Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 16, 1912, Page 14, Image 14

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    THE MOKMJNlx OKttxO A IAIN , TUJSSlijLl, JULY 16, 1912.
14
ASIATIC SHIPS DUE
TO MAKE
PORTLAND
Liner Arabien to Leave Ant
werp August 15 for
This Port.
REGULAR RUN IS PROBABLE
Coffee Shipments May Bo Big Fac
tor In Securing Established Serv
ice From Orient Under Flag
of Eastern Fleet.
More pressure has been brought to
bear on executives ot the East Astatic
fleet so it is almost assured that the
liner Arabien. which Is to sail from
Antwerp. August 15. will call at Port
land and she will be the first vessel
of that flap to reach the el'y.
Alfred Tucker, of Meyer. Wilson &
Co.. Portland agency tor the East Asi
atic, has labored for several months
to establish a connection here, but in
nearly every instance Portland cargo
could not be loaded because of the
large amounts first engaged for other
harbors, but this time dealer; nave
managed to combine orders for cof
fee and the Arabien is to call at Santos,
in Brazil, and load approximately 300
tons, in addition to between lu.uuu una
12.000 bags for San Francisco.
It Is estimated that there Is received
here each month 2000 bags of cof
fee, but it has moved principally by
water to New Orleans and then north
by rail, while other lots were delivered
at San Francisco and routed to Port
land on coastwise steamers. Dealers
object to both routes because the cof
fee bags are rehandled with consider
able damage to sacks and loss of con
tents. For that reason shipping via
Pan Francisco necessitates the use of
double sacks, an added expense, and
In large shipments it means extra
freight.
If arrangements can be made with
the East Asiatic interests to transport
coffee regularly to Portland it will
mean that the steamers calling at San
tos will arrive here every two months.
On the other hand, there is an in
crease In the cargo offered at Euro
pean ports for this city, most of which
now comes to San Francisco and is
shipped on coasters. The -movement
tinder way Is to induce Importers to
patronize the line that will provide di
rect sailings to this city, in which
event Portland will be given a. month
ly service the same as San Francisco.
On the Arabien will be a number of
Portland consignments, so she is not
to come into the river with coffee alone.
From Antwerp the steamer will go to
other European harbors and should be
at Santos about September, arriving
here the latter part of October or early
in November. '
DRIMMl'IR TO LOAD LUMBER
Balfour, Guthrie & Co. Take Wind
jammer for Australia.
Balfour. Guthrie & Co. have Increased
their lumber fleet through the char
ter of the British ship Drummuir. which
Is expected here for January loading.
She was taken for Sydney ata Bis 3d,
with the option of South Africa at
76s 3d. The last voyage of the vessel
was from South Bend to Buenos Ayres.
where she arrived May 24. She is of
1798 tons net register and on the Buenos
Ayres trip she carried 1.500.000 feet.
The French ship La Perouse. which
reached the river June 12 from Nevr-castle-on-Tyne.
finished discharging In
ward cargo last evening and will shift
to Rainier to load lumber for Antofo
arasta, being under charter to Hind.
Itolph & Co. A carrier to arrive soon
will be the British bark Battle Abbey,
which put out from San Francisco July
6 to load lumber on the river for New
castle, X. S. W., under engagement to
J. J. Moore & Co. The barkentine T.
P. Emigh. which W. R. Grace & Co.
will load here for Valparaiso, sailed
from Long Beach, Cal July J. and the
Norwegian tramp Guernsey, which Pa
ries & Fehon will load for Valparaiso,
put to sea from Honolulu July 10, she
having orders to work a part cargo at
Eureka before coming here.
JAPANESE CUT TEA TARIFF
Other Pacific Steamship Lines Have
Not Slet the Xew Rale.
Late intelligence from Japan is that
fleets engaged in the Pacific trade un
der the Nipponese banner have cut the
rate on tea from 16.60 to $5.50 a ton
and that there is little likelihood of
an agreement between them and other
fleets forming the trans-Pacific freight
bureau for a participation in the same
tariff.
The question of a reduction in tea
rates has been on for several weeks,
it having been broached at Yokohama,
and agents on the other side of Amer
ican lines communicated with the head
officers on this side for advice, but no
action has been taken. . It Is reported
that foreign shippers In Japan are not
supporting the Japanese. Another rate
war is in full swing on the other side,
the Nippon Yusen Kaisha being pitted
against the British-India line for a
share of the Japan-India trade and
the Japs have purchased two 16.000
ton vessels, while the British Inter
ests have added seven new carriers to
their fleet
ENAMELED- WALLS FOR CREW
Grahanxma Will Also Have Dressing
Aids for Women Passengers.
White enameled bunks and walls In
the quarters for the crew: a combina
tion dressing-table and life-preserver
receptacle In the women's cabin, and
lockers in each officer's stateroom are
Innovations In Willamette River steam
boating to be introduced by the Yel
low Stack line on the new steamer
Grahamona, which will be turned out
at Suppla's yards within the next
month.
Incidentally all walla and the exterior
of the cabin, together with the ceilings,
are of cedar, and It Is special kiln
dried, so as to give her all possible
buoyancy. The work of placing the
bottom planking on the hull will be
carried out at once, as that was left
until the last, owing to the fact that
the hull was started shortly before the
high water. The Government steamer
Major Guy Howard is yet undergoing
an overhauling at the yards, while the
sternwheel steamer building for ser
vice on the Flathead River, Mont, is
being assembled, and when completed
will be "knocked down" and shipped by
rail.
STEAMERS "LIXE" TO SALEM
Low Water on Upper Willamette Ex
pected to Stop Travel.
In making the run from Portland to
Salem these days the crew, of the
steamer Oregona ara experiencing work
that is becoming an annual task, that
of "lining" over bars,- the obstruction
so far this season being at Lambert's.
The last stage of water reported at
Salem was two feet above aero, yet
a few years ago. it is said by men fa
milar with the channel above Oregon
City, they steamed to Salem with the
stage three-tenths below xero.
It la fully expected that by August
1 there will have been a material drop
In the river, and It Is possible that the
conditions of last season will be re
peated, navigation being cut off above
Mission Landing. Government engi
neers cling to the hope that uongres
sional aid will be obtained for main'
talnina- a six-foot channel from Port
land to Corvallis, In which event navi
gation will be open at all seasons.
Steamboatmen affirm that it is not
lack of water In the stream that causes
the Increased shoaling, Dut tnat some
steps must be taken to confine the
flow.
RENTED BOATS XOT RETURNED
Owners Will Offer Reward to Pro
tect Their Property.'
Owners of public boathouses on the
WfllnmpttA am to contribute toward a
fund for the prosecution of persons
who abandon canoes and rowboats after
6TEAMEB IXTELLIGEXCK.
Dae to Arrive.
Name. From Date.
Rose City San Pedro.... In port
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook In port
Goo. W. Elder. .San Diego In port
Anvil Bandon July 15
Beaver 8an Pedro July 16
Breakwater. .. .Coos Bar.... July 17
Isthmian Sallna Crus. . .July IS
Roanoke .San Lnego July 21
Bear... San Pedro. ... July 21
Alliance... ...Eureka July 22
Nevadan Sallna Cruz. . July 30
Lyra Sallna Cruz. ..Auk. 13
Nebraskan Sallna Crus. . .Auc. 21
To Depart.
Name. For Date.
Roes City San Pedro. ... July 18
Sua H. Elmore. Tillamook July 16
Geo. W. Elder. .San Diego. .iJuly 17
Anvil J3andon .suly 17
Harvard R F. to t. A.. . July 17
Yosemite San Pedro... July IS
Carlos San Francisco July 18
Breakwater. .. .Coos Bay. ...July 111
Yale S. F to L. A.. July 111
Beaver. ...... .San Pedro. .. .July 21
Isthmian Sallna Crus. . July 23
Roanoke. ..... .San Diego. . . . July 24
Alliance Eureka July 2-4
Bear San Pedro. .. .July 28
Nevadan Sallna Cruz. . Aug. "H
Lyra Sallna Cruz. . .Aug. 17
Nebraskan Sallna Cruz. . .Aug. 25
renting them for an hour or longer.
Sunday was decidedly busy for boat
men, as the heat drew hundreds to the
river, who sought cool breezes. But
yesterday some of the boatowners
passed most of the morning searching
for craft that had not been returned.
Two rowboats were found on the
west bank, above the city. wHere the
occupants had evidently left them to
make a short cut home, and a third
was discovered beneath the dock at
Inman-Poulsen's mill.
"We wlli offer a reward of $100 for
the arrest and conviction of any per
son who wilfully abandons a rowboat
or canoe after renting it," said Captain
E. E. Klliogg. "Each rowboat is val
ued at from $75 to $30 and canoes at
$50, so damage to either class through
being tied along the bank or under
docks often means a big loss. We will
take each case up with the authorities
and If necessary have an ordinance
passed to prosecute."
Marine Notes.
Captain William V. Olson, of the
steamer Jim Butler, which has arrived
from the south, has been appointed
master of the San Francisco fireboat
Scanlon.
Captain C. M. Alden has signed on
the steamer Bailey Gatzert again as
skipper, relieving Captain George
Gentzkau. Captain J. L. Smith has re
sumed command of the steamer Ockla
hama, in place of Pilot Isaac Turppa.
On her last trip from Lewiston this
season the steamer Inland Empire left
down yesterday, and will hereafter ply
from Celilo to Kennewtck and Pasco,
while the steamer Relief will run from
those points to White Bluffs and vi
cinity. Bound for San Pedro, the steamer
Yosemite cleared yesterday with 800.
000 feet of lumber, and the steamer
Daisy Freemair-cleared for San Fran
cisco with 750,000 feet The Yosemite
left for Rainier last night to begin
loading.
Notice has been received by the
American-Hawaiian Steamship Com
pany that dogs will not be allowed to
migrate to the Hawaiian group, owing
to the danger of hydrophobia, and
canines offered for entry must remain
In quarantine four months.
Delegates to the annual convention
of the foreign consuls, who will jour
ney to Seattle to meet tomorrow, will
be British Consul Laidlaw, French Con
sul Lab be, Netherlands Consul Mathes,
Chilean Consul Vejar, Swedish Consul
Llddell and Norwegian Consul Ceder
berg. To provide a better Bervice between
Portland and Long Beach points, via
Megler, orders have been given by the
O.-VV. R. & N. officials that eliminate
the Monday layover here of the steamer
T. J. Potter, so she sailed at 10:30
o'clock last night as usual. Hereafter
she will leave Portland every night but
Sunday.
"Nick" Day. one of the best known
of the younger generation on the river
and who has been Identified with the
Kamm interests for a lengthy period,
latterly as agent on Taylor-street dock,
has resigned and yesterday shouldered
new responsibilities as purser of the
steamer lone. He has been succeeded
on the dock by H. H. Bain, ex-freight
clerk on the steamer Lurline.
Hugh Brady, the veteran grappler,
made a new find yesterday when he
discovered about 200 feet of line and
part of a fisherman's net clinging to
the bow of the steamer Carlos as she
passed through the harbor. Of course,
he came into possession of the gear,
also a number of floats, and the line
will become a part of his grappling
gear.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. July 15. Arrived Steamer
Jim Butler, from San Francleco; steamer
Yosemite. from San Francisco; steamer
Geo. W. Elder from San Diego and way
ports: steamer Carlos, from San Francisco.
Astoria. July 15. Sailed at 10:30 A. M.
Steamer Alliance, for Coos Bay and Eureka.
Arrived at 13 and left up at 12:15 P. M.
Steamer Jim Butler, from San Francisco.
Sailed at 1 P. M. Barkentine Kohala. for
Noumea.
6an Francisco. July 15 Sailed at 11:30
A. M. Steamer Bear, for San Pedro: steam
er Oleum, for Portland. Arrived at 11 A. M.
Steamer Geo. V. Fenwlck with log ratt
in tow. from Columbia River.
Gavlota. July 14. Arrived Steamer Ros
crans. from Portland.
Astoria. July 14. Sailed at 6 P. M.
Steamer Breakwater, for Coos Bay. Ar
rived at 8:80 and left up at 10 P. M.
Steamer Yosemite, from San Franclsce.
Sailed at 9 P. M. Steamer Temple E. Dorr,
for San Pedro. Arrived at 0 and left up
at 10 P. M. Steamer Geo. W. Elder, from
San Diego and way porta. Arrived at 10
and left up at 11 P. M. Steamer Carlos,
from San Francisco.
San Francisco. July 15. Arrived Steam
ers Redondo, from Coos Bay: Solvelg, from
Valparmlao: Korea, from Hongkong; Che
halle and Wasp, from Grays Harbor: Nome
City from Seattle; G. W. Fenwlck. from
Astoria; Montara. from Vancouver: Wash
ington, from Coos Bay. Sailed 8teamera
Nann Smith, for Coos Bay; Oleum, for
Portland: Yukon, for Seattle: City of Pan
ama, for Ancon: Newburg. for Coronado:
schooner A. B. Johnson, for Grays Harbor.
Columbia Hirer Bar Report.
Condition at the mouth of the river at
5 P. M.. smooth; wind northwest. 18 miles:
weather clear.
Tides at Astoria Tuesday.
High. Low.
1-80 A. M feet!S:S A. M . .1.8 feet
2 63 P. M....8.1 feet;8:40 P. M 2.8 feel
SPROULESAYSGOOS
BAY WORK GOES ON
Head of Southern Pacific De
clares Extension Is to
Be Rushed.
BIG INVESTMENT JUSTIFIED
Conditions in Oregon Warrant Vast
Expenditures and Improvement,
Railway President Tells Busi
ness Men of Portland.
"It is only because the conditions in
Oregon warrant vast railway expendl
tures and Improvements that the South
ern Pacific has planned to spend up
ward of $8,000,000 within the next few
years, declared President William
Sproule, of the Southern Pacific Com
pany, at a luncheon given in his honor
yesterday by the board of governors
of the Commercial Club.
"It Is very natural," said President
Sproule, "that in approprating money
for investment in this state there must
be a justification. I am in the city
on official business which is the gen
eral cause of my coming here or going
elsewhere. The situation in Oregon in
relation to the Southern Pacific Is one
of peculiar Interest to myself because
the question of what should be done
here in respect to developments are
put up to me. It is on my own rec
ommendation that things are done. In
assuming responsibility for the large
investments and appropriations in Ore
gon there of course is something to
justify it.
Fair Returns Necessary.
"The railroad business is the same
as all other business conducted on
legitimate lines. The man who puts
his money into it must be assured of
a reasonable return on his investment,
or at least the same return as Is re
alized from other lines of business. The
bankers furnish the money, but they
only act as the mediums through which
the money is passed from the man who
has saved it to the men who are to
expend it. .
"Money Is not placed Into railroad
projects unless there Is a fair, prospect
of returns on- the Investment, and for
that reason we must have something to
go on before we can place the money
we have to spend in development and
Improvements of railway facilities.
"Our confidence in Oregon is very
apparent in our announced intention
of making expenditures here. All we
ask In return Is for the co-operation
of your business people to make pos
sible the returns wmcn we nave to
have. It is the ambition of my worthy
corps of officials over the Oregon lines
of the company to have the support of
every community."
The luncheon was presided over by
Edgar B. Piper, president of the Com
mercial Club, who Introduced air.
SDroule and other speakers of the oc
casion. To President Sproule Mr. Piper
extended the good will of the Commer
cial Club and the City of Portland.
Robert E. Strahorn, of the Southern
Pacific Company, was called upon to
speak and in response outlined some
of the plans of the company and told
of the necessity of the communities and
business people co-operating with the
company in carrying out the railway
improvement plans. Others speakers
were T. B. Wilcox, D. w. uampoeu ana
W. D. Fenton.
C'oom Bay Work Continues.
ReDorts that work is to be suspended
on the extension of the Southern Pa
cific from Eugene to Coos Bay are
without foundation, according to Pres
ident Sproule', who was notified yes
terday of the reports of suspension,
which apparently originated in North
Bend, Or. "There is absolutely noth
ing to the report," said President
Sproule. "The Eugene-Coos Bay line
is to be pushed to completition as soon
as possible.
'I cannot see how such a rumor orig
inated unless it was through a mis
take on the Dart of someone as to our
Intention of completing the extension.
The manner In which we are building
the line is such that we do not con
sider it economical to construct from
both ends. We are now working from
Eugene to the Gardiner tunnel and are
also building the tunnel. We have not
considered it wise to do any grading
northwesterly from Gardiner, because,
by the time we get the tunnel and
other part of the present work done,
the grading between Gardiner and Coos
Bay would be badly damaged, if not
all washed out. Therefore it is our
plan to work up to and through the
Gardiner tunnel and then proceed with
the rest of the extension.
"Recently occasion came up whereby
a request was made for machinery at
the Coos Bay end of the line. A let
ter was written stating that no work
was planned -there at present and giv
ing the reasons. That probably was
the cause of the rumor that work is
to be or has been suspended."
Following is a list of those present
at the luncheon yesterday: William
Sproule. T. B. Wilcox. F. L Fuller. R, B.
Miller. W. D. Fenton, J. A. Keating,
Robert E. Strahorn, R. W. Raymond,
John F. Carroll, H. 1. Plttock, Edgar
B. Piper, I Gerllnger, H. E. Louns
bury, Johnston B. Porter, C. S. Jackson,
T. N. Stoppenbach, George M. McDow
ell, C. C. Colt, J. R. Rodgers, John An
nand, John M. Scott and F. A. Free
man. BOY'S DRINK COSTS $100
A. Clements Fined for Ordering Li
quor for Minor; Bartender Freed.
Who Is legally responsible when of
fenses are committed in a saloon which
is under charge of the officers of the
lawT
That was the question with which
Judge Tazwell wrestled in Municipal
Court yesterday, when Charles Brown,
bartender at the Pittsburg Cafe, Sixth
and Stark streets, was on trial for
furnishing liquor to John Newman, a
minor. It was brought out that the
place was under attachment and that
a deputy Sheriff was in charge.
A. Clements was found to be the per
son who ordered the drink for the boy
and Brown convinced the court that,
beside being a mere employe of the
deputy In charge, he had not seen the
boy, on account of the congestion at
the bar. Clements was fined $100.
SWEET PEA PRIZES READY
Awards "Will Be Delivered at Hotel
Mnltnomah Parlors.
The following Is a complete list of
awards made by the trophy commit
tee of the Oregon Sweet Pea Society
to the exhibitors. The prizes will be
ready for delivery tomorrow at i P.
M. The presentation will be made at
the Multnomah Hotel In one of the
parlors. Winners are expected to be on
hand promptly.
Portland Seed Co.. challenge trophy cup
Mrs. J. E. Clemens, Kewberg. Or.
FREE TRIAL
TREATMENT
For Skin-Tortured and
Disfigured Infants
MOTHERS! MOTHERS!
To know that a warm bath with Cu
ticura Soap and a single application of
Cuticura Ointment
will afford immedi
ate, and point to
permanent relief for
torturing, disfigur
ing ecaemas, rashes,
itch in gs, irritations,
crustings, and scal
ings of the skin and
scalp of infants and
children, and not to
use them without a moment's delay is
to fail in your duty. Think of the lives
of torture and disfigurement often
entailed by the neglect in infancy or
childhood of simple skin affections.
If you would test the efficacy of the
Cuticura Soap and
Ointment before pur
chasing, send at once
to "Cuticura," Dept.
24, Boston, Mass., for
a free sample of Cuti
cura Soap and Cuti
cura Ointment, with
a2-rara book on skin
and scalp troubles, and they will be
sent without any charge whatever.
"Tender -faced men shave in com
fort with Cuticura Soap Shaving Stick.
At stores or by mail. 25c Sample free.
Elks' Convention cup Mrs. E. T. Banks.
281 Seventeenth street.
Routledge Seed Floral Co.. vaae Mrs.
IaahellH Pone. 1170 Woodstock avenue.
Feldenheimer cup Randolph and Helen
Hammond. Woodstock.
F. Freldlandor, cup Clark Bros., Mor
rison street.
F. Freldlandor. cup Martin 4 Forbes,
Wn,hlneton street.
Routledge Seed & Floral Co., two cut-glass
vases Mrs. Elsie G. Bryant, Renton, Wash.
George Heitkemper & Co.. cup Mrs. Mar
garet Henderson. 702 East Sixty-fourth street
North.
Jaeger Bros., cup Mrs. Elsie C. Bryant.
Renton. Waah.
Butterfleld Bros., cup Mrs. W. S. De-
Witt. ,
RpMtn Rma. run Miss Hazel Petrle.
Leffert Jewelry Co.. cup Mrs. 6. H. Leu
Eyck.
M. seller ft Co.. cup Mrs. J. E. Clemmena.
Kewberg, Or.
Mrs. George rope, cup an. juu
Sprangle's children, Clackamas, Or.
J. J. Butzer, cup Mrs. George Pop
Woodstock.
J. J. Butzer, cup Mrs. W. S. DeWltt, 45S
East Tenth street. .
J. J. Butzer, cup Mrs. George - rope.
Woodstock.
Staples, cup Mrs. J. E. Clemens. New-
berg, Or.
Socletv Intra State, cup Retained for non
competition. Society Intra State, cup Retained for non
competition. Meier ft Frank Co.. cut glass vaae ojrm.
A. T. Smith, 143 Hamilton avenue.
Woodward. Clarke ft Co., vase Mrs.
Bowen. (.200 Forty-first street East.
Standard Jewelry Co., coin purse Jane
Black. Fulton.
Skidmore Drug Co.. hand mirror Mrs.
George Hill. 23i Twelfth street.
Laue-Davis, stationery Miss Beulah
Cowan, 520 Lexington avenue.
Honeyman Hardware Co., set of carvers
Ralph B. Ladd.
Holtz Department Store, trophy Mrs. J.
E. Clemmena. Newberg. Or.
Gadsby ft Sons, Oil painting William
Kerron. 62.". Kerby street.
C. C. Chapman Co., wallet Mrs. J. C
Gill. 508 East Thirtieth street.
Oregon Hardware Co., garaen enearo
Mrs. M. Henderson, 702 East Sixty-fourth
North.
Aronson Jewelry Co., cup Edna -Hooper.
Woodstock.
Jig Sichel. roseleaf Jar Mrs. Thomas
dray, 835 Raleigh street
J. G. Mack, ztatuary Mrs. Elsie a.
Bryant, Renton. Wash. (For longest distance
exhibitor.) -
J. Eckhard. box of candy Miss Ellen
Sprague. Hillsdale.
Sherman-Clay CO.. piano oeutu
Harriet C. Hendee.
Society, silver medal i-tenry ui. uierameim.
Socletv. watch Randolph Hammond,
Woodstock.
Society, watca Le Roy urownson, n-
stock. .
Society, watch isa smitn, wwusiv..
Societv. watch Edna Hooper, Woodstock.
W. Friend, bottle of perfume Miss Car
rie Stober, 739 Raleigh street.
J "K. Sill, trophy Miss Josephine Spen
cer' 4327 Forty-fifth street Southeast.
Societies. Ilrst, o, i"r wwer
Ellen Sprague. Hillsdale. , D
Society, gold medal Routledge Seed ft
Floral Co.
HOT WAVE TO CONTINUE
MERCCKY CLIMBS TO 93 AXD
PROMISES TO REPEAT.
Public Sentiment Thanks Heat for
Holding Off Until Conclusion
of Elks' Reunion.
AltHnncrh thA mercurv Went UD tO 93
degrees yesterday, there was little com
plaint.
"We're lucky this hot spell struck
us this week instead or last, wnen me
Elks' convention was on and everybody
In the United States was here," said
Popular Sentiment.
Th. harmnmmttT showed that It
meant business early in the morning,
by vaulting from Its place at 69 de
grees at 8 o'clock in the morning, right
up tne tuDe, live dicjio a - . jum,
throughout the forenoon and reaching
ot 1 1 A'i.lnnV At .1 O'clock it
reached 83, where it remained station
ary for two sizzling nours ana men,
by way of putting on me fieooum jubi
a little hit more. It crawled up a notch
further at 6 o'clock.
In the evening nours tne aoatement
of the heat was Slower man us rise,
and it fell away from the high mark
only at the rate of a degree an hour for
several hours.
Acting Forecaster Drake predicts that
the same tactics will be repeated today,
with a possibility of the mercury reach
ing an even more ambitious position in
the tube this afternoon, since it prob
ably will have a more favorable start
this morning. -
The high mark yesterday was equaled
on June 6 this year, when the ther
mometer climbed to a record of 93 de
grees. The hourly temperatures taken yes
terday at the United States weather
bureau were as iouows
A. M.
5:00
6:00
7:00
8:00
9:00
10:00
11:00
12:00
IP. M.
3'1:00 ...
6.V2:00 ...
67i3:00 ...
9!4:0O ...
72 6:00 ...
7716:00 ...
8117:00 ...
85
Porter Gets Fine High School.
CENTRALIA, Wash.. July 16. (Special-)
An addition has Just been com
pleted to the Porter school, giving the
town a fine high school room and a
manual training room in the basement
of the building. This Is the second up-to-date
school in the district, the school
at Maione, while smaller than the one
at Porter, being first class in all respects.
O
tobacco
tobacco
the "body" that gives
vou more erood chews and
long, - cool
package than
tobacco.
Chew and smoke old
reliable Peerless.
Sold everywhere
y. I C. A. WINS CUP
Highest Possible Honors Are
Gained by Institution.
TWO OTHER PRIZES COME
Portland Carries Off Three Out of
Fonr Trophies Hung Up for
Educational Work hy Head
Committee In Xew York.
Highest honors possible for the edu
cational department of a Young Men's
Christian -Association have just been
won by the. Portland Y. M. C. A. H.
W. Stone, general secretary of the Y.
M. C. A., last night received word that
the educational department of the Port
land association has captured about all
the trophies offered by the internation
al committee of the Y. M. C. A.
The chief honor coming to the Port
land association is the winning of the
McBurney cup, offered to the Y. M. C.
A. winning the greatest number of
certificates in the International exam
inations. Portland also won this cup
last year, and if it can gain the award
next year the trophy will come into
Its possession permanently. The Port
land association also won the teachers'
steel desk and manual training table
offered for excellence in mechanical
drawing.
The three awards to r-ortiana in
clude all but one of the International
prizes for the educational departments
of the Y, M. c A. xne iourin prize
is a set of drawing instruments. It
was won by the York, Pa., Y. M. C. A.,
being awarded to the association ob
taining the lareest number of certifi
cates in drawing In proportion to the
membership.
The McBurney cup came to Portland
for caining 142 international certifi
cates, a greater number than was won
Chronic uicersMean Baa Blood
If outside Influences were responsible for chronic ulcers, then exter
nal applications and simple cleanliness -would be a curative treatment.
But the trouble is always in the blood which has become unhealthy and
diseased, and keeps the sore open by continually discharging; into it the
impurities and infectious matter with which the circulation is filled.
Salves, washes, lotions, etc., may cause the place to scab over temporarily,
S. S. S. enriches this vital fluid and in every way assists nature in over
coming the bad effects of a chronic ulcer. Book on Sores and Ulcers and
any medical advice free. fp SWIFT SPECIFIC Tr iNTA, GA.
A WOMAN'S GOOD jLOOhLS . .
Depend on her general health and freedom from pain. Many a woman looks old
before her time because ot those irregularities which are essentially feminine.
Starting from early womanhood, she suffers from frequently recurring derangements
that upset her Womanly health. If she be beautiful she grows into that mellow
age without wrinkles and crowieet about the eyes or the blue eiroles underneath.
It is invariably the rule that such women suffer little, or not at all, from womanly
derangements which sap the health and leave in the face the tell-tale story of pain
and suffering. Dr.R.V. Pierce.the famous specialist in the diseases of women, found
a prescription ia his early practice that soothed the organism peculiar to woman
hood oiled the machinery, as it were, of the human system and helped the woman
to pass those painful periods that scar-lined and aged her face. This remedy became
.1 - II I rt- D : ' . P.unnt. Praannnrinn that has
Has. Pierce. . they have helped m.
Everybody's
Doing what?
Chewing it Smoking it!
The Old Reliable
cfL iL rt (
hi nil sj Bii mi ii i si Vim J S tmmlcjtmm
The pure, longcut natural
it grows without any
doctoring just pure
with the real
taste and with
smokes to the
any other
by any other association in the United
States and Canada. It also won the
highest percentage of certificates for
its boy members, but this honor car
ries no special prize. "The cup is
yours till June 30, 1913," wrote George
B. Hodge, International educational di
rector, to Mr. Stone. "Then if Port
land wins in 1913, which It probably
will. It is yours for keeps.'"
"I am more pleased with winning the
McBurney cup, than I would be if
members of the Portland Y. M. C. A.,
were taking first prizes in the Olym
pic games," said Mr. Stone. "The
McBurney cup Is the greatest trophy
offered among the associations, and it
will make the Y. M. C. A. in the East
take notice to see us win it two years
in succession. It Indicates the great
scope of the educational work that we
are carrying on here.
"The cup has been offered for a
long time and no Y. M. C. A., has been
able to win It three years in succes
sion. Portland intends to do it, how
ever. We are going to have the cup
as a permanent trophy for Portland."
ROSE KNIGHTS PLAN DRESS
Organization of Uniform Rank Is
Proposed by Home Court.
At the last weekly meeting of Home
Court No. 1, Knights of the Rose, it
was decided to proceed with the organ
ization of a uniform rank. Application
has been made to the management of
the Hose Carnival to give the uniform
rank the privilege of acting as the offi
cial escort to Rex Oregonus at the next
and succeeding Rose Carnivals.
The. Knights of the Rose was organ
ized in Portland three years ago. It is
a secret beneficial and social society
and has pledged itself to work for the
success of the annual Rose Festival in
Portland.
The home court will ask all other
courts of the order . to assist in this
of the Knights of the Rose has prom
ised its moral and financial support to
the undertaking.
The suggestion has often been made
that Instead of Rex Oregonus making
his Initial appearance in the electric
parade, he should first appear In one
of the other parades. The argument
has been advanced that in this way the
different parades would be equalized in
noint of interest.
It Is the desire of the Knights of the
Rose that the suggestion of having
Rex Oregonus appear in one of the day
but the blood is not made purer' by such treatment
and soon the old inflammation and discharge will
return and the sore be as bad or worse than before.
Nor will removing the place by surgical operation
insure a cure; the cause still remains in the blood
and the sore is bound to return. S. S. S. heals old
sores by going down Into the blood and removing
the impurities and germs which are responsible for
the place." S. S. S. thoroughly purifies the circula
tion and in this way destroys the source of every
chronic ulcer. In addition to purifying the blood
LUC WCII-aUlUWU Ml I . ft KIM .'""'v a.
benefited thousands of women and saved them from misery
and suffering at different periods in life.
MBS. Hakxtlt E. Pnatca, of 244 Bright Street, Samia, Ont writes :
"I am now a well woman after suffering- for three years and doctormg
wlth several different doctors, each one laying- it waa something- differ
ent, and the last one, after patting me through a thorough examination,
said 1 was Buffering from a growth, which. In time, would result In
cancer, and said 1 would not live more than two yeara if not oper
ated upon right away. I became hopelessly discouraged but would not
consent to the operation as I was too weak and too much afraid, but at
last, through the advice of a friend. 1 tried Dr. Pierce's medicines, and
after using two bottles of the ' Favorite Prescription ' I immeditcly
felt a change. 1 also used two boxes of Healing Suppositories and
eight boxes of 'Lotion Tablets.' and can safely praise the name of Dr.
Pierce's medicines to all who suffer from any female disease, for these
medicines are all they are claimed to be, and I hope will help ethers as
JR ,ll ,11
it! Ill
doing
tobacco just as
Chew
or
Smoke
I
parades be adopted and thereby give
their uniform rank the honor of act
ing as escort.
Steam Whistle Worries Church.
CENTRALIA, Wash., July IB. (Spe
cial.) Roy Huklll, foreman of the
Hammond Lumber Company at Oak
Point, is being prosecuted for disturb
ing the meetings at the Oak Point Bap
tist Church with a steam whistle.
Jacob Miller, a member of the church,
is the complaining witness against
Huklll.
THIS WOMAN'S
TROUBLES GONE
Terrible Cramps, Dizzy Spellf
Nervousness, Misery Her
Story of How She Get
Well Again.
Hindsboro, 111." Your remedies have)
relieved me of all my troubles. I would
have such bearing down misery and
cramps and such weak, nervous, dizzy
spells that I would have to go to bed.
Some days I could hardly stay up long
enough to get a meal.
"The doctor's medicine did me no good
so I changed to Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound and got good results
from the first bottle. I kept on taking
it and used the Sanative Wash with it,
until I was well again. I think every
woman who suffers as I have, could take
no better medicine." Mrs. CHARLES
Mattison, Box 58, Hindsboro, 111.
Testimony of Trained Xnrse.
Cathlamet,Wash.
"I am a nurse and
when I do much lift
ing I have a female
weakness, but I take
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Com
pound and I cannot
say enough in praise
of it. I always rec
ommend it for fe
male troubles. "
Mrs. Elva Barber Edwards, Box 54,
Cathlamet, Wash.
The. makers of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound have thousands of
such letters as those above they tell the
truth, else they could not have been ob
tained for love or money. This medicine
is no stranger-it has stood the test for
years.
GET YOUR MONEY BACK
If This Medicine Does Not Satisfactor
ily Benefit Yon.
Practising: physicians making a spe
cialty of stomach troubles are really
responsible for the formula from which
Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets are made.
We have simply profited by the experi
ence of experts.
Our experience with Rexall Dyspep
sia Tablets leads us to believe them to
be an excellent remedy for the rellet
of acute Indigestion and chronic dys
pepsia. Their ingredients are soothing
and healing to the Inflamed membranes
of the stomach. They are rich In pep
sin, one of the greatest digestive aids
known to medicine. The relief they
afford is almost Immediate. Their use
with persistency and regularity for a
short time helps to bring about a ces
sation of the pains caused by stomach
disorders.
Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets aid to In
sure healthy appetite, aid digestion,
and promote nutrition. 'As evidence of
our sincere faith in Rexall Dyspepsia
Tablets, we ask you to try them at
our risk. If they do not give you en
tire satisfaction, we will return you
the money you paid us for them, with
out question or formality. They come
in three sizes, prices 2a cents, BO cents, .
and 1.00.
Sold only by the Owl Drug Co. stores
in Portland, Seattle, Spokane, San
Francisco, Oakland. Los Angeles and
Sacramento.
1
mi