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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1926)
TsAtim OkGdN'FEtmXy MORNINGr JANUARY 8, 1926
U&ilCE FIVfi CENTS
' , . " ; r n
Democrat Members. bf Corn-'
Pirns incjiuig noover
nnnn fcAlTH OIIPCTiniUfJnlhe'!rooni oC duties,' wenr to a hotad on the north side of the citr--".7m
-In Tiirf:? l lr She found a man, his wife, and six children. The inanlwas out of
American Rubber Companies Said
To :He Layins Grounds For,
Associated Press) . Continuing
with "jts inTestlgauon or the srit
ls control ' 6tfthe, ' tnike etubber
supply and other forelcn njonopo-J,
iies, uie- nousa xonuneroB commis
sion f today;;- reeefredf testimony
from a number, ol representatlres
" Meanwhile, h ? the ' ItouseV -Ine
. adTjsabiiityot ytbe : inrestigatlpn
was questioned by sereral demo-
t-w-r r -
Black of tNewt York and CnntitAU
committee should turh!tts'atleh-j
don 16 "monopolies fn'tlira i corfklry i
orer whlcir ' congress b.as legisla-l
tlre'iwiwerv : - 'h'Klh 'i Vt- I
Secretary Hoover's proposition 1
in urgtns the "I rubber Inquiry
amounted o "propaganda plus' in
tine opinion "of Mr, Black. who problem. The county representa
tharged that American tire cm- tires, however, were not willing
paaifrAW-iccter, tae'fMtKfnlllo 'conimlt themsetvfea'" def InTteTv.l
IIooTer on th6 BrttisM o jiust I
; w "f: t--
, i ?i . M
the SRertinrKuiner-omparit oft:, ttel,, " a anu
Akro:Qhl0?tpI4?0.ecomW)to ?ayof p w re1
thkt . nf.. .AgL resentatlves of the city. Georgei
ii,to ,deatk:oYernightrif itJ(de -
alred. to press tho adranUge oiits
control orerl crude 'rubber.
dost Af iik n t n4i,i,h'M.
jany - of Akron. tesmfedr sthatlP" prweniea ine cniy
American rubber inannlaclttreVsK Dr. Fred" D. Strieker, state;,
rere certain; to so ffeir Josses" bt health tofffcer,- and; secretary oil
tnillions -of -dollars when- thef In-I
vltable crash comes I in ruTbber I
prices. but desired 'market stabil-laelf.
tTen,, a? such, n
scutiM immjer ui iu ruu-iu
or association' of Antorica, JkeId I
inai me solution or the rubber
protuenviay.n an aacreasea ro-
duction outside BrlttsijuHsfllc-
a potential source. T ,
A committee ot British deaHers
which Tlsited th.is; country j soon
after- the- Sterensos -a$; went into
effect November 1 1 1 $2 2. ' VPtdke
It word.: Mr- Sieberllag said, by
refusing to control ratfMly mount
tog prices v py , releasing t greater
suppIleS."lSfr Jlobeft lllornd Vwas
-talking chlinishlyTTw hen he isaid
the balloonrrttre ; detaaud: jwSs
chiefly . responsible for ' higher
prices. Mr. Sieberling cohtinned.
holding the Stevenson; act almost
wholly responsible fori-this condi-
n...:,:..-.i.;-,.. , ... I
- Government loans to private
corporations for planting atjeast
i','wO,wworacre to rubber in the
Philippines, the w I tn ess! isaid.
would ' provide : tho only soiation
promising eventual satisfaction In
r total countryiT Hemovai : byt the
, PhUippraeglslatufetlpr Hkile-
tions -upon importation .of iJabor I
and upon the amount of land one I
corporation may control, however, I
was necessary ne oeciarea, even ioi
begin such projects. . . t it
. Denial that . manufacturers In
,this ; country are holding jarge
stocks of the cruIe product,
bought at high market levels and
.would oppose any immediate! price
- reduction, was madd by Mr,f Yiles
In response toquestlons by several
members or th committee. U'
jte estimatea tne supply on
hand December 3 i, 1925, at 43,
' 000 tons with 22,000 tops 1$ pro-.
-cess or manufacture, an amount.
ho said, sufficient for three and a
STARTS SERVING TERM
WiiiSLEY S3IIXH GOKS TU PEX-
" Wesley - Smithy irVhpt was
sentenced to a maximum term of
are years la ther state prlsorii when
he entered plea, bf .'guilty: to 'i
charge of rape," was taken' Mo( the
penitentiary yesterday to strt his
sentence." fife ; also
,ditional three years
has- h- ad-
to. ochre on
another count. having hl t his
parole revoked on
untvnrn fo forrerv
' Smith was arrested! and pfeaded
guilty to statutory charges Ilavolv
log' 1 1-year-old 'Beulah Springer,
The Springer girl's mother!, Mrs
Ahna Springer, 4 Zt frill bf trfed
in the circuit cotfrt per oif Moriv
day,! Jinuary?iS; oi a chairge of
contributing to the ncllnhuency
i i ' ' -i '" ' I..V--"--.
: CUXSSACiA DEFKATKD
SJ0 KANE.' Jan ' 7.-1 Asso-
c i ate Press. 1 Th tPoUpsn of '
Uali-J 'l)hskttbail.'t??t?t .defeateti;
Goazasra uBiverEUy3 to 35 -her?
SELLS BED. BUNKS
WAtikijlKVMaA Need Faced loirjiltf.
, Lnuaren s viutniny mosi,
Here is the story of onV day "in
fare vorker for the Associated Chatltle.' TMs 'fefmbW tecitar'of
facts teJU a most gripping story than adjectiTes-ronld compile " It
pictures want aa few citizens In Salem hare-ever kntrwnTiU lt pic
tures need in its roost brutal rorra.
simple-eloquence that cannot be
in actual need of food."' . i
At 8 : 3 0 o'clock ! ThnTsday mbrnin Mrs. Young, in beginning
speakably great. A 1 little 'nour.'
only5. f66d store In "the house.'
TO SERVE ALL
DISCUSSED AT MEETING
CITY REPRESKXTATiyiiS FAV-
un ir; u. v
County Jlen Agree to Give Dcfl-
ntte Answer to Proposal
Whether or not the county,
cuy, ana cny scnooi boara are
to Tdnrte In hiring a full Um6 d6c
tor to-serre all three bQdies Is a
maner inai sun remains unsei-
I tied. An unofficial and informal
meetlng'of representatrres of the
three - bodiesmet at the city hall
at night to discuss the proposi-
City and county representatifes
weTe agreed that the proposition
fa the best solution to th health
They f agreed, though, to giye a
aeiinue answer, euner yes or no.
f .ty "Atool superlnten-
U"11 - f d Pr- 1 Oliager, cbair-
I4"" V1 reprei
wwea.WB scnooi ooara. juage
iiBBt taa county commissioner.
the state board of health, wag
also present. He expressed hi m4
it is'saidr'as' being ver5
oeiieTiig me more 10 ws in
keeping with the policy of thb
state board ot health
"rhZi:rnn:,ttxn aa tn'trftAniA
K o '
the couhty, city; and bool boari
Li.... ... v,.k
abolish their individual health off
ficers, and .unite their funds for
this purpose Iri securing the servi-
ices of ; a doctor who would give
his' full time to the work for all
Main argument tor this move is
that each body is growing to thfe
point where a part' time doctor
cannot "give the amount of at
tention to health problems that is
DEADLOCK S UNBROKEN
COAL 3IIXERS- AXD" OPERA-
"'TORSlJXABlE WAGltEB '1
NfiW YORK, Jan. 7. (By As
sociated Press.) Anthracite min
ers and operators, deadlocked in
their attempt to negotiate a new
wage contract and end the hard
coal strike-are waiting apparently
for something to turn up or for
one or the other side , to oreaa
UP their joint conference.
After holding another long ses
sion today, they adjourned . to
eleven o'clock tomorrow mornirig
with the statement that their dis
cussion "did not result in aay
The negotiators cleared 'the
table yesterday of ill pending pro
posed peace plans and other mat
ters vital to ending th eontrover
sy. and returned toddy tb a'desul-
tory discussion of ideas that- had
already been advanced.
WIDOW OF "KING" FETED
ftntTRllhnoil.H MkTfaXD 'AfE
? COMHTO WIFK fF VKBEGI.Y
NELSON. B. C.; JaU. B
Associated' Press). Some 6,090
Doukhobors extended fervenrwer-
comoi to Mrs. Evdokla Veregln,
widow of the latd -King" poter
Veregin, upon her arrival Tuesday
from Russia: at Brilliant, B. C.
They j sang hymns - an4 . "then j in
soine cases knelt In tho" snow.- ;
-jLater they almost overwhelmed
her when she .visited her hus
band's tomb and theif marched
behind her sleigh upon her return
tb town. Mrs. Vcrcgin' was ovpr
comewlth rembtton as she ap
proached' her husband's tomb and
fell on the ground and a-cpt Un-
restrftinedjy . t J ' U
:.-- 7,r--j : 1 s.
CAXXEni ACK IXCltEviSIOJ
-SEATfLK. -Jan." T.-CAP
The 1925'pack of canuerlds in tho
norltwesC "will be aboUlTT.O OTT.O 00
cases. -aa ivvfeszs pvej 1 24, r
MONEY FQR FiQQP
ot ah ior ux atoves v.-sj -
the life of Mrs May Yonne. wel
The facts calj3Pr;e!DL. witll'a
denied. There are those in Salem
and .'a few "potatoes coOiprised the
rhere was no money. ?One boy.
working, was able to supply two
quarts of milk a . day.- One girl
was working but - could vonly. pay
he'r own expenses. 'One child was
shoeless. v 1 '.. .
-. . .. . ' ..
; The husband- and , father was
asked to come to . the Associated
Charites headquarters at State
street to receire clothing' from the
Statesman's used''' clothes.. party.
He said hr couldn't let his name
be added to "ciarityjcaseMV Late
in the afternoon he had not 're
ported. He wants work, any kind
of labor. He will do 'anything
; ' 5rs. Young 'then 'left, vte'nt" to
another house not fai' away. There
She found 'sin ex-senrice man, .his
wire and two children, one and a
jialf and two years old. The day
bo fore they had sold the only bed
In the house to raise money for
ood. The house was bare, but
Clean. The man wanted work and
hroush the aid of the Associated
Charities he will return;, to work.
Food was supplied for the inter
Mrs. Young then went "begg
ing" vegetables for cases of dire
heed. From one party she received
sack of cabbage; from another
some spinnach. ' Later she secured
(Continued on pje 8)
s. 111 .; .
FIVE GUNNERS ARE HURT
iit'S CREW OX BATTLESHIP
INJURED BY EXPLOSION'
SAN PEDRO, Cat. Jan. 7
By Associated Press.) The ex
plosion of a defective shell aboard
the battleship Oklahoma while the
war vessel was engaging In anti
aircraft practice off Catallna Is
land today resulted' In' the injury
off five envagegr- '"y"
One of the men, Frank PKban.
chief gunner, of Chicago, received
Injuries from which' he may lose
the sight of both eyes. The four
other men were only- slightly hurt.
Rhan was rushed to the naval
hospital at San Diego in a hydro
plane. - " ' '' :
TThe accident occurred about
noon, but nothing was Known oi
it. -here until the " battleship re
turned to port from practice.
The injured men comprised, the
crew or an anti-aircrait gun.
The explosion Occurred when
the defective shell, after having
failed to fire . was being with
drawn for inspection. - '
Raymond E. Oglesbee, of Suvcr,
Ore.; a gunners, mate, received
minor tuts on his feet and slight
- f?J,i . i ;t . .. t ---- 1
IML WEST IS -IliGlllPOFSiW
Storm Spreads Eastward;
i Kansas, weDrasKa, ivus
souri and Texas Hit
i 'i i .
GOLD SAID NOT SEVERE
Rockv Mountain States Itecover-
VBS'.foni Heavy St orm;
" ' ; Northern Texas Is Hit
;' By Bllzsarils
KANSAS CITY. Mo., Jan. 7.
( By "Associated Press) . The ea-
tral west i was blanketed today by
the snowstorm which yesterday
held the Rocky mountain region
in its grip
The storm spread eastward cov
ering' a wide area, including Kan
Ba and 1 portions of1; 'Nebraska,
Missouri 'and' Texas. Tempera
tures, hoyever, were not severe.
With fair weather, southern
Wyoming1 and eastern Colorado
were 'recovering tonight from the
heavy snowfall yesterday which
Was responsible for one death, the
blocking of highways and delay t
the transcontinental air mail servr
ice. The eastern consignment of
the air 'mail left' Cheyenne, Wy64
early today, 12 hours' late, and
the western consignment was five
Many j sections of Kansas re
ceived as much as five inches of
snow and it drifted badly in
Reports from Bayard, Neb., to
day told; of a search being con
ducted for Mr. and Mrs. J. EL
Shea, who have been missing
since December 13, and are be-
lieved to have lost their lives in
the vast snow , drifts of thai
sparsely settled region. It has
been - stormswept for nearly a
month. John Keith :of Alliance
Neb., is j known to have lost hia
The first real snowstorm of the
year started this morning in the
northwest Texas and moved stead
ily TOuthwardugsc thgiuteutot;' that. aealLtastrophe
PORTLAND INVITES FORD
PRRSEXCE IS ASKED AT PRO
CJItAM OF OLD-TIME MUSIC
PORTLAND, Jan. 7. (By As
sociated ' Press. ) Henry Ford was
invited today by the Portland
chamber of commerce to attend an
old-timq dance which the cham
ber is planning for January 15.
In the letter to Mr. Ford extend
ing thei invitation it was stated
that the chamber is planning to
hold an, old-time fiddlers contest
at a later date.
Sj. Mr. Ford recently wroto the
chamber saying he was sending
sbme oft the old-time; dance music
he has collected. . !
ONLY ONE MORE RlVEU TO CROSS
yn GREAT IKE
Situation Remains Virtually
Unchanged; Rivets Are
REPORT GREAT DAMAGE
Cessation of Rain and Advent of
Colder iVeather Brings Bay
of Hope to Those in
Danger Zone j
PARIS. Jan. 7. (By Associ
ated Press.) The River Seine
continued to rise today, but not
so fast as during the preceding
24 hours. At the Austerlitz
bridge, a sort of strategic point,
the water stood at .6.1 meters
(about 20 feet) which was still
seven feet lower than the record
height in 1910.
A conference was held this af
ternoon at the war office and
public departments and measures
were devised to permit the resi
dents along the river banks
should they be obliged to evacu
ate their homes.
The flood situation in the Oise
region has remained virtually un
changed while the Rheims district
appears to be now suffering worse
conditions than any of the others.
At Maastrich, in Belgium, the
river Meuse has fallen to almost
lts normal level, while both the
Rhine and the Waal have dropped
considerably, and the danger
from this source is believed to be
past. Bupt despite the utmost ef
forts of the salvaging parties,
many hundreds of people are still
awaiting rescue from the half col
lapsed dykes and the upper stor
ies of houses.
The danger point in the Seine
has been reached, but official an
nouncement is made that the riv
er will probably rise another foot
The cessation of the rain and
the advent of colder weather in
its wake' made hope brighter this
will be averted
' The damage to the capital itself
by the floods thus far has been
confined to flooded cellars, but
large damage has' been done in the
suburbs, manufacturing plants
having suffered severely.
kUNTKXCK STAYS MARRIAGE
EVERETT, Wash., Jan. 7.
i(By Associated Press.) Gilbert
Detwillcr, 19 year old Everett
youth, who was to be married
here next week tp his childhood
sweetheart, was today on his way
to McNeil Island federal peniten
tiary for breaking his parole from
I eav n worth. He came from Chi
cago !o Everett, where he was ar
rested Tuesday, t.o se her.
State Flax Plant Capacity
To Be Doubled This Sfeason
Retting and Scutching: Departments to Be Enlarged Imme-
aiaiejy; L-omracis ior z,U( Acres or Flax win Be -Let;
Night Force )Vill Be Added !
' J- 1 ! 'j
Conclusions reached at yesterday's conference on the
penitentiary plant outline the
texting capacity at state iiax plant to De aouoied.
Scutching capacity will be doubled if demanded.
Artificial drying experiments will go on.
State will contract for 2,500 acres of flax. .
Night force to reclean seed to be put on at once.
State's pullers to be operated by the state.
The retting capacity of the state flax plant at the peni
tentiary will be doubldtl in time for. the next flax harvest. . It
was doubled last year, by the buijding of nine circular wooden
tanks. But the present capacity will be doubled azain now.
by using the work that was done on a garage across the road
rom the present outside garage and building upon that
bundation concrete tanks. y I '
The scutching capacity of the plant will be doubled by
next fall, if there is a demand
at different points in the valley for threshing, retting and
breaking the flax; the broken
the state plant.
If favorable reports are
due now, by cable request from France, concerning a new
" ' : 7
PRESIDENT C00LIDGE IS
CENSURED BY DEMOCRAT
EXECUTIVE SAID TO EXCOUit-
AGE TRUST DEVEDOPMEXT
Coolidge Is Accused of Atteinptiing
to Cripple Tariff Com- ! '
WASHINGTON, Jan. 7. (Bv
Associated Press.) President
Coolidge was attacked in the
house today by Representative
Connally, democrat, Texas, Who
contended he had encouraged the
development of trusts. The exec
utive, ho charged, had sought to
'cripple" the tariff commission
and to destroy the federal trad a
commission, a body created
congress to control trusts.
"I do not challenge the sincer
ity of the president,",' he asserted.
x uwq evusMf aaw w v uuv
presideilt has been - to eh viroued
during his life that he sincerely
believes to. create happiness and
prosperity Is td give '.the wealth of
the country to few great interests
snd out of their charity let sdme
trickle downward to the bottom
and as it goes', touch and blcssj&l!
it passes." ;
Referring to the president's
speech before the New Jfork sate
chamber of commerce ; In New
York City last Novembc, Mr. ejon-
nally said that Mr.; Coolidge had
disclosed the opinion that big bus
iness has had faults, imay ttavo
faults in the future, but nothing
is wrong with it now. 1 j
Describing this as Vmarvelous
situation" the representative said
he wondered if the president had
in mind a number of big "trusts"
that' exist at" present.
OREGON BIRDS RECEIVED
FORTY PHEASANTS ARE StJNT
TO CALIFORXIA , FARM
SACRAMENTO... Cal Jan. ,7
( Br Associated Press ) . Forty
cock pheasants, riding on South
ern Pacific oasses, arrived here
todar "from Oregon via Los An
geles and entrained shortly after
ward for the new state game farm
at Tbuntville. They comprise; the
first shipment of birds to the 450-
,000 farm, which will begin opera
tions with about 300 pheasants
and a smaller number of quail and
other feathered 'game. t
four Chinese pheasants joined; the
Los Angelas party hero and flock
- ... i
ed to the game farm with, tnem
Tonight E. H. Lewis, pheasant ax-
Dert. deoarted for Portland tb ac
company a shipment of 20! birds
scheduled to leave for Yountvitle
next Monday. ,
Theso " 290 Oregon ; s phasanls
will travel 1 In - a f. special -car- at
tached to a "Southern Pacif(; "pas
senger train and, will be tarrtdO. ad
guests of the railroad which be
lieves the game - farm is a ..good
thing. - j.-"'
JAIL ROSTER SWELLING
FKE1VAXD SXYDE SEXTBXCKD
N. D. Frey 23; and John Snyde
21, were sentenced . td crye" sij;
months In the;i,ounty jail and. to
pay a fine of f 500 when they werb
lonvictod yesterday of" posseseloh
of a . still. - Irai Shaucrmau,: 13,
had hb case continued no account
of hls age. "All threo- wero'arrest
e4 Tuesday evening by county and
state of ficers when",a still they
werq operating In the St. Pauldls
ttict was selxecf." ' "
Another charge of possession ot
mash was placed against the trio,
but has " been continued.""'! Frey
and Snydo wcro placed in tho
county Jail yesterday
following program: ! ;
for scutching by plants located
flax to be baled and brought to
received that are coming and
artificial process for drying retted
flax, that has been in use In Can
ada, near Detroit, John! Quinland,
superintendent ot the ' state flax
plant, will go at once to Canada,
where he will investigate the pro
cess, which is a French! invention,
with the idea of building such a
plant here, if found practical and
expedient. In case Mr. Quinland
goes, he will investigate the Indus
tries at the Stillwater, Minn., pen
itentiary, and the Henry Ford flax
drying plant at Detroit, and will
also look out for retting plants
that are known to be for sale In
Canada. ! :.
Tho state flax plant will this
ear contract for 2500 acres of
flax, to be grown by the farmers.
A night force will b put on at
the plant at. mcer recleaning flax
seed, ; and f dividing . ft Into - first,
E-econd and third grades," in order
to keep ahead of the demand from
the farmers for. seed--f-fpr-It will
be the policy this year to contract
with no farmer who cannot or, will
not plant earlyi' apd lone, bt the
pects to' plant is flaxen FebrnH
ary. Also, an endear of; will be
made to have flax on hew land,
and to insist upon rotation; prob
ably a seven year rotation part
ly to keep out flax diseases.
The six flax pulling ' machines
belonging to the state will pot be
offered for sale, but' they will bo
put in Jirst class condition and
will be operated by the state.' at
perhaps $ 1 0 an acre, the grower
furnishing the traction power and
the twine and hauling the mach
ine to his field. This will provide
a .certainty of harvesting ats the
right time, up to the limit of the
capacity of the six pullers -prob
ably 1000 acres.
The experiments, ot ' artificial
drying will go on. They look more
favorable tor success now.
The. contracts for the . growers
will be ready as soon: as they can
he whipped Into sliape, and exam
ined by 'the attorney generaL
There is no definite decision as'
(ContiDtied on pmg S)
BUILDING PERMITS JUMP
YESTERDAY'S ISSUES TOTAL
813,000 FXR HOMES -
Building for January was given
a boost yesterday when permits
representing 113,00 worth of
building were issued from the of
fie rol : the city recorder.
Albert T. Anderson was given
a permit to construct a one story
dwelling" at 1435 Hood- street; to
cost ;60d. - H. CItummel took
out. a permit tejreiit-a'one and
one halfj story - dweUlng at "1690
Market street at a cost of 13000.
p Avpefralt was -issued 'to? p. A.
Bechtel t to , build -l a ope. story
dwelling: to eoitt; T 2. 5 0 9. t 1 8 2 $
f Mrs.' Ilelen : Hodson- took out a
permit to erect a ''tjjntj, story .dwel
ling -neaf Center add' -'Hth streets
aC afcbsl lot 1200o!. ilarlie ?M.
finally was Issued a permit to con-
struct a ' one - story dwelling at
2310 Sou th' ..Winter fctroet, to cost
t70Q.. A; permit to !do $300 worth
ot repairing on thjt "4 we iling at
1 3 1 8 J ef femur strpt,was issued
I'tiSTA t .3. HECEHTTS SHOW A
f fJltUWTIl OF I'PEB'CEXT :
? FALLS - CITY ;Jan. e-The
figures just released from ..the
fcosiof fico here show the total re
celpts ot the office to be $2,709
82 for the year jl 925, being a
gain of more than : 0 per cent over
1924. This, together with the In
creased school centra showing; In
dicates a gain in population of
possibly 209 during .thn last it
months, and u b'-nUfiv louditk'it
iO ail lines ot injv'fT; "iji ",
QUE AMID STRIFE
Session Marked by Constant
Clashes Comes to End;
Both Sides Bitter
"REAL TRUTH" PROMISED
Majority 3Iemlers Declare Stale-
. -ji .
s nient Forthcouiihgj Hart- '
1 : ley Hits "ijjisgruntled
' politicians ,
OLYMPIA, Ja4 7. r(By Asso
ciated ''; Press. ) Marked by con- -stant
clashes between majority
and minority factions,1 the latter
supported by Governor Hartley,
the special session of the legisla
ture drew to , A close, tonight.
While the contending elements
withdrew from' the battlegrounds,
it' could not be said their tattered
banners were furled in peace,' or
that cudgles had been exchanged
for olive branches; ' '
j Majority members have an
nounced that a statement will be
forthcoming in the near future
putting the "real truth of the ses
sion before the people," while Cov
er nor-'Hartley inf his fourth mes
sage Monday j declared that the
administration "will remain on the
job and continue to fight for the
people and the taxpayers against
the scheming and disgruntled pol
iticians, the special privilege seek
ers; and the treasury raiders," In
speaking on state timber, the gov
ernor become more specific; - de- .
claring that timber sales are to
be investigated tnd the "facts are
going to be giren. not only to tho
legislature, but io the people, and
given to them before the next
election." ' B r
From the outset, the senate or- -
ganlzation reigned supreme, main
taining a safe tiro-thirds majority
at jair times, aaa such - executive
vetoes ' as were sustained in th
upper chamber expressed the "sec
ond thought" Judgment of organ
the '!SlfuatIoiT';w3 d I fferrm t. r
controverted laeasures whk'a C. cvr
executlve'dlsapr'-. oval, the talnor-
uyi maintamea a -veto majority
or r more 'than ; one-third -ot tho
members tnt Tuesday when a tec-
on4,' majority member switched to
the "amendment Sof the joint rules
tp xtllow reconsideration of a vot?
which a veto had been sustamoJ.
By this action it was possible to
override 'Governor Hartley's veto
of senate bill 40, Increasing . tho
millages for ' the educational 'in
stitutions, '' and senate bill 219.
appropriating funds for capital
outlay, for the same institutions.
The executive veto on -both bills,
had previously teen sustained In
the house; after .being overthrown
in the senate il "
j; The house toaaoverrode! the
governor's veto f house bill 252,
permitting statej educational in
stitutions to build ' dormitories,
student activity buildings, board
ing houses and similar buildings.
On a 20-year amortization plan,
by a vote of 63 to 28, five mem
bers being : absent. ' The .senate
followed suit' luamediattely after
wards, defeating 'the" veto ' by a
rote of 27 to 10, five senators be
ing absent. The .house then sus
tained the f governor's - veto of a
$50,000 item fdr parks and park
ways In the general appropriations
measure by a tote -of 39 to 62,
with five absent and also the veto
of, house bill 185, 'relating to
s nor elands, held; under oyster cul
tivation deeds, by a vote of 88 to
Z'i five members; being absent. '
. kug exk tiHm travi :ls
EUGENE, Ore.. Jan. 7.4-(AV.)
-t-With five of the ten men on t
basketball teamt of the Univc r ; y
oif ! ", Oregor, -former ' local j r
school stars, Coach Spike-L
leaves for Portland Friday to j i
his' hwpsters, " against the Trm.
liu'and Jefferson high schoof;.
GUILTY AIJD WORTH V
PARKED crVltRTf31H BUT '
CURED GOOD PROSPI .
4 .f. "
f X:, IV Ogdcn, .local 1c r;
ance ; man, sauntered ii..
Judge Poulsen's office j
ter2ayi.Ie handed the Ju '
hla'.tag-"'...!.. ' , : !
' "Parkin r: overtime." rc
the enargbi-p. 4 i- '
1 ' How cornea It you w
parked' in one place fcr
long ;a time?' asked t
judge". Ogien smiled.
; "Well. Ju3ge." he sail,
direct question merits h
Tect answer; . was wait:
tor prospecrs," ;
"One dollar," statej t
juilr . ' : fi : '
. "Cl. :-ap ' f nnitgh." 'i (:'
ans'i r---"t. r1 "Tb'- rr ;
Twc re l-tc!:U".':t;. '