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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1912)
HUG, I.TArXII 1S12.
OPXCON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, FRIDAY
SAYS IDAHO WILL
State May Also Try Modified
Form of Recall, Declares
- .Governor Hawley; Discusses
the Political Situation.
"I believe there Is no doubt but that
Idaho will follow Oregon's lead and will
adopt the initiative and referendum and
possibly a modified form of the . recall
also, when the constitutional amend
ments are submitted at the November
elections," said Governor James. H.
Hawley of Idaho, at the Portland last
nlght shortljr before the departure of
Klma.l mrA nmrmr TOnlas
The governor Is enroute to Boise
from San Francisco where he and a
special commission of Idaho business
men selected a site for the Idaho state
building at the Panama Paclfo expo
sition. Included In his party are Com
missioners Rellly Atkinson, secretary
of the Boise Chamber of Commerce; O.
V. Allen, state treasurer, and Judge E.
I Bryan of the Fourth-Judicial dis
trict. "I am Inclined to favor the initiative
and referendum, but I would rather
not speak on the recall at this time,"
added the governor, jabbing his cigar
into an ash tray in a manner that in
dicated the' subject was a tender one
"But don't misunderstands me," he
continued hastily, "I think the principle
of the recall, is good. . However, I . am
not sure- as to wha ttwouht lead us
into, and up there In Idaho we like to
go slow. In a word, the recall, to my
mind, is a political experiment at pres
ent, and whether it is practical, is
problematical, to say the least.
"Our' proposed recall amendment pro
' vldes that a recall may be Invoked only
on the petition of 40 per cent of the
voters." - ; - -
Although he was loth to express any
opinion as to whom the Idaho Demo
crats would select as their choice for
the Democratic presidential nomination.
Governor Hawley predicted that the
Idaho republican delegation, which will
cast eight votes at the National conven
tion, would be unanimously for Taft.
"Of course, I'm a Democrat and don't
tinker with Republican affairs," said
the governor. "My friends tell me,
however, that Roosevelt is not half so
popular in Idaho as he wasMony Re
publicans, I am told, resent the attitude
Roosevelt took toward Taft they think
he went back on a friend others think
Roosevelt showed his true colors when
he came into, the field against La Fol
lette, and others still believe Taft made
good as president, and should have an
other chance." x "
Governor Hawley was non committal
on the Democratic situation. lie said:
"While. I -think: Taft will be the Re
publican presidential nominee, I frank
ly admit I don't know who wUl repre
sent the Democrats in the field. I
don't even know which of the three
aspirants Wilson, Harmon or Clark-
will win out in Idaho. Maybe a dark
horse will spring up at the last minute.
Up In Idaho, we aren't worrying about
that so much now. - . t
: 7 - Sentiment Btvlded. ;y ?' ,T;i" .
"There is a sharp , division of senti
ment In the party and we are working
. ror Harmony preparatory to tne state
convention in June. It is virtually cer
tain though that the Idaho delegation
will go to Baltimore unlnstructed ex
cept to vote as a unit ' We intend to
. send II delegates, each with one-half
Concerning the proposed meeting of
tho Western Governors' "association at
j-ioise, August i, ior a inree aays ses
sion, the ' governor was enthusiastic
"I think we will accomplish something
and pave the' way to help the entire
west." he said. "Combined the western
states can do a lot of things. Our in
terests are the same. If each state goes
it alone little can be accomplished.
"Many things will be discussed,
among them , being matters connected
with the government's public lands pol
icy and Irrigation. The progress of
the west, and Idaho and Oregon particu
larly nave neen retaraea rive years py
' some "of the government's land policies
an,l I think It is up to us to get to
gether ard do somethinc:.' i
The Governors' association was
formed aboard the "Governors" Special"
last summer. It Is expected that gov
ernors Of Oregon, V."ash!ntrtcn, Idaho,
Montana, Vtah, Nevada, Arizona. Netf
Mexico. Colorado, North and South Pa
kota, Minnesota, Kansas and Nebraska
will attend the meeting.
!d COMEDY IS
WORK LI m
Promoters Behind Big Irriga
tion Scheme Promise Early
The new Keating A Flood Musical
comedy company, which opened at the
Lyric theatre last week, has made a
very favorable Impression upon the
Lyric audiences. This company la head
ed by Bice and Cady, who have a way
of their own In the entertainlngrline
and many is the' laugh they cause dur
ing their patter during the production of
"At the Fair,", the present week's MIL
Rice and Cady are supported by Miss!
Eugenie La Blanc, as dainty a sou
brette as ever played in musical comedy
stock in this city; Harry Burgees, a
clever singer, 4ancer and - comedian;
Shirley Lewis and William Stanley as
character and Juvenile, respectivelyand
Miss Gladys Middleton as prima donna,
who possesses a good soprano voice and
has a charming stage appearance. The
chorus has a few new faces and are as
big favorites as ever and do some novel
and difficult dancing steps that receive
w'ell earned applause. "At the Fair" is
put together for laughing purposes only
and It has answered the purpose well
all week. Tonight as Is the usual event
at the Lyric theatre onlFrlday nights,
the chorus girls will hcTTa contest af
ter each performance, These contests
are a novelty, each girl doing a turn se
lected by herseir ana tne auaiences aoi
lnr as the Judges in awarding three
cash prizes to the best number.
HYDE MUST GO ON TRIAL
" NEXT WEEK FOR BRIBERY
(Special to Tba JonrnaU
New York, March 29, Unless some
new delay intervenes. .'wrrar wii
Chamberlain Charles H. Hyde will be
arraigned next Monday in the criminal
branch of the supreme court to stand
trial for the part he is alleged to' have
played Iti tne banking scandal that has
Involved the heads of the defunct Car
negie Trust company, the Joseph G.
Robin banking enterprises and the New
York political machine. In the indict
ment returned against him the former
city chamberlain is charged wlttubrlb
ery in connection With the $500,000 lar
ceny from the Carnegie "rust company.
: Hyde will be the fourth -man of a
coterie of prominent politicians, bank
ers and promoters io face a Jury on
charges growing out Of the failure of
the Carnegie Trust company and the
collapse of the Robin banks.
RUNAWAY MATCH RECORDS
PUT ON SALE AT AUCTION
(Special to Tli Journal, k .
London, March 29. Many celebrated
romances that occurred during -the
reigns of the three George and - Wil
liam IV. and In the early Victorian
era, were recalled by the Bale at Sothe
by's today of the original certificates
of marriages at Gretna Green, The lot,
embraced more than 1000 runaway
match certificates, upon some of which
appeared the names of men , and women
of wide celebrity.
Gretna was the nearest and most ac
cessible point In Scotland from the sis
ter kingdom, and In its neighborhood
fugitive marriages were long- contract
ed. ', . .
BANK DEPOSITS SHOW
(Salem Barran of The Jonrrml
Salem, Or.. March 29. Deposits in the
banks of Oregon for February 20, 1912.
In comparison with the figures for Jan
uary 7, 1911, show an Increase of J3,-
763,568.93. During the same time the
capital stock of the institutions show
an increase of $1,922,760., The cash on
hand shows a slight decrease in the
banks of Portland, as well as In the
The statement of the banking depart
ment has just been made public, show
ing in detail , the condition of all the
banks in the state. The banks are class
ified as national, as Portland Institutions
and all together for state .comparisons.
T Iff X&
i m as-
Uranges lost ro
' The finest oranges in the world the prize V.H3
( i.ne5C are Uio ycricti uituica vyuu m yiuuu.- 'v...'
We wrapper?. Your dealer will supply you with
luscious Sunkist" orangesthat ripen on the Vfo.N
treew finer flavor than you have ever betore
"... . . mm ..." I .'-
paid tor tnose ot mucn less quality.. 'M-yI
vou in a wrapper marked "Sun-
I llnl IrT I II 1 1 1 I lit 11
, 11 c m
- - i -tb nr. m
: m mi
rff, r- V
kist.'V For such are genuine. ,
Most Healthful of All Fruit
Children's "sweet tooth" Is satisfied
by thla wholesome fruit. Healthful and
economical bunkist oranges now
take the placeof sweets in many homes.
Bcatrtlfnl Orange Spoon Yours fj
s Save 12 "Sunkist" oranga or r"f
lemon wrappers, or trademarks
cut from wraDDers. ana sena tnera
to tis. with 12c In BtamPS to helo
pay charges, packing, etc., and wa
will send you this genuine Rogers'
silver orange spoon. For each ad
ditional spoon scna is wrappers
or trademarks and 12c in stamps.
Not responsible tor cash sent
through tho mails. , , ..
FruitKnif e f or 2Wrappera
and 20c in stamps. -Excellent
quality genuine Kogers'suver.
14 "Sunkist" Premiums
Table Ralie OySler Fork
Table Fork , Child's Fork.
Deaaert Spooe . Orne Spoea
Child's Knifa rrait Koiie
Boailloa Spoaa Tcaapoen
It B - mfvt
S.ladFork Bailer Spreader "Jhey go Isrther thaa
C.n In, 11 A.mr.rntnn nmh. Other lemODS. lheyCOSe
of wrappers and amount of cash no rnor and the wrap
necessary :to seenre each article, pen are valuable, ,
Thin skinned,' e x t r
Juicy, and each comes la
a valuable "Sunkist'
wrapper. Insist 00 tnem
(SpK-Ul to Ttia JonnuL)
Va Oi., March id. That the Bully
creek irrigation project, which is to
place water on 40,000 acres of land sur
rounding Vale, will be commenced about
May 1 is the promise being made to
the people of Vale this week. The nec
essary legal matters are practically ad
justed; the survey of the main canal
will be completed this week. A careful
survey of the farms on Bully creek
proper hai Just been completed.
X topographical survey or lands
whicn are to use water will be com
menced shortly and more land Is being
contracted for daily. Of the 75,000
acres under the system, not more than
40.000 acres can be supplied with water
and landowners are beginning to see
what it will mean to them if they are
slow to sign up for water at the price
of 80 per acre, .
D. M. Brogan, who about three .years
ago started the reclamation of the Wil
low River valley north of this city, by
buUdlng the Brogan Irrigation project,
is expected to arrive from the east
about April 1 with representatives of
the capitalists who axe to furnisa the
S3.000.000 needed for the construction
of the Bully creek Irrigation project.
Mr. Brogan has been in the east for
nearly a year interesting capitalists in
the Bully creek project, on which resi
dents heTe depend so much for the wel
fare of r Vale. Judge George E, Davis
and John Rlgby have had charge of
the affairs at this end and they give
assurance that May will see construo
tion started on the project, which has
been held up for the last three years
by promoters and fliers jpf water rights
and reservoir sites : " : r " 7
OREGON CAN GROW
. ONE FLOWER FOR EACH
WEEK IN THE YEAR
(Balem Bureau of Tha Journal.)
Salem, Or., March . Felicia H.
Worsley of Svensen and August Hilda-
brand, park commissioner for Astoria,
have prepared a list of shrubs and
flowers, one for every week In the year
in the mild climate of western Oregon,
Commissioner Hildebrand is urging the
people of his city to study the list and
follow It in beautifying their surround'
ings. The list follows:
1. Common daisy, privet (ever
green used for hedges).
2. Crocus. Japonlca (variegated).
Violets, flowering currant
Pansy, candytuft (evergreen).
7. Lily of the valley, daffodils (Von.
8. Wall flowers, tulips (Due Van
Tulips, (Kaiser Krone).
Hyacinth, Star of Bethlehem.
Flowering almond, parrot tulip
Forget-me-nots, early yellow nar-
14. Narcissus (Poeticus).
15. Pinks (Clove), wlstearl.
W. Iris (white), bleeding heart.
17. Common snowball, S 00 ton broom.
18. Welgella (R. variegated), lHao;
19. Rhododendron, mountain laurel.
20. Crimson rambler, Japanese snow
21. Peony, roses; YuodL
22. Bweet peas, roses (Caroline Tes-
tout; Madam A If. Carrier).
' 23. Daisy (Shasta), honeysuckle.
24. Hollyhocks, Sweet William.
25. Carnations, mountain ash (In
blossom). . ,,
26. Splrea, fox gloves,
27.' Golden banded lily, hardy phlox.
- - 28. Aster (city flower), snap dragon:
29. Hydrangea (blue, county flower),
Japanese iris; Canterbury bells.
80. Glodiolus, hardy lilies. - '
81, Dahlias, golden glow. '
82. : Galilardla, begonias, bachelor
83. Hardy sun flowers, poppy. '
34. Chrysanthemum (Pompon), ane
mone. 85. Clematis (Jackmanli), common
elder (red berries).
88. Coenos, Virginia creeper (f oll
37. Mountain ash (berries), Japanese
28. Pampas grass, boxwood,
89. Japanese maple, sweet briar
40. Nasturtiums, .maiden hair fern
41. Marigolds ribbon grass.
, 42. Elk brake.
43, Chile pine (monkey tree).
Portugal laurel, high bush eraa-
Important Legislation Aimed
at "Big Business" Intro-
duced in Assembly.
as a prell:
4S. Irish yew, Siberian dogwood.
47. Holly, Klnnlkinlo (Indian).
48. Spruce (Colorado , blue), reck
49. Oregon grape (state flower),
60. EngMsh ivy, : Lawson's oypres,
51. Japanese Quince, snowberry.
52. OLaurustlnus, bamboo.
-California Fruit Growers' Exchange
192 North Clark Street, Chicago, IIL (no
COUNTY SUNDAY SCHOOLS
CONVENE AT 0RENC0, OR.
ii 1 1
(Special to The Jonnul.l
vicm-u, ur.. Aiarcn ia. rn annual
convention Of the Sunday nr.hnnli nt
Washington county was heldat tha
rresoyterian church yesterday. Among
thoso vho participate in the program
are a W. Allen. Professor Tsylor,. Rev.
C, A. Phipps, William Phillips, Rev. U
M. BOozer, Rev. C. W. Hays, Mrs. A. Mo
Olll. Mrs. Livingston, Mrs. G. E. Pad
dock, Rev, A, M. Williams, O. J. Bow
man. Profpsor IT I. Rntu Tit TV t
Cunningham, Rev. I. F. Smith. Thres
sessions mre Demg neia, morning, aiter
noon and evening. -
GET DIVIDEND APRIL 2
(Salem ntireno of The Joarnul.l
Salain..OUi Macfih .1,1 iStnU Kank .
(Onited Trrm taaaes Wire.
Phoenix, Arts., March I. Important
legislation Calmed at corporations was
in tha Arizona legislature
nary, to the antlcorporatlon
omised by certain leaders.
orsley introduced a bill pro
viding for the formation of a tax com
mission composed of ' three members
empowered to compel corporations to de
clare all actual property and to submit
to an assessment on their actual cash
value. Failure by a corporation to com
ply with the law would render It liable
to a forced sale of its property to the
state at a 10 per cent advance of Its
A second bill designed to prevent In
terstate corporations from securing the
transfer of legal eases from stats to
federal courts under penalty ' of for
felture ot business rights within Arizo
na also was Introduced. It is based on
a Kentucky statute enacted In 1903, and
declared constitutional by the United
States supreme court A spirited bat
tle en each measure is anticipated.
Occident, Kill be presented the neit time
the new president walks abroad. It
developed today that President Tuan
has employed an American tailor . to
fashion various suits of clothes, and
that he is practicing moving about in
them in the seclusion of his apartments.
Like the denuded ekuli. American cloth
ing is today considered the badge of
radicalism. None knows this better
than Tuan. and he is too clever a
diplomat not to realize that nothing
will So emphasize his charged beliefs
as to appear publicly in the garments
affected by Americans. Republican
clothing and woman suffarge will be
potent factors Republican leaders here
insist, in tt ; : t ' ' '. :
rank of world powers.
Boys hats, $1. formerly JJ. Ke '
169 Fourth. 419 Washington.
Journal Want Ads bring res-i''.
i I in
REPRIEVES FOR THREE
GRANTED BY JOHNSON
(Enlted Prcas Leased WW.)
Sacramento, Cal.. March 29. Govern
or Johnson today granted reprieves to
George E. Figueroa of Los Angeles, a
wife murderer; Willis Luis, a Chinese
who murdered his stepmother, and Wil
liam Burke of San Diego, who murdered
his mistress. All three were to have
been Ranged tomorowat 0 oclDelrrH
San Quentln prison. The -reprieves for
T) il J ml . a - . -
uurno auu riguoroa extend io May IV
and that of Luis to May 8.
j- Yuan to Don Yankee Togs.
(United Preaa Ltaed Wire.)
Peking, March 29. The spectacle of
dignified Tuan Shi Kai, whose robes of
state in the post have eclipsed all other
oriental dignitaries, wearing the severe
and decidedly unbeautiful, garb of the
The pick of the cotton seed is
chosen for the making of Cottolene
The seed is crushed, the oil is
extracted and refined by our own
special process and the finished
result is the purest, cleanest, most
healthful, vegetable-oil cooking fat
on the market
Lardsoaked food retards digestion;
Cottolene-cooked ' food aids digestion. Pay
your money and take your choice !
Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANT, .
A Goes A Farther than Butter or .Lard
Only the best and purest malt
ies,on the banks of the River
Stour, T Worce st ershire,
. It takes over two years of careful preparation
and ageing to produce the full, rich, mellow flavour.
A good wine cannot be made in a day- neither
can Holbrook's Sauce.
aminor Will Wright received an order
I yesterday from the circuit Court for
Benton county to pay a dividend of 60
per cent to the creditors of the First
State bank of Fhllomathj The payment
is tcba made AjbiU 3,
I HI II
Xir - ,ammmZZZii J t i ' 1
" It is better to use no
sauce at &H than a sauce
that is pot Holbrook's." '
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