomorrow. Sims,
of Cowlitz, submitted a bill to exempt
salmon trout from salmon fishing reg
ulations on the Columbia River.
In addition to expanding their bill
for an increase of salaries to Include
the salaries of all county officers.
Sheriffs of the state, now In conven
tion at Olympia. have asked for a
law admitting them to benefits of the
workmen's compensation act. which
provides a pension of $4000 for widows.
Sirs. Thompson's Bill Defeated.
STATE CAPITOI Salem. Or.," Jan. 24.
(Special.) The Kouie indulged In a
merry parliamentary squabble today
over Mrs. Thompson's bill to give the
County School Superintendent a vote
with members of the district school
boards m electing school teachers.
Nearly every one took a hand in the
running debate which, revealed a big
sprinkling of ex-teachers among the
members. Ihe bill was defeated,
FISHING BILL STIRS
House Committee Wants to
Close Rogue River.
SERIOUS SPLIT IMPENDS
Substitute Measure Plans Klim
ination of Set Nets and Seines.
Mucleay interests Said to Be
TargetSome Solons Oppose.
STATE CAPITOL. alem. Or., Jan. 24.
(Special.) A serious split has devel
oped in the House committee on fish
eries over the proposed regulation of
commercial fishing at the mouth of the
A majority of the committee, consist
ing of Representatives Belland, Thom
as, Anderson, Sweeney and Tlchenor, is
In favor of closing the mouth of the
river to set nets and Belnes in opposl
tion to the wishes of Roderick Macleay,
who operates a big cannery there.
Representatives Callan and Mann
have refused to Join the other members.
Committee Majority 'Acta.
The majority members have prepared
a bill in accordance with their views
which was Introduced In the House this
afternoon. It provides for the complete
elimination of set nets and seines in
the entire river and for no fishing at
all west of Doyles Rock, about 1500
feet from the beach.
"Who is the author of that bill?" de
manded Representative Callan when the
bill was read by the clerk.
"The majority of the committee -on
fisheries," explained Speaker Stanfleld.
"Why, the committee has had no
meeting, protested Callan.
"But a majority of us got together
and decided to introduce the bill," as
serted Chairman Belland.
Protection of Stream la Aim.
The bill as introduced would act as a
substitute for a number of pending
bills, including one by Thomas and two
by Tlchenor, all said to be aimed dl
rectly at the Macleay interests. Those
three bills will be withdrawn.
' The new bill will meet the demands
of the upper river fishermen In Jackson
and Josephine counties who have been
complaining that the commercial op
erations at the rivers mouth have de
stroyed the steelheads. and virtually
ruined the Rogue as a sportsmen's
The whole subject was threshed, out
before the fisheries . committee last
night. Roderick Macleay vigorously op
posed all attempts to close the stream
to his operations.
The committee did not act at the
meeting, but this morning four of them
got together, prepared the new bill
and signed the following agreement.
wnicn was appended to It:
Committee ta Meet Today.
"We are willing that the attached
should be reported as a committee sub
stitute report on the three Rogue River
bills considered last night."
It is signed by Belland, Thomas. An
derson and Sweeney. While Tlchenor
did not sign the agreement, he has
given his verbal assurance that he will
stand by the other members. He says
that he preferred to have his own bill
go before the House.
The fisheries committee will bold an
Informal meeting tomorrow morning.
A favorable report on their new bill
will be mere formality.
If Callan and Mann propose to make
a fight against it, they win have to do
it on the floor of the House.
Sterilization Bill Tp Today.
STATU CAPITOL, Salem. Or , " An.
sWKat Doos the World Owe aMoflier?,
All that love can give for cheer.
All that science
And science has
Friend to alleviate
f V " iW 1
preceding, and at confinement, to assist
nature in preparing for rapid recover?
and assuring the mother and child per-
one. Get it at your drucxuit, and
nomir unouia nave a copy.
iM BradUeld Rerulator Co,
There Is But One
Counterfeits and substitutes may be
ineffective, and even harmful. Refuse
them. Protect yourself by'
have "The Bayer Cross" on every
package and on every tablet -"The
Your Guarantee of Purity"
Pocket Soxes of 12, Bottles of 24 and Bottles of lOO
Tb tritrr,"A".r;lrin" (Re- s- ". 0) Is a cnarantee that thl
monoacaUcacide.ter of salicylic.cld in then tablets is of tha
reliable Bayer maouiactura.
2 4. (Special.) Representative I ick's i
sterilization bill will be up for firal
passage in the House tomorrow. It
has the Indorsement of Governor
Withycombe. It would require the
sterilization of either men or women
found unfit by a competent board. The
right of appeal Is granted however.
LEGISLATORS TO B BAXQUETED
Assembly Programme and Tour of
Campus Planned at Kugene. -UNIVERSITY
OP OREGON. Eugene,
Or., Jan. 24. (Special.) The Univer
sity will be host to 100 or more legis
lators and their wives Saturday. The
programme for their entertainment
was announced tonight by Karl On
thank, secretary to President Camp
bell. The legislators will arrive on tha
campus In a special train from Salem
at 11 A. M. and will be met by a com
mittee of the faculty, students and
the Eugene Chamber of Commerce.
From 11 to 12 there will be a special
assembly In VI Hard Hall, at which
every faculty member and student will
be present. The assembly programme
will include short addresses by mem
bers of the representative bodies pres
ent, and music by the glee clubs and
From 12:15 to 1:30 the visitors will
be banqueted at Friendly Hall. From
the end of the banquet till 3:30 the vis
itors will be divided up Into parties
of five and taken on a tour of the cam
pus by the students and faculty. This
tour will end at the Education Build
ing, where the parties will be met by
cars supplied by the Chamber of Com
merce. They then will be taken on
a short trip around the city, the trip
ending at the train.
TACOSIA TEACHERS IX ARMS
Opposition Is Voiced In Five Bills
Xow Before Legislature.
TACOMA. Wash., Jan. 24 (Special.)
School teachers and members of the
State Educational Associations are up
In arms against five legislative bill
now before the House at Olympia,
which are the result of the investiga
tion by the Commission of Educational
Survey appointed by the last Legisla
ture. The measures which the teachers ob
ject to are those Increasing the mem
bership of the State Board of Educa
tion, compelling examination of all
eighth-grade pupils before promotion
to high schools, forcing all teachers to
hold certificates, abolishing Institute
work and compelling teachers to give
part of their Summer vacations to nor
mal school extension work and the act
establishing compulsory military train
ing in the high schools. ,
MORE NEW SENATE BILLS IN
One Measure Would Make Portland
and Environs a Game Refuge.
STATE CAPITOL. Salem, Or., Jan 24.
(Special.) The following bllla were
Introduced in the Senate today:
8. H. 138, by GUI Creating a rxne rfug
for protection of game birds In city of Port
land and two-mile strip outside city limits.
S. B. 139, by Smith of Cooa Relating to
Judgment on promissory note after obliga
tion. S. B. 140. by Orton Providing that only
citizens may be employed on any public
work and prohibiting employment on such
work by state, county, district, municipality
or school district of any-alien.
S. B. 141, by Orton To protect products
sold under trada mark or registered name.
STATE MAY DEMAND " PAPER
Surety Companies Would Deposit
$25,000 Under Proposal.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or.. Jan. 24.
tSpecial.) Surety companies operat
ing in Oregon probably will be required
to deposit $25,000 worth of approved
securities with the Insurance Commis
sioner under the terms of the new code,
which will be introduced next week.
The Joint House and Senate commit
tees on Insurance met today and heard
arguments of Frank 8. Grant, represent
ing the Multnomah County Bar Asso
ciation. !n favor of such a requirement.
can rive for re- ,
contributed "Mother's 1
pain and render aid
write for free book on Motherhood.
105 Lamar Bklr-, Atlanta. Ga.
J 7r ' riT'iVTT.A
The genuine and unadulterated
None of the Surety company represent
atives objected. It is likely that the
committee will incorporate such a pro
vision in the bill.
New Perkins Hotel
Fifth and Washina-loa Sta Portland,
CAN'T FIND DANDRUFF
Every bit of dandruff disappears after
one or two ap. .cations of Oanderlne
rubbed well Into the scalp with the fin
ger tips. Get a 25-cent bottle of Dan
derine at any drug store and save your
hair. After a few applications you can't
find a particle of dandruff or any fall
ing hair, and the scalp will never itch.
child is bilious
Look, Mother! See if Tongue Is
Coated, Breath Hot or
"California Syrup of Figs" Can't
Harm Tender Stomach,
'Every mother realizes, after giving
her children "California Syrup oi Figs,"
that this Is their Ideal laxative, because
they love its pleasant taste and It thor
oughly cleanses the tender little stom
ach, liver and bowels without griping.
When cross, irritable, feverish, or
breath is bad, stomach sour, look at the
tongue, mother! If coated, give a tea
spoonful of this harmless "fruit laxa
tive." and in a few hours all the foul,
constipated waste, sour bile and undi
gested food passes out of the bowels,
anti you have a well, playful child again.
Wheat the little system is full of cold,
throat sore, has stomach-ache, diar
rhoea, indigestion, colic remember, a
food "inside cleansing" should always '
e the first treatment given.
Millions of mothers keep "California
Syrup of Figs" bandy; they know a tea.
Bpoonful today saves a sick child to
morrow. Ask your druggist for a 60
cent, bottle of "California Syrup of
Figs," wblch has directions for babies,
chlldrett of all ages and crown-ups
printed on the bottle. Beware of coun
terfeits sold here, so don't ba fooled.
Get the genuine, made by "California
Fig Syrup Company."
Itching Torture Stops
It is unnecessary for you to sutler
with eczema, blotches, ringworm, rashes
and similar skin troubles. A little zemo,
obtained at any drug store for 25c, or
$1.00 for extra larire bottle, and promptly
applied will usually give instant relief
from itching torture. It cleanses and
soothes the skin and heals quickly and
effectively most skin diseases.
Zemo is a wonderful, penetrating, dis
appearing liquid and is soothing to the
most delicate skin. It is not grea!y, i
easily applied and costs little. . Get it
todav and save all further distress. '
The E. W. Haw Co.. Cleveland.