Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 12, 1921, Page 6, Image 6

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    THE 3I0RXIXG OREGOXIAX, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1921
NORBI AD R MEASURE
KILLS PURSE SEINES
Washington Must Co-operate
to Make Bill Effective.
STATE LEGISLATIVE SIDELIGHTS
CATCHES ENRICH SEATTLE
Oregon Beds Kuned by Boat Op
erators Who Spent Their Karn
lugs in Northern State.
st a HOUSE. Salem. Or., Jan. 11
(Special.) Purse eelners, said to
k. .trnvim the natural feeding
grounds off the Oregon coast and de
-.I. menace to the salmon Indus
try of the state, will be made Illegal
if possible. A bill with this eno in
view will be offered by Senator Nor
blad tomorrow, but to be J"""
and to carry out Senator Norblad s
policy, co-operation will be necessary
on the part 01 me itSi...
TK-ro . now sji Oregon law which
prohibits the operation of purse seines
east of a deadline in the Columbia
river from a point on the soutn jeiiy
to a point on the north Jetty. This
law. however, while it keeps the purse
.t' aiuallv operating in the
river, does not prevent this gear from
ravaging the coast.
- - -- Vow -W ithin Limits.
ii mm seines are used
awi- h. throe-mile limit of the Ore
. the catch Of fish is
XUII i:unai -
taken into Astoria and disposed of.
i . affairs cannot oper-
lne iiicip, , -
.ie in deep water, so they are used
along the shore within the marine
league, in dragging along the seines
rip from the ocean floor the vegeta
tion which is the natural food of the
fish and thus, little by little, the feed
ing grounds arc being ruined.
In time, with the destruction of
the feed beds, even though the purses
do not catch all the fish, the denizens
of the deep have to seek other
grou: ds for feed.
Many Small Flak Caught.
The purse seines not only are
scraping the ocean floor of vegeta
tion but they are also catching enor
mous quantities of fish, mostly imma
ture salmon. The Balmon is a salt
water fish until it matures and en
ters the rivers. Just as they are ap
proaching maturity the young almon
' feed in the brackish water off the
Oregon coast until they have attained
their growth, and then they start for
the Columbia. Headed for their
spawning ground. Occasionally im
mature fish enter the river, but only
when thev are caught in a tide and
swept in with salt water.
Of the 186 purse sein boats which
operated off the Oregon coast last
year only five were licensed by Ore
gon AH the others have their home
port in Puget sound. These boat own
ers sweep down to the Oregon coast,
ravage the fish banks and then sell
their catch in the Columbia.
Honey Spent In Seattle.
The operators or these boats spend
their money in Seattle. No supplies
are bought In Astoria. The purse
seiners, consequently, are not only
causing the destruction or ine
ing grounds and catching tons of lm-
t,,r salmon thus preventing re
production and replenishing tho
mtyarr, Kiit fhe monev they earn is
rkimn mnnu and it is spent in
TX7 aahlncrtnn
The Norblad bill will prohibit the
nneratlon of ffurse seines within the
three-mile limit on the Oregon coast
t .la. nrevent the bartering
buving or selling of fish taken by
purse seines by anyone in uregon.
These provisions will force the purse
aelners to carry their catch, if they
take anv bevond the three-mile limit
to California or Washington ports for
disposal.
State to Get Together.
T ileal the uurse seiners an even
harder blow, the fish commission of
the Oregon legislature will meet soon
with the fish commission of the
Washington legislature at Seattle.
The Washington legislature will be
asked to enact laws preventing the
buying or selling of fish caught in
purse seines in that state. The purse
seiners have a powerful association
and In Washington it will be more of
a local matter for them, and for this
reason concurrence by the Washing
ton legislature may be difficult to ob
tain. Purse seiners have ruined the feed
ing beds off the Washington coast
just as they are now ruining the beds
of Oregon. European countries long
ago discovered the danger to the fish
ing industry caused by the purse
eeines and this kind of gear is not
permitted off the coasts of Denmark,
Sweden, Holland and other seashore
lands.
Practically all purae-selne boats oft
the Oregon coast are manned by
aliens, although the captain may be
a citizen.
STATE HOUSE, Salem, Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) Denton Burdick has
a double, and unless something is
done, there may be trouble before the
end of the session. George L. Myers
of Portland, representative of the
Light & Power Association of Oregon,
Is here in the lobby, just looking
around. Mr. Myera has the same cut
of Jib as Representative Burdick, is
built along the same slender lines,
and, worst of all, wears those horn
rim eyeglasses, which are equivalent
to a four-year course in college.
Wherever Mr. Myers amblea he la
addressed as "Denton" and la being
asked to support or oppose this or
that bill and use his influence for
one thing or another. The resem
blance between the lobbyist and the
lawmaker is so close that even old
political friends of Mr. Burdick are
being fooled. Mr. Burdick, in self
defense, may have to ask passage of
a bill to exclude his double from the
state house.
Oswald West, ex-governor, visited
Salem today and smoked and told
stories in the lobby while his brother-in-law,
Ben Olcott. read his guberna
torial message.
Daniel Boyd of Enterprise, Or.,
dropped in to pay his respects to the
governor. He has just returned from
the east, where he visited the home
of Vice-President-elect Coolidge, and
assured Mr. Coolidge that he did not
want a federal job. hereat Air. u
lidge expressed his relief. Dan's boy
and Coolidge's young son Calvin are
school mates.
Marion county delegation is sore.
Members point out that the delega
tion did not get a blessed committee
of consequence in the senate, and did
not fare any too well In the house,
and the crowning insult was when
eastern Oregon and Multnomah county
elected as doorkeeper of the house a
candidate which the Marion delega
tion did not want
Ben C. Sheldon is more sensitive
than stout gentlemen are supposed to
be. Someone said that he was the
father of more bills than any other
member, or words to that effect. Just
to get even, Sheldon baa taken an
oath not to introduce a single'
measure. He intends giving all of
his suggestions to the roads and
highways committee, or any other
committee where they fit In, and not
sponsor anything.
One of his Ideas is to differentiate
between gasoline for motor cars and
gasoline for other engines. He thinks
the non-motor car gasoline could be
colored. Back of the idea is a new
system of, licensing automobiles by
the amount of gasoline they consume,
rather than horsepower.
tenance and operation of district
courts, offered in the senate today
In the form of a bill by Senator
Hume, provide for increasing the sal
aries of the district judges from 13000
to S4000 a year changing their terms
of office from four to six years and
fixing the suit limit from $300 to $500.
Working In conjunction with Senator
Vinton for the passage of the meas
ure will be Senator Ryan of Clacka
mas county.
Senator Vinton said today that he
had conducted a quiet investigation
of the bond situation and had been
informed that approximately $500,000
had been Invested in foreign bonds
y the people of Yamhill county dur-
ng the last 12 months. In other
counties the drain has been even
more noticeable, according to Senator
Vinton, and the aggregate for the
state for the mst year probably ex
ceeded $25,000,000.
Senator Vinton said his primary
ebject in presenting this bill was to
encourage Oregon people to purchase
local securities, with the result that
much of the money now sent out of
the state would remain here for investment.
There is a law on the Oregon stat
utes providing for the taxation of
lecai municipal securities, but the act
has not been enforced by county as
sessors. This law will be repealed,
if Mr Vinton's bill passes, and will
be supplanted by a provision that no
ocal municipal security shall be as
sessed.
roads or the state highway commis
sion were referred to the house com
mittee on roads and highways and
the remainder were laid upon the
table for future consideration.
TRANSPORT REGl'IiATIOX AIM
Increased Power for Public Serv
ice Comnit.sion Urged.
SXATE HOUSE. Salem, Or., Jan. 11.
(Special. Automobile transporta
tion corporations carrying persons or
property for compensation over public
highways of this state will be sub
ject to regulation by the Oregon pub
lic service commission should a bill
Introduces in the senate by Senator
Moser become a law.
Under the provision of the act these
transportation corporations before
starting operations must first obtain
from the public service commission a
certificate declaring that public con
veyance and necessity require such
operation. No certificate shall be re
quired for any transportation com
pany as to the fixed terminals be
tween which or the route over which
It is operating in good faith at the
time the act becomes effective.
Further .provision is made In the
bill that any right, privilege, fran
chise or permit held by any trans
portation corporation cannot be as
signed, leased or transferred as other
property without the consent of the
9bl: service commission. Power isJ
glVi'll lilt) CUHIUllBailMl LW BUBpeuu lur
good cause, and upon notice to the
grantee of any certificate an oppor
tunity to be heard, revoke, alter or
amend any certificate issued under
the provisions of the bilL
FOREIGN BOND TAX PROPOSED
Senator Vinton Author or Measure
to Encourage Home Investments.
STATEHOUSE. Salem. Or., Jan. 11.
(.Special.) In case a bill to be in
troduced in the senate by Senator
IV. T. Vinton meets with the approval
of both houses of the legislature, for
eign bonds sold in Oregon will be
made subject to taxation, while local
municipal securities will be exempted
from any assessment. The bill is in
the making, according to Senator
Vintcn, and probably will be ready
for introduction early n eck.
RAIL ENGINEERS BACK BILL
Southern Pacific Not Responsible
for Grade-Crossing Measure.
STATE HOUSE. Salem, Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) The Southern Pacific
company, although alarmed as a re
Eult of increasing crossing accidents,
s in no way responsible for the bill
to be introduced in the legislature
requiring all motor vehicle drivers
halt their machines before cross-
ng the tracks of railroad corpora-
ions operating in this state.
This was m.-ide plain in a letter re
ceive! at the offices of the public
service commission here today from
A. T. Mercier, superintendent of the
Southern Pacific lines in Oregdn.
The proposed legislation, according
to Mr. Mercier, originated with the
legislative committee of the Brother
hood of Railroad Engineers, and not
with the officials of any railroad cor
poration. Mr. Mercier said, however,
that the railroads were much lnter-
sted In the matter and hoped that
something would be done to make the
public feel their responsibilities for
the grade-crossing accidents.
BILL ENDS BRIDGE BOARD
Passage of Measure Will Change
System of Auditing Tolls.
STATE HOUSE. Salem, Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) Abolishment of the In
terstate bridge commission, composed
of the three commissioners and the
district attorney of Multnomah
county, is provided in a bill to be In
troduced by Representative Gordon
The bill creating this commission was
passed during the 1919 session of the
legislature.
It provides for the payment of $50
a month to the members of the com
mission and $150 a month to a special
auditor. Passage of the proposed
bill will mean that the county audi
tor will again assume the duty of
auditing the accounts of toll collec
tions on the bridge.
CLATSOP MAY GET BRIDGE
Bill Authorizes Span Between West-
port and Clathmet, Wash.
STATE HOUSE, Salem, Or., Jan. U.
(Special.) Construction of an in
terstate bridge from W estport, Clat
sop county, to Clathmet on the Wash
ington side of the river, is autnorizea
in a bill to be introduced during the
present session of the legislature by
Senator Norblad of Astoria
Provision will be made in the bill
for the appointment of a commission
to work with the state highway de
partment in investigating the feasi
bility and cost of the project. This
commission will report to the legis
lature in 1923. A road across Puget
island, in the Columbia river, would
connect the two terminals of the
bridge.
FESTIVAL LEVY PROPOSED
Bill Would Make Action by Mult
nomah County Obligatory.
STATE HOUSE. Salem. Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) An amendment to the
present state law, empowering the
county commission of Multnomah
county to levy .15 mill for use in
holding an annual rose festival In
Portland, making it obligatory upon
the commission to levy the tax, was
introduced to the house today by
Representative Leonard.
Passage of the bill will put an end
to the controversy which has de
veloped between members of the
county commission and Portland busi
nessmen, over the levying of the spe
cial tax.
-
HONOR FOR PIONEERS ASHED
I
Fund Wanted to Erect Statues of
Lee and Mcl.aulin.
STATE HOUSE. Salem, Or, Jan. 11.
(Special.) Bronze statues of Rev.
Jason Lee and Dr. John McLoughlin
will be erected in tho "hall of fame"
In the national capitol at Washington
if a resolution Introduced by Repre
sentative Davey in the house today
Is adopted.
An appropriation of $25,000, or as
much as required not in excess of
this amount, was asked in the reso
lution. Last Session's Vetoed Bills Up.
STATE HOUSE, Salem. Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) All legislative bills
passed at the 191S-1920 session of the
legislature which were vetoed by Gov
ernor Olcott mere transmitted to the
house today by Secretary of State
Eozer. On motion of Representative
Burdick all vetoed bills relating to
FEEDSTUFF LABELS WANTED
Bill Providing for Tags on All
Packages Is Introduced.
STATE HOUSE. Salem, Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) Senator Staples of Mult
nomah county today offered in the
senate a bill having for its purpose
the labelling or tagging of all feed
stuffs sold or offered for sale in Ore
gon. Feedstuffs. as defined In the
bill. Include whole seeds or grains,
unmixed meals made directly from
and consisting of the entire grains of
corn, wheat, rye, barley, oats, buck
wheat, flaxseed and grain sorgums,
whole hays, straws, screenings, cot
tonseed hulls, corn, ptover, feed mo
lasses, oat hulls and all other mate
rials containing 60 per cent or more
of water.
, The tag or label, according to the
bill, must set out the net weight of
the contents of the package, the
name, brand or trademark, and ad
dress of manufacturer or person
placing the commodity on the mar
ket, the minimum per cent of crude
protein, the minimum per cent of
crude fat, the maximum per cent of
crude fiber and. the maximum per
cent of ash.
The proposed measure provides that
before any manufacturer, importer,
Jobber, firm, association or corpora
tion shall sell or offer for sale or
distribute in Oregon commercial feed
stuffs, a certified statement must be
filed with the state dairy and food
commissioner setting out the word
ing of the label to be used.
Provision is .nade ir the bill that
the dairy and food commissioner may
refuse to register any commercial
feedstuffs under a name, brand or
trademark, which would be mislead
ing or deceptive.
SIXTY-DAY SESSION PROPOSED
Resolution Being Prepared Calls
for Legislative Extension.
- STATE HOUSE. Salem. Or., Jan. 11
(Special.) Senators Hare of Wash
ington county and Smith of Josephine
county tomorrow will prepare a reso
lution for introduction in the senate
providing for a 60-day session of the
legislature. The resolution also will
provide that no bills shall be Intro
duced after the fortieth day, unless
by unanimous consent of both houses.
The remaining 20 days of the session
would be given over to consideration
of measures.
Compensation of the members of
both houses will be fixed at $5 a day
in the resolution, which, if adopted,
will be referred to the voters of Ore
gon at the next general election for
approval or rejection.
Senators Hare and Smith tonight
said past experience has proved con
clusively that the 40-dky session was
too short, and that an additional 20
days were needed in case the many
bills were to get the consideration
they deserved.
A similar measure was on the bal
lot at the last election, but was de
feated by less than 3000 votes. There
also was on the ballot at the last elec
tion a measure providing for a di
vided session of lawmakers, and this,
too, was voted down by the electors.
TEETH FOR RADICAL LAW AIM
STATE WILL SELL BONDS
Highwav Commission to Open Bids
an February 1.
STATE HOUSE, Salerm Or.. Jan. 11.
(Special.) Bide for the purchase
of $1,000,000 of state highway bonds
will be opened by the Oregon state
highway commission at a meeting to
be held in Portland February 1, ac
cording to announcement made by the
highway department here today.
These bonds will draw 4 per cent
interest and will be dated January 1
1921.
The bonds are part of the $10,000,-
000 bond issue authorized by the legis
lature at the special session last
January. In advertising for bids for
the purchase of these bonds the state
highway commission announced that
the present bonded indebtedness was
$20,359,025.
TIME RIPE FOR CU
T
IN IIS, IS VIEW
Daniels Gives Testimony Be
fore Probe Body.
WORLD AGREEMENT URGED
Governor Asks for Audit.
STATE HOUSE. Salem, Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) Governor Olcott, in a
message sent to the senate this after
noon, askeo for the appointment of a
special committee to audit the ac
counts of his office as they affect the
special agents' fund. Checks against
these funds are made payable to the
governor, in order that the work of
the agents may be carried on in
secrecy. No action was taken, and
the message was placed on file for
future reference.
Fraudulent Credit Is Target.
STATE HOUSE, Salem, Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) Persons seeking credit
by false statements in writing will
have hard 'sledding" if a proposed
bill introduced in the house by Rep
resentative Wells today becomes a
law. This bill makes it unlawful for
anyone to make a false statement in
writing when seeking credit and pro
vides a penalty. The bill is indorsed
by Portland Credit Men's associa
tion.
Secretary Avers Harding Could
CaU International Disarm
ament Conference Quickly.
New Tax Suggested.
STATE HOUSE, Salem. Or.. Jan. 1L
(Special.) An 1 attempt is being
made to enable every county to levy
and collect assessments on all tran
sient sheep and cattle entering within
its ' borders. This idea has been
entertained in the eastern Oregon
grazing lands for some time and will
be presented to the legislature in the
form of a bill fathered by Repre
sentative Hyatt.
Newspaper Men Will Dine.
STATE HOUSE, Salem. Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) Dr. Lee Steiner. super
intendent of the state hospital, an
nounced tonight that he was making
elaborate plans to entertain the ex
ecutive newspaper colony at a dinner
before the close of .the session. Jim
mie McCool, a Portland newspaper
man, will deliver the address on be
half o- the visiting representatives of
the press.
Salary Increase in Senate.
STATE HOUSE, Salem, Or., Jan. 11.,
(Special.) A bill introduced by
Senator Walter B. Jones provides fcr
increasing the salary of the district
attorney of Lane county from $2100
to 3000" per annum. This is the first
salary bill that has reached the sen
ate during the present session of the
legislature.
Rubli Proposes Amendment to Add
to Officers' Power.
STATE HOUSE, Salero, Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) Teeth for the criminal
syndicalism law, enacted by the state
legislature in 1919, are provided in a
proposed amendment to be introduced
into the house by Representative
Kubli, one of the authors of the law.
The draft of the amendment was pre
sented to Representative Kubli this
morning by Earl Bernard, deputy dis
trict attorney of Multnomah county.
Courts in passing on the present bill
have ruled that its provisions cover
only recruits joining such organiza
tions as the I. W. W. but do not affect
members who have been affiliated
with this and other alleged radical
organizations prior to the enactment
of the bill.
To correct this error, the proposed
bill changes the line "become a mem
ber" to "be or become a member." It
also makes it unlawful for any per
son to solicit membership in any radi
cal organization.
It is said that proper results In
eradicating and controlling radical
ism in Oregon have not been gained
under toe bill in its present form, but
that If amended as proposed will give
the law enforcement officers power to
properly handle the situation.
Remedial Law Proposed. .
STATE HOUSE, Salem, Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) Senate bill 2, Introduced
by Senator Eberhard, gives authority
to the circuit court to appoint special
prosecuting attorneys in cases where
the regularly elected district attorney
previously has served as attorney
for defendants under trial. It was
said that there is now a law in Ore
gon whereby a special prosecutor may
be appointed, but no provision for
payment for his services.
Parole Board Affected.
STATEHOUSE. Salem, Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) Under a bill Introduced
in the senate by Senator Wilson T.
Hume, no counsellor or attorney 'at
law, sheriff, court clerk or any other
officer of any court would be en
titled to serve as a member of the
state parole board. The purpose of
the bill is to keep the parole board
free from persons whose regular oc
cupation Is connected with handling
of criminals in the courts.
District Courts May Benefit.
STATEHOUSE. Salem. Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) Proposed amendments to
the present state law for the main-
PRO FIT IDE ON BRIDGE
TOLLS PAY FOR OPERATION
AND LEAVE $278,168.
Accountant Report Shows Share of
Three-Fifths for Multnomah
Will Be $166,901. .
Not only have operating ' expenses
been paid from the tolls collected
from those crossing the interstate
bridge, but the revenue has exceeded
cost of operation by $278,168 75 dur
ing 1920, accoraing to the report of
Alex C. Rae, accountant, submitted to
Multnomah county commissioners
yesterday. Of the sum, Multnomah
county receives three-fifths, or $166,
901 and Clarke county, two-fifths, or
$111,267.
Operating expenses during 1920
totalled $50,014, which includes a pay
roll of $33,968. The total income from
the bridge was $328,183. The total
number of automobiles to cross the
bridge last year was 747,262, street
cars, 76,788; auto trucks, 108,076;
horses and wagons, 4451.
On January 5, the county commis
sioners of Multnomah county author
ized the drawing of a warrant for
$100,000 to the state of Oregon in
partial payment of a claim of the
state for $174,300 due on interstate
bridge receipts during 1918 and 1919.
The commissioners also have author
ized payment of a claim against the
new county hospital tor 9Zb,f.jt out
of the bridge fund, making a total of
$97,931 transferred from the bridge
fund to pay hospital claims.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 1L The pres
ent time was described as ripe for
a movement toward limitation of
naval armaments by international
agreement by Secretary Daniels and
acting secretaries of the state de
partment in testimony today before
the house naval affairs committee.
Secretary Daniels declared the
move might properly be made by
President - elect Harding, who, he
said, could "call and hold an in
terna ional disarmament conference
within two months after his inaugu
ration." Secretary Davis said President Wil
son had not called such a conference
because he felt such action would
embarrass the new administration.
Mr. Wilson did not use the powers
granted him in the 1916 act, after
the war, Mr. Daniels added, because
he thought participation by the
United States in the league of na
tions would result.
Big Jatv Held Alternative.
The committee was urged by Mr.
Daniels to authorize continuance of
work on tho uncompleted part of the
1916 three-year naval building pro
gramme until an international agree
ment was reached. He asserted if no
such agreement could be obtained
the United States should build "the
greatest navy in the world."
Asked by Chairman Butler If Great
Britain's geographic situation did not
entitle that nation to command of the
sea, Mr. Daniels stated he did not
subscribe to this belief.
"The United States has the longest
coast line," he said, "and has Alaska
Hawaii, Guam and the Philippines to
protect, as well as a moral obligation
in South America under the Monroe
doctrine."
The pending Borah resolution, pro
posing a 50 per cent reduction ii
naval programmes for the next five
years by the United States, Great
Britain and Japan, was brought into
the discussion by Representative Brit
ten, republican of Illinois, and the
naval secretary opposed the Borah
proposal on the grounds it would
leave this country second in naval
strength and did not take into con
sideration armed land forces.
England Building Submarines,
Chairman Butler asked Mr. Daniel;
to present tomorrow data showing
the naval construction and projected
programmes of Japan and Great
Britain.
"I want to know what these na
tions are doing," he said.
"All the world knows what the
United States is doing. I hear that
Great Britain is building great sub
marines, each mounting a 13-inch
gun. Perhaps they have abandoned
building big ships because they have
found a better way of destroying
life and property. I would also like
to know if it is true that Japan is
having three big battle cruisers
built in British yards."
Mr. Daniels replied it was his un
derstanding three large Japanese war
vessels and several submarines were
being built in British shipyards and
promised to furnish the other data
tomorrow.
Committee members seemed to be
in accord on the proposition of find
ing a way to reduce armaments, but
there was an evident lack of unan
imity of opinion as to the proper
method.
HAZELWOOD FINE LEVIED
Company Assessed $5000 for Sale
of Adulterated Butter.
For violation of the federal law
regulating the manufacture and sale
of adulterated butter, and providing
for a special license and tax, the
Hazelwood company was fined $5000
yesterday morning by Federal Judge
Bean. The defendant company was
allowed 30 days in which to file a bill
of exceptions as the basis of ar
appeal.
"It was clearly indicated." said
Judge Bean in passing sentence, "that
they adulterated this product and
that they marketed It as good, whole
some butter. I believe that the food
laws should be strictly enforced, be
cause the people have the right to
rely upon the brands under which
a product is put out. This company
has violated the pure food laws and
the fine is $2500 on each count under
which the company was convicted.'
The Hazelwood company is in no
wise identified with the Hazelwood
restaurants of the Hazelwood Ice
Cream company.
BOARD OF HEALTH MEETS
Election of Secretory Probably.
Will Be Delayed.
SALEM. Or., Jan. 11 (Special.)
Election of a secretary of the state
board of health probably will be de
laved until after the new members of
the bodv take office January lo, ac
cording to an announcement made
here today by JJr. Andrew v, omitn,
chairman of the board.
Dr. Smith's announcement followed
a meeting of the board which lasted
several hours.
Two new men on the board will be
Dr. George E. Houck of Roseburg and
Harry Rosenberg of Prlnervllle, both
ex-service men. ,
Phone your want ads to The Ore-
gronian. Main 7070, Automatic 560-95.
PIANOS
REDUCED
PAYMENTS ARRANGED
There are some splendid piano bar
gains in Baby Grands, Players and
Uprights on sale this month on our
seventh floor.
(McniOnb
SinmanwolSe
trjrdand(toXc
Don't Worry About
Your Complexion CurJcura
WillTakeCareoflt
If you make the Cuticura Trio your
every-day toilet preparations you
will have a clear, healthy skin, good
hair, and soft white hands. Soap to
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Greatest Attraction
of the
Automobile Show
Ruled Out of the Show
Essex (7. S. Mail Car
the Transcontinental Mail Car
p BRAKE
y S ' Power of conventional moto.
WJ.M. x t.
0 1000 2000 3000
Essex Trebles Power
Without Added Size
Tfie little Essex automobile that made the
coveted transcontinental record of 4 days 14
hours and 43 minutes, beating all previous
records across the United States.
Hundreds of thousands of dollars have
been spent by automobile manufacturers to
win this transcontinental record.
The Essex car that beat the best previous
record by 12 hours and 48 minutes, that
cost $332 express charges to come here for
the show, now ruled out of the largest ex
hibit of the show.
Now on Display at 615-617
Washington Street
C. L. Boss Automobile Co.
615-617 Washington Street
a