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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1905)
PRE MORNING OKEGONIAN, SATURDAY, FEBHUARY 4, 1905.
NEW LINE PROPOSED
steamer Mackinaw, for Tacorna;' steamer So
noma, for Sydney, via Honololu; steamer
Brlnkburn. for Vladivostok, via Comor.
GREET A NEW YEAR
County. Jail.. He wllKbe arraigned on
Monday or Tuesday before Judge
BE A 5CAX T.TTT-P. OTHER MXX.
FREE TO MIEN
Mayor of Aberdeen May Put
Steamer on Portland Run,
WANTS TO BUY ENGINES
If He Fails In This, He States He Will
Buy or Lease Vessel for Purpose
Looks for a Big Fair
Mayor John Llndstrom. of Aberdeen,
who contemplates putting1 a steamer
on the run between Gray's Harbor and
Portland, was over recently and In
spected the wreck of the Geo. V. Elder
at Goblc. Mr. Llndstrom believes the
machinery of the Elder can be taken
out and put to xood service, but that
the hull is too old to be repaired.
It Is the Mayor's plan to make a bid
on the machinery. If it is found the
btcamer cannot be Moated, and if he
secures it, install it in a steamer that j
5ie "will build at his shipyard at Aber- I
deen. The steamer will then be put on (
the Portland run during the coming
Summer, when there will be heavy 1
traffic as a result of the Lewis and
Clark Fair. Mr. L.iudstrom says 'that I
Gray's Harbor people will visit Port- '
land in large numbers durint? the Fair,
and he believes that many isitors
Xrom the East fan be Induced to make
the short sea trip to the Harbor.
If he cannot secure the Elder's en
Sines and the people in charge of the
'vreoked steamer are quite positive he
will fail in the quest, saying; the steam
er will without a shadow of a doubt be
caved the Mayor of Aberdeen proposes
,lo buy or lease a steamer for the route
land continue her In the service after
jithe Fair is over, or if the trade does
mot justify it. run her between the
iHarbor and San Francisco. The Mayor
Ihas great faith in the future of the
commerce of Gray's Harbor and be
ilieves that a regular line to this city
can be made to pay.
JANUARY CUSTOMS BUSINESS.
Showing Is Better Than in the First
Month of Last Year.
The January statement of transactions
of the Custom-House in this district
(Shows the total value of domestic exports
to have been 5702.3. at? compared with
$431,G11 In January. 1M4. and $L4G1,6$9 in
'.the same month of 190:!. Receipts from
iall sources amounted to $G3,234. as against
$54,439 In January. 1JKH. and $111.C35 In the
'Bame month two years ago. The state
ment for the past month follows:
Vessels entered from foreign orts -
Vessel 8 cleared for foreign porta It
Vessels entered from domestic iort? Xt
Vessels cleared for domestic ports at
Entries of merchandise for duty Kl!)
EntricB of merchandiw free of duty ISi
Entries for warehouse IV.
Entries for warehouse and transportation.. 1
Entries for export to adjticent British prov
Entries for rewarehouse 1
Entries from war-house for consumption... 37
Entries for lmmedlutp transportation with
out appraisement 1:17
Total number of entries of all kinds
Entries for consumption liquidated 14!)
Entile? for warehouse liquidated 7
Certificates of registry granted :j
Licenses for coasting trade granted 8
Licensee to vessels under 110 tons granted.. 2
Total number of documents to vessels Issued 13
Value of domestic exjwrts $702,390
Receipts from all sources
IDutles on Imports 50S.530.S3
Fines, penalties and forfeitures 220.127.116.11
Miscellaneous customs receipts 417.00
Blorage. labor and cartage 222.JK)
Official fees 34.10
Amount of refund and drawbacks
Paid $ 043.U3
RATE WAR ON THE COAST.
Travel Greatly Stimulated Between
California and Oregon Ports.
SAX FRANCISCO. Feb. 3. A violent
rate war has sprung up -between coasting
steamers plying between Eureka. Coos
Bay and Portland. Rate.1? to this city
from the points named are being main
tained at present, but they may become'
demoralized, and the larger coasting
steamers ,wlll no doubt be drawn into the
The war began a few days ago, when
one of j the coastwise companies an
nounced a rate from Portland of 57.50
(first-class and 53 second-class to Eureka,
nnd a 55 and 53 rate from Portland to
-Coos Bay points. The.se rates have not
as yet open reduced. They have had the
effect of Increasing passenger travel sev
eral fold between the points mentioned.
To add to the complications, the steamer
Humboldt, now here, threatens to enter
the field for passenger and freight busi
ness between Eureka and Coos Bay and
M. F. HAZEN TURNS TURTLE.
Portland Tug Capsizes in Lower River
and Nearly Drowns Crew.
ASTORIA. Feb. 3. While towing a
barge to Chinook this afternoon the tug
SI. F. Hazen turned turtle and nearly
drowned her crew. The Hazen was mak
ing good time when she struck a trap
piling, and her tow ran onto her. The
captain made his way out of the pilot
house when It was under water and clung
to one of the piles, which was only just
"covered by the tide. The remainder of
the crow scrambled on the bottdm of the
(upturned boat in momentary fear of death
should the boiler explode.
The passenger steamer Nahcotta, two
Jnlles away, saw the accident and went to
the rescue, picking up the men and an
choring the tug so she would not float
over the bar. The Shamrock and the
Mayflower went down tonight to try and
right the Hazen.
The steamer Rosecrans left Monterey
last night with a full oil cargo for this
The new boiler of the Government
steamer Arago was tested yesterday by
the local United States Inspectors.
Deputy Collector of Custom? R. F.
Barnes signed a crew for the barkentine
John Palmer yesterday, and the vessel
will leave down In a day or two. lumber
laden for T.singtau. Owing to low water,
she dropped down from Inman, Poulsen
& Co.'s mill to a point abreast the city
levee, where she Is receiving the last of
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Feb. 3. Arrived at 7:20 and left
up at 0:30 A. M. Steamer Roanoke, from San
Franclrco and coast ports. Arrived at 7:20
and loft up at 10 A. M. Steamer Columbia.
Irom San Franctaco. Sailed at 8 A. M.
Steamers Aurella. for Redondo and Homer, for
Coo? Bay and Eureka. Sailed at 8:40 A. M.
Steamer Aberdeen, for San Francisco. Sailed
at 0:30 A. M. Schooner Ethel Zane. for San
Pedro. Arrived down at 9 A. M. and sailed
at 12:30 P. M. Schooner "William Nottingham,
for Taku bar. Arrived at C P. M. Steamer
Sue H. Elmore, from Tillamook. Condition of
the bar at 5 P. M., smooth; wind north: weath
Hong Kong. Feb. 3. Arrived prerlouslr
Mongol in, from San Francisco, via Honolulu,
San Francisco, Feb. 3. Arrived at 8 A. M.
Steamer Costa. Rica, from Portland. Sailed
laBt night Steamer Northland, for Portland.
Arrived Steamer Empire, from .Coos Bay.
Sailed Steamer .Centralis, for Gray's Harbor;
REFUNDING- ITS DEBT.
Southern Pacific Sells .575,000,000
Out of $160,000,000 Issue.
NEW YORK, Feb. 3. Announcement of
the Southern Pacific refunding. plan was
made today. Kuhn, Loeb & Co., and
Speyer & Co., have purchased 573.000.000 of
first refunding mortgage 4 per cent -gold
bonds of the Southern Pacific Railroad
Company, these being guaranteed by the
Southern Pacific Company. The total
authorized Issue of these refunding bonds
Is to be J160.000.000. and the bonds will ma
ture January 1, 1953. with privilege to the
company to redeem any or all after Jan
uary J, IJrtO, at 105 and accrued Interest.
The bonds will be secured by a mortgage
which covers practically all the lines of
the Southern Pacific road In California.
Arizona and Xew-Mexlco. After maturity
of existing boncL) the refunding bonds will
have a first Hen upon these lines. A syn
dicate has been formed, composed. It is
said, of a number of banks, banking
houses, trust companies, insurance com
panies and other financial Institutions. A
large portion of the bonds will be offered
The $75,000,000 of Southern Pacific
refunding bonds purchased by Kuhn,
Loeb & Co. and Speyer & Co.. have been
resold to financial institutions here and
abroad at a price supposed to be 97
and interest. Subscriptions for the
bonds far exceeded the amount offered,
according to the syndicate managers.
Because of the demand for the bonds
here, only small amounts have been
allotted to London, Frankfort and Am
sterdam applicants through the Speyer
branches. Of the proceeds obtained for
the bonds, about $50,000,000 will be ap
plied to the payment of maturing
bonds and the balance will go into the
treasury of the Southern Pacific Com
pany. OBJECT TO LOSING PAST0B.
Members of East Side Church Wish
Preacher to Remain.
When the members of the Third Pres
byterian Church. Kast Side, read In yes
terday morning's Oregonlan that the ses
sion of the Bethany Presbyterian Church,
of Grant's Pass, had extended Rev. An
drew J. Montgomery a call to become Its
pastor, they at once commenced sending
their objections to Mr. Montgomery over
the telephone at his home. The telephone
bell rang frequently yesterday. While
these protests were from Individual mem
bers, they evidently voice the sentiment
of the entire membership of the church,
which will assume a very emphatic of
ficial form later, if necessary, and Mr.
Montgomery will find out what a hold he
has gained on his congregation, whether
he accept the call or not.
After, returning home from prayer" meet
ing Thursday night he received a long
distance message from Grant's Pass an
nouncing the call. Mr. Montgomery ex
pects a letter with the official call to
day. "The call came to me as a great sur
prise." said Mr. Montgomery yesterday,
"as I had understood another man was to
receive it. Of course I am not now pre
pared to say what I shall do. Grant's
Pass Church Is one of our strong churches
and a call from It is worthy of very seri
ous consideration, although the situation
Is quite a puzzle. I do not know what
brought about the call, as I had supposed
It would go to Rev. Dr. Smith, of Klamath
Falls. The Third Presbyterian Church Is
in a very prosperous condition, and we
have plans for much forward work for
this year. It usually takes a minister
about two years to get well Into the work
of a church."
Mr. .Montgomery was called two and a
half years ago from the Oregon City
church, where he had been for eight years,
to succeed Rev. Robert McLean, who wa3
called to the Third Church from the
Grant's Pass Church. When Mr. McLean
came from Grant's Pass to the Third
Church there was a strong protest from
the former church, but It failed, and now
the Grant's Pass Church has retaliated on
the Third Church, by calling Mr. Mont
Driven Out by Fire to Be Frozen.
N&W YORK, Feb. 3. Five houses
have been destroyed by fire, and S6
families made homeless by a tire iu the
Williamsburg section of Brooklyn.
Many persons narrowly escaped death.
Owing to tho severe cold, the fiiemcn
suffered greatly. Many hands and
noses were frozen and the policeman
suffered likewise. Property valued at
$50,000 was destroyed.
Nine families were routed out by fire
In another section of Brooklyn about
the same time. Oddly enough, the
flames originated . in the plant, of a
lire-proofing company on Tenth street.
An aged blind woman was carried frcm
the third floor of ons house by a po
liceman. The fire burned more than
Wanted in Minneapolis.
Henry Hoke was arrested by Detectives
Hartman and Vaughn late yesterday
afternoon on a charge of larceny, pre
ferred against him in . Minneapolis. Word
was received from there last night that
an officer xvill leave Immediately for the
purpose of returning the" prisoner for
trial. . .
Chinese Turn a Leaf in Orien
PUT THEIR SINS ON SALE
All Chinatown Joins in Mingling
Weird Oriental Ceremonies With
Pleasant Occidental Greetings
- Pay Homage to Joss.
"Gong ye fo toy!'
"E-he! Mo si kl?"
"Not on your life: I'm broke!"
"Bloke? That blad. Habe clglar on
This conversation took place an Innu
! merable number df times In Chinatown
yesterday, where little children In green.
I yellow and pink clothes ran about the
j streets, shouting greetings, where women
in the fantastic gnro ot tnc race, wnn
faces bedaubed with paint walked up and
down the streets and smiled on all:
where dignified Chinamen in their best
clothes stalked majestically up and down.
I busy dodging cameras.
! "Gong ye fo toy happy New Year."
cried those white men who knew the
trick. Then the ChinamUn, if ?oor. asked
for money In order that he might enjoy
himself and properly celebrate. If rich,
he extended a hand of welcome and trot
ted out the cigar box and the cold bot
tle of deadly Chinese gh-
The celebration of the Chinese New
Year is now on In earnest. Gaily-colored
Hags fly from the housetops. Lanterns
just as gaily colored hang before ca'ch
door and window. Inscriptions are cm
blazoned upbn the walls. Stores pre
closed. But houses are wide open and
every visitor may make a characteristic
New Year's call upon any Chinese family
In the city. The visitor is always ?ure
of a warm welcome, and. if he cares, may
partake of one of those dainty Chinese
lunches lunches of fancy cakes, fancy
candies and fancy nuts brought from
All day yesterday Chinamen ran about
the streets with little pieces of red and
yellow paper In their hands. On the pa
per was hciroglyphics that stated the Chi
naman to whom the paper belonged had
been guilty during the year just gone of
some sin. These sins the Chinamen have
to sell, before they can start the New
Year with a clear conscience. The man
who purchases Is lucky indeed, for Ga
Guin, the god of good fortune, preserves
the success of the purchaser throughout
the year for his kindness In aiding an
othor to start the year right. The wealth
ier members of Portland's Chinatown
were busj- yesterday buying sins. They
are to be purchased at prices .ranging
from 1 cent to $1. according to the mag
nitude of the sin.
Pay Homage to Joss.
The josshouses 'were scenes of festivity.
Not only were they filled with worshiping
Chinese during the day, but at night the
celebration proper took place In the joss
house, the Chinese band was playing, and
what might be termed a Chinese mass
was held. There was a large number
of people visiting Chinatown last night,
and in all probability a greater number
will make the trip today and tonight
There is no need of a guide at the pres
ent time. All houses are open and all
J halls are well lighted. All the visitor
has to' do Is to enter, and he will be made
welcome. But If the home of a Chinaman
In comfortable circumstances Is entered
the visitor must be prepared to accept
either a cigar or a piece of Chinese cake.
To refuse would be to Insult the qiwner
deeply, and to cast a shadow of Ill-will
over his spirit of rejofclng.
The programme for today's celebration
Includes services at the josshouses both
day and night, a devil chase during the
afternoon, the feast for departed souls at
10 o'clock at night, and "open house"
throughout the 21 hours.
Heavy Fire Loss at East St. Louis.
EAST ST. LOUIS. 111.. Feb: 3. Six ot
the largest office and store buildings
were destroyed or badly damaged by
fire early today, and several persons
were injured, none fatally. The prop
erty loss is estimated at $260,000, part
ly covered by Insurance. Fire appa
ratus was sent from St. Louis. The
intense cold greatly impeded the fire
men. The principal losses are: Josephine
building, used for lodge headquarters,
offices and retail stores, erected at a
cost of $100,000; Lucy building, occu
pied by retail establishments and flat,
$45,000; Walsh building, $70,000; Zel
genheim building, $40,000. Several fam
ilies were driven out.
Federal Prisoner Brought Back.
W. R. Truloch, arrested In Heppner and
charged with robbing the postoffice In
that city, was brought to Portland yester
day by United States Deputy Marshal
ProebsteJ .and Is now lodged Jn the
JOINS EAST'S COMPANY.
Miss Marion Barhyte Is Engaged to
Play in "Lovers' Lane."
Another Portland favorite was added td
the A. Lincoln Hart Company yesterday
bv the engagement of Miss Marion Bar
hyte to play Molly Mealey in "Lovers'
Lane," the first production of the new
company. Miss Barhyte has played juve
niles and seconds most acceptably with
the Columbia stock company this season,
and became deservedly popular. Manager
Hart has" shown by his selections that he
realizes the value of youth and pretty
face?, and Is to be congratulated in secur
ing Miss Barhyte. Rehearsals for "Lov
ers' Lane" began Thursday.
COUNTY MAKING MONEY.
January Receipts of County Clerk
The profits in the County Clerk's office
during the month of January .wer,e 533S2.S9, ,
and the receipts were $5753.27. This is the
largest business ever done in this office In
any one month, and it Is due to the large ,
amount received In fines from convicted '
gamblers. County 'Clerk Fields yesterday '
submitted a comparative report to the
County Court, showing the receipts in the
County Clerk's office for the month of
January for four years past, as follows:
Depta. ;! 1D02. : 190:1. ; 11101. I 1005.
Circuit Court., S104H.50 $ CSS.JO'$10iS.0'?.'5S.D7
County Court. -114.53 582.70. 60Xt, lOM.UO
Recording nS9.2T. HJ34.r..V 120.1.75; J342.40
Totals ..$:MG7.:tO 2S0G.a3 $3021.90 r7SX27
If -1.-.9.-12? 2TH.40$ 199.04,$ 29S.00
2403.44 20US.a3j 2443.17, 2101.7S
Expense to county. 1902..
Profit to County. 190.1
Proat to county, 194
Profit to county. 1905....
For World's Tennis Championship.
NEW YORK, Jan. 3. A challenge for
the lawn tennis championship of the
world is to be sent to the Engllsn
Lawn Tennis Association by" the United
Suites Lawn Tpnnis Association. This
action was decided upon by the Na
tional association today. An associa
tion comprising the tennis clubs of
Utah. Arizona. Colorado and Wyoming
was elected to membership.
Miners' Strike Begins in Belgium.
MONS, Belgium. Feb. 3. About 14.000
miners struck today for higher wages.
The National "Congress of Miners will
meet shortly to discuss a general strike.
Federated Trades Meeting.
The Federated Trades Council held Its
regular weekly meeting last night, but
transacted only the customary routine
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Watch for Symptoms of Kidney Diseases. Regard Backache as a Dan
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Cure Them When They Are Sick.
HOW TO TELL There are many
symptoms to tell you of sick kidneys.
First, the many aches or pains
Dull aching in the small of the back.
Sharp pains when stooping or lifting.
Rheumatic aching In the muscles.
Neuralgic pains in the nerves.
Headaches, sideaches, gout, sciatica.
And the urinary symptoms, some ap
parent, some found by simple tests
Frequent passages day and night.
Scalding, due to inflammation.
Scanty passages, or a stoppage.
Red, thick and Ul-smelllng urine.
Cloudy or brick-dust sediment.
Greasy, frothy or staining urine.
Other common symptoms are:
Puffy eyes; swollen limbs.
Pallid, waxy complexion. V
Drowsiness, lack of energy, languor.
Dizziness, "spots" before the eyesx
Weak heart: debility, indigestion.
There Is only one thing to do when
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It cures Diarrhoea and "Wind Colic. It relieves Teeth
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Portland Hotel. Portland. Orcxnn.
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YOUAG mk troubled with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains,
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Dr. Walkor's methods are regular and scientific He uses no patent nos
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PR, WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill. Portland. Or.
The strain and. struggle of busy life
causes nine-tenths of the dally aches
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rest little, who think hard and. sleep lit
tle are those who overtax the kidneys
To overwork the kidneys is to congest
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them In their great work of filtering the
Busy men and women are too apt to ,
neglect sick kidneys. In spite of aches
and pains and urinary disorders they ,
go on overworking until the kidneys ,
There Is no middle road for the kid- f
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W. H. Kelly, engineer, employed on
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Foster-MilSurn Ca., Buffalo, H. Y, Proprietors.
Twenty Years of Success
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STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
202 Second Avenue, South.
"Cures While Tou Sleep."
Whoo ping-Cough, Croup,
Confidence can bo placed in a remedy, which
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txe to well Jcngwa
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THE C. GEE WO
CHINESE MEDICINE CO.
253 Alder Street
Mention ui papr Portland, Or.
Stairway of 2olVa Alder leading to my office.
In all Its stages there
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Ely's Cftim jBalm
cleanses, soothe and heal
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GRASS STAINS, MUD STAINS
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tion of mucouc mem
TUSEvkisCheHIGALCo. branes. Non-astringent
Salt! by Drntrsiats,
or sent tn plain wrapper,
by express, prepaid, foi
CLOT, or 3 bottles, $2.7S
Circular xat; on mwt
N CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH
K-r.i$.?S.8ATE. AlwMrtUb!e. Ladle, ufc Dmrrfil
for ClHCHISSTEirS ENGLISH
la IIE1) and Gold zutulllo bom. i?le-l
th Uncribbou. Take bo otxer. Beta
Javxeroas Nnbatltntlon aad Inlta.
tlonm. Buy of yoor Drafgiit. or nd 4c. la
auf P" PArtlenlnra, Testimonials
""' eiiei r i.aaiea,-in iiinr.n re
turn Mall. 1 0,000 Trrtlmooll. SoMbr
Bsatlon taU ptfer. UmdUoa Hinar. IMIII.A.. Vll
CURIQ ANTIQUITIES SS
NATHAN JOSEPH, Wholesale Dealer
604 MERCHANT ST., San Francwco, California
INDIAN STONE, ARROW OR SPEAR POINTS,
Relics, Works of Art, Idols, Indian War Clubs, Spears,
Shields, Mats, Basfets, Bows, Anws, Uolos. War
Implements. SKULLS OF ALL NATIONS.
ANTIQUE SILVER. FLINT GUNS. PISTOLS!
BRONZES. COINS. Carvings in any material. Native
uothes, Armor, War Medals. Send for photographs.
7 fin 1 to 5 osjs, I
f r I QsanatcM J
iJhjl oot to itrictare.