Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, December 17, 1912, Page 18, Image 18

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    18 TITE MORyiXG OltEGOXIAy. TUESDAY. DECEMBER 17. 1012.
- . - I - : ; M'in munawii WW
ship crowd Joyous
Holiday Spirit Reigns as
Beaver Leaves Portland.
CHRISTMAS TREES CARRIED
Oregon Grape Also Decorates lec-k n
Vrel Starts Down Stream Car'
rjlng Theatrical Folk. AVIio
Make Merry at Stnrt.
Hurdly our of 3ft pa5rnajem e hoard
the Beaver, flaxship of the San Fran
rico & Portland coterie, failed to ex
hibit a ymile when the liner barked
into the stream from Ainsworth dock
yesterday and "lined ud" for the Broad
way bridge on her way to California.
It was remarked by some, whose busi
ness demands that they be on hand
with the sailing of every vessel, that It
was the Jolllest aggregation of passen
gers they had ever viewed.
The holiday aspect was everywhere,
from tell-tale pieces of cargo that wont
Into thn hold to bulky parkages car
ried by travelers who expect to. make
gladsome the hearts of certain Cali
fornia's, even some going inland, where
friends are engaged In reclaiming lands
on which the principal growth is now
mesqultr. Or the promenade deck of
the' Beaver were stacked Christmas
trees and Oregon grape.
Theatrical Troupe Ka Iloote.
. In the cabin were 151 passengers and
among the number are members of a
theatrical troupe who promised to en
liven things en route with & few of the
stunts that draw for them salaries
ashore. In fact, when the Beaver was
backing from her berth, there was a
selection by male voices that carried
across the water In true harmony.
Several well-known Fortlanders were
registered on the books of Kent W.
Clark, the purser, one of them being
Harry Campion, superintendent of the
I'ort of Portland towage and pilotage
department, who goes to Los Angeles
and Avalon for a month's stay to re
gain his strength, having recently suf
fered an attack of typhoid fever.
Big Cargo Carried.
Incidentally the Beaver carried the
record cargo for San Pedro that lias
been loaded here, it being reported as
1900 tons, while she lias 600 tons for
San Francisco. A3 she Is to make a
short stay at the Bay City she was
given a smaller consignment for there.
As many students from Stanford Uni
versity will travel to Los Angeles to
spend the Christmas -vacation the bulk
of her load was for the Southern city,
where she will spend two days.
Her next arrival will be December
IS and again her stay will be cut
Phort. as she is to sail December 31. one
day in advance of schedule, as was the
case yesterday.
GItAIIAMOXA MISSES OXK TKIP
I'lagship of Yellow-Stack Line Meets
With Minor Accident.
Hardly had the new steamer Graham
ona. of the Yellow Stack Line, reached
Milwaukle yesterday morning, on her
way to Corvallls. when a hot Journal
gave trouble, and she returned to the
city. The shaft and brasses were badly
cut, and when she was headed about
It Is said the brass had amalgamated
with the other metal and had to be
filed away, so she could head for the
dock.
As a consequence, the Grahamona
will not proceed upstream until to
morrow, though officials of the fleet
had a crack schedule mapped out to
begin yesterday. Owing to low water
above Salem the steamer Oregona has
been used as a transfer vessel, making
a dailv round trip between there and
Corvallls. while the Grahamona and
Pomona plied to the Capital. The Ore
gona waa ordered back from there yes
terday, as the depth of water Increased
so the steamers could proceed through
from Portland, when the accident tem
porarily laid one vessel up. There will
be a boat for the upper river today, as
usual;
ORIKNTAL, DESERTERS SOCGHl
Three Chinese Ate Ml.-slng. With
Two of Nipponese Xatlvity.
J. H. Barbour. United States immi
gration inspector, who Is Interested In
tracing family trees, has set about fer
reting out how a subject of the Mikado
chanced to have a name that smacks
strongly of the bogs of Ireland, as he
has been listed on the articles of the
Japanese tramp Nankal Mara as M.
Ohara. I.Ike those who spell the name
O'Hara and have gone to sea, the little
brown man Is a coal passer.
But the Ohara In question is notori
ous because he Is branded as a deserter
In leaving the Japanese tramp, first
without permission of the skipper and,
secondly, for having eluded the four
watchmen employed to prevent such
escapades. With him went It Tokuda.
a cook.
From the steamer Auchendale three
men are likewise missing, but they are
Chinese and burdened with good old
fnshloned Celestial cognomens. Lum
Chum, a fireman, known for having a
pit In the center of hla forehead and
mole on the bridge of his nose: Ah
Chow. Identified by a scar above the
loft ovebrow and a mole on the right
side of his nostril, and Ah Tong. with
a pit on the left cheek and another on
the bridge of his nose, are the men
sought, and Captain McClure haa of
fered a reward of 150 for each one lo
cated. .
FRENCH BARK REXE ARRIVES
Craft 134 Day From Dunkirk Will
Load' Grain Cargo.
ASTORIA. Or.. Dec. 16. (Special.)
The French bark Rene arrived late last
night, 134 days from Dunkirk. In bal
last, and wlfl load grain. Captain
Itioual reports an uneventful trip, al
though he encountered considerable bad
weather In the Atlantic. He saw no
Icebergs off the Horn and was but 12
days making the run from Staten Island
to '.ft south.
As the Rene was being towed in by
the tug Wallula. the latter'a towing
machinery broke while the bark was on
the bar. The Rene had all her upper
and litwer topsails set, so came along
unassisted, until the tug was aoio to
make the hawser fast to the bltts and
nroceed with her tow. The Rene sailed
from here about ten months ago for
Qtieenstown and would have returned
last November, excepting that she was
delayed six weeks in Dunkirk on ac
count of a sailors" strike.
METROPOLIS NOT IDLE LONG
llouscr Adds Two Ships to Fleet In
Less Than Week.
Tonnage is not going begging
through the reported cessation In the
call for transportation to the United
Kingdom, as was evidenced yesterday
when M. IT. ITouser chartered the Brit
Is bark Metropolis, which arrived De
cember 11 from Buenos A vies and, be
cause of slow passage, due 'largely to
having been in Icebergs off the Horn
for 45 days, lost her charter, the Port
land Flouring Mills Company not huv
ing taken advantage of an option to
renew It.
Besides the Metropolis Mr. Hauser
made another recent addition to his
fleet, having engaged the British
steamer Strathlorne last week to load
when here for the United Kingdom,
with the usual options as to other ports
of the European Continent, and her rate
was 42 shillings 6 pence. There Is lit
tle prospect that more than one or two
more carriers will be listed for grain, as
exporters estimate that tonnage on the
way that Is under charter will be suffi
cient for their requirements.
Astorlans to Prepare Tetltlon.
ASTORIA. Or.. Dec. 1. (Special.) A
conference that was intended by about
7J owners of waterfront property was
held here today with Major Mclndoe,
STEAMER IJ.TELIJGEMZ.
Dae to Arrlfa.
Nam". 7om. rate.
Fu H. Klmsre. Tillamook. .. . Trc. 17
Xmkwalir Coji Bit r,oc- 1"
Anvil ....Bndon. ..... Uec. IS
Bear ... tan P.dre. .. Dec. 18
A!!lanr Kurk Uec ll
Roanoke. ... .Saa Dleso.... D'C 21
Rom City Fan l"jdr.... Dec 23
Beaver San Pedr.... lec.
Geo. W. Elder.. Fan Diet.... In port
T. Depart.
Xjim. For. Date.
G.o. W. Elder. San Dieo Tw.e. IS
IWikwi'.tr. .. cooa nay. . . . 7
Harvard S.F.UI.A.. Dec.
Kuo H. Elmora. Tillamook. .. Iec.
Tale S. V. ta L. A.. lec.
Anvil. ........ Bandoo. ..... Dec
Alliance Euroka Pec.
p,r Sin Pedro.... Dec.
Roanoka Be Dloga.... TJee.
Roae City San Pedro Dec.
xieavtr. ...... .San Pedro.... Dec.
18
19
30
M
21
M
25
2T
81
r h i-nti States Engineers, to dis
cuss proposed changes In the harbor
line as petitioned for by the Port of
Astoria Commission. As a result of the
meeting the owners of property ai
ttA u.111 nrennre a. rtetition to the
War Department asking that the change
be made. The present harbor line was
established 20 years ago and since then
the channel has shlltea to sucn an rx
n that a chance In the location of
the harbor line is absolutely necessary.
Wireless Reports Sea Rough.
The Weather Bureau office has re
ceived the following wireless message
from the steamship Porter:, dated at
noon yesterday: "In latitude 40 degrees
north, longitude 121 degrees west;
barometer. 30.28 inches: temperature.
58 degrees: wind northeast, llgnt air,
sky overcast, sea very rough.
Marine Notes.
Tn Inail mora lumber the British
steamer Auchendale shifted through
1. - k -1 ,i - v.iftarilnv from the Port
land mill to the North Pacific Lumber
Company s dock.
't.K r.rn (tnn faot nf lumher the
steamer Tamalpals has cleared for San
Francisco. The British steamer Bell
trwnn nr thn Tn r.l( Leaf line, has
entered In ballast from Nanaimo and
Is loading barley for Europe.
On her first voyage since she was
damaged several months ago at Gavl
oat, through an explosion and fire, the
tanker -Rosecrans. of the Associated
Oil Company, sailed from San Fran
cisco for Portland Sunday anernoon.
a - ra .A fid the Mohna
Commercial Company has fixed the
schooner Golden snore to loao. tumoer
here for Tocoptlla and the W. H. Smith
roes to Valparaiso In the same busi
ness on a rate of 67s. 6d.
ITn 1 1.4 3tat Tnanectors FMwardfl
and Fuller will conduct an Investiga
tion J nursaay inio mcia vi v twuwiv"
December 5 between the tug Daniel
Kern and the gasoline sloop Evle,
which occurred near Three Tree Point.
Ha iino- i-nisoH sixth-tenths of a root
In 24 hours the Willamette stood at
2.9 feet above zero here yesterday ' and
the Weather Bureau officials predict
that tho stream wi41 come up rapidly
during the next two or three days.
Though the Port of Portland um-
i.tnn niiri to rntpr Into negotia
tions for the purchase of the tug Sam
son. Bhe is Being oiierea iur ume "
Puget Sound together witn me ius
Daniel Kern and the sternwheel steam
er Maria.
r... TulKnt mnnar nf the Port
of Portland, left yesterday for Puget
Sound and" British Columbia to study
types 01 tugs wun a view m mcorpui -ting
his observations In recommenda
tions for a new tug for service on the
bar.
A .. havlni. hII tlen UD last week
owing to low water In the Snake River
the O.-W. R. & N. steamer Spokane has
resumed operations. When It Is certain
the Increased depth will hold for a time
the steamer Lewiston win oe oruereu
Into service also.
U.,Knrmeltr n.i.f TACelVed a reDOM
yesterday that the gasoline sternwheel
L - t a f.ni.p had n I c k p (1 ii rt an aban
doned launch In the Columbia And
moored It at Glllinan-s. in tne uiam
ette. On making an Investigation in
Ha aftarnAnn It WSS found that the
owner had located hla property.
Davies & Fehon. who have chartered
the British tramp Saint Kllda to load
i . . i. - r. - i iut ru 1 1 a huvA Arranged
for the vessel to work part of the
cargo at Kureaa ana procecu uric
the remainder. The Bruisn sieamer
i..ri.ir whlxh 1m on the viv f rom
Newcastle. N. 8. V for Guaymas. will
proceed to .Prescott for a cargo of
lumber.
I u,.- nlannaH tn insnACt the Tl f W
Swayne & Hoyt steamer Paralso at
San Francisco pesterday. and If she Is
passed the vessel will depart on her
maiden voyage for Portland the last
of the week. She will Join with the
Camlno and Navajo In a five-day
i. j .. i n thl. fltv and the
Golden Gate, handling the business of
the American-Hawaiian line as wen a.a
Independent cargo.
n.nt.i. A cir.m laaai ameceeded Can-
tain Hansen as master of the Port of
Portland bar tug Wallula and ma lat
ter has returned to the tug Oneonta,
Cant.!. nanrrrn XteVellv hftl been
signed as master of the Port of Port
land towboat Ocklahama. vice capiain
J. L. Smith. Captain Charles Yarns
berg Is master of the American bark
Albert, succeeding Captain Peter Colly.
Captain H. L. Chase has been placed
In command of the steamer No Wonder,
relieving Captain E. H. Berry.
' Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. Dec. 1. Arrived Steamer
Avalon. from San Francisco; steamer Jo
nan Poulaon. from San Francisco: steamer
Carlos., from Pan Francisco: steamer Falcon,
from Han Franclsro. Sailed Steamer Braver,
for San Francisco and San Pedro; steamer
Camlno for San Franclacoj
Astoria. Dec. IS. Arrived at 8 and left tip
at 10 A. M. Steamers Avalon. Jnhan Poul
en and Carlos, from Ban Francisco. Ar
rived at :30 and loft up at 10 A. M.
Steamer Falcon, from San Francisco. Outside
French ship Thiers, from Newcastle, Eng
land. Arrived at lasU night French bark
Rene, from Dunfctrk.
San Francisco. Dec. 1. Patled at 1 A. M.
Steamor Uwlanaw. for Portland. Sailed at
1 P. M. Steamer Bear, for Portland. Sailed
aaet'ntglit Steamer Roanoke, for San Diego.
Singapore. Dec. 16. Arrived previously,
Cyclops, from Liverpool for Tacoma.
Muroran, Iec 1. Arrived previously
Tsuruglsan taru, from Portland. Or.
San Francisco. Dac 16. Arrived Steam
ers F S. lxop. Daisy Gavdahy. Saginaw, from
WIMapa; Norwood, from Oraya Harbor: Uma
tilla from Victoria: Roma, from Vancouver;
Korea, from Hongkong: Atlas, barg SJ.
from Seattle: Brooklyn, from Bandon; Crown
of Cordova British . from Antwerp: schoon
er Be.rtle Minor, from Coquille River; ship
Marion Chllcott. from Honolulu. Sailed
Steamer Sakkarah (German), for Hamburg;
Leelanaw. for Columbia River: Bear, for
Portland: schooners owes and Burgess, for
Port Ludlow.
TM- at Astoria Tuesday.
' High. Low.
-4 A M 7.1 fet!n:1 A. M 1.8 feet
7:0St P. M S. feet!l-.J0 P. M.....2.8 feet
iiinn nun in nrnnnn I r-n nit i s f 5 tin IT r3 - v CJ U. ... V
YAHU HUH 15 HtUUKU HI P.T H b DYBaTffi (Gto AYMSW IK) 1 fill
Seventy-Eight Cars of Stock
Are Unloaded.
DEMAND IS STRONG ONE
Fat Christmns Steers. Sell Up to
$8.50 and Other Cattle Are Firm.
Holiday Lambs Bring $7 and
Wethers Advance a Dime. r
Teaterday was a record day in point ot
receipts at the Portland I'nion Stock Tarda.
Seventy-eight carloads, containing 7632 head
of all kinds, were unloaded. There waa a
strong demand ready for the blr supply, and
the market absorbed the offerings in ex
cellent shape. Even hogs held up. so tar
aa the top grade waa concerned. In spite of
the 25 loads delivered, although the bulk
ot sales went at a lower range. A strong
sheep market accompanied the big run In
this line.
It waa a Christmas cattle market and
handsome premiums ware paid for fancy
fst atock. A load of prime steers, averaging
1234 pounds. brouKht S7.H0. and two other
loads sold at and $7.!W. For single
animals, $8.50 was paid. One of these steers
weighed 1710 pounds. It waa a $7.25 market
for the usual class of top market steers.
The best spaved heifers found buyers at
t.7is and one brought 17. Flna cows sold af
$.7ri.
In the hog market, the going price was
$7.40 to $7.50 on tops, against $7.i5 current
at the close of last week. Only one small
load brought the old price. Heavy hogs
were weak at 8 to $ 80.
The sheep market showed a firm front. A
load of wethera sold at $5.35, an advance of
a dime over the last sale. and several
bunches of ewes brought $4.25. Chrietmas
lambs sold at $7.
Receipts were S44 cattle, 2516 hogs and
4202 sheep.
Shippers were: J. Dodson. Orotlno. 1 car
of sheep: Mr. Wallace, Lawlston. Idaho. 1
car of cattle and hogs; F. M. Rothrack.
Rosalia, Wash.. 1 car of sharp; I'nion Meat
Company, Medford. 1 car of hogs; J. M.
Barry, Red Bluff. Cel., 1 car of cattle: J. 8.
Flint. Junction City, 1 car of hogs; Hugh
Cummtngs. Eugene. 1 ear of hogs: J. -
Mitchell, oaaelle. cal.. S can of cattle; H. u
Peacock. Nampa. 2 cara of cattle; George
W. Wurster. Montague. CaL. 2 cara of hogs;
George Pryor. Sheridan. 1 car of sheep; O.
N. Parker. Echo, 2 cars of cattle; R. N.
Stanfleld. La "Grande. 6 cara of sheep: N. 8.
Mayneld, Terrebonna, 4 cars of cattle; Sun
dial Ranch Company, Troutdale, 1 car of
cattle; F. A. Gavlord, Joseph, 1 car of cattle-
R. G. Rice. Baker. 2 cars of cattle; Ed
Col'ea. Halnea. 4 cars of cattle and hogs; Ed
roles. Halnea. 4 cars of cattle and hogs:
G. Tuning. Parma. 1 car of hogs: Idaho
Meat Company. Caldwell, 2 cars of cattle
and hogs: Sol Dickeraon. Welsec S cars of
rattle- MeCull- Rumble. Joseph,' B cars of
sheeo- Kiddle Brothers, Union Junction and
Imbler. 2 cara of hogs; J. C. Traillllon.
North Powdr, 1 car of rattle: W. J. Dn"
ley. Roblnctte, 1 car of cattle: W. J. Rum
mlns. Pomeroy. 2 cars of hogs; Gooding
Parking Company. Gooding, Idaho, 2 cars or
hogs: J. L. Rush. Rupert, Idaho, 2 cars of
cattle and hogs; Henry Hlte. Rupert. 1 car
of hogs: David A. Taylor. Turley. Idaho. 1
car of hogs- C. T. Brown. Kimberly. 1 car
of hogs: H. Martin, Rupert. 1 car of hogs:
R. F Blcknell. Filer and Buhl. 8 cars or
sheep and hogs: J. F. Cox. Eaton, 3 cars of
cattle ar.d sheep: .1. McCall. Buhl. 2 cars
of hogs: W. W. Lloyd. Robinette 1 car of
hogs. unJ J. D. McKlnnon. Island City, 4
cars of cattle and hogs.
The da,-, sale, were a. Mlaw.
S cowg 113 $5.25
5 i 82S ' 5.50
;x: w53 6.00
, :. 1600 7.00
i Z?Zt," 1050 7.10
B.eers a073 650
? 1240 7.00
2 steere " . 1,31 T-00
t llltr ' . 1000 3.50
4 cows " .... 1250 6.00
i Z 1070 6.50
s?r' 40 6.50
:::::: ?2S
i "'' 128 0.00
" c 11R2 6.00
Z 1133 6.75
13 heltera ..... 1215 7-0
' " 1155 7.B3
;i steer. ---- 71)ft
' 1141 7.25
"!"" 1012 7.2."
"V K.ST 14O0 4.00
' .. .I. . 710 4.00
1 ne.ir -j
Z steers i ...... 130 4.50
i ' 11 SO 4.75
?u . 1373 5.00
3 bulls ,os 7 3-
mi" ::::::::::::::::: tS .
5 St' 11S0 g.50
1 narr .
"ZZT : . 1243 7.3
" 1560 5.2.1
1 pu . 230 n00
1 ou . . mo 6.75
2 rows j.rt m
' """ 11. IS 7.25
j2 I-".".:.:.. :, loss 7.o
2J steers lrfl( 7
' ' 1050 7.25
1110 7.25
1440 6.75
cws H0 8.50
J c.ow SOW) 7.25
J ,l'rr 17Sl 7.25
' ter .. 1070 6.50
" .... 1400 5.25
1 bull 1124 bio
7 cows lovl 7.25
25 steers , flv
- ... . . . 11 ' 4.10
1 ou" 102( 47s
2 pu s ,,, 4 00
nu" 1117 7.2
21 steers ,2,w 7.-J5
25 steers i"3 7 "5
20 steers 7 25
2 steers ..25
2J cow e lcMt 4 no
1 bull ... R:i2 6.25
22 he f era lowH 25
27 heifers iQnn r, 00
1 cow 12v, 6oO
i f"w I. 1120 5.O0
1 bull im B25
3 rows g so
22 helfors ) 725
5 io3 7.25
26 steers ; 114J 7 ,.
18 steer. .: -
-l tr. ion 7.00
50 lamba 21l 7 M
s :::::::::::: : 471 .
8 hog. -7S 7 45
W hog. Ji- 7 .-
99 hog iSi;
J6 hogs g0fl
83 hogs 1B 7 40
" 5 352 Im
-iffJZi. I'.'.'..'.'. "4 TOO
I !tt5; v. . .. .... 104 7.00
latnbs
B5 wether. lon J-j"
ewe, JJ "
2"0 ewe. ?
236 ewe. -J
i4no w 7:46
M ho 117 7.40
133 lambs -
22 !... 76 6.60
l.Ka 76 6.00
0 ,.. . S43 6.50
778 : s? .
'J 5"? ' ... 2SO 7.50
1 S;;,"":: ........ 2o, 7.b0
5 ew 101
"2 f" 100 7.40
E! 670 6.50
,00 hoS 209 7.50
:S2 5f! 104 7.45
1 hog 70 8.50
i hJ. 940 6.50
; ioK :. : a-" 6 so
X 170 7.30
40 bors 2(B 7.73
i? ..r. 1120 7.25
X.Z.I - 10B3 7.25
:::: . 1144 7.25
, Z 1000 8.00
1 e 1250 6.00
. . 1193 5.2
09 heffera ...,............ 833 6.23
frllfl" '- i?
22 heifer. ";;:: h t.f
i Eon ::: 1120 boo
The range of prices at the yards was as
Choice steer
Clonrf ateera 6.50 7.-.
u ateem .... ......... 6.009 6--
Choice cow. " OA 6.50
Ooon cow J JJg
Medium eows 1522 .'?5
Choice calve. . , 1522 ? on
sssl hvy "!!!.::::::::::::: 188
Stagi 00 00
T I nrvm
T,ih, 7.50 m T.75
HeVvy -00 7 00
---f.!.,r"e.h. 4.25 8.35
S.25(B 4.25
jmb. : nr 500 ew
Xewberg Grants Franchise.
NEWBERO, Or.. Dec 18. (Special.)
The City Council tontght granted to
There are huadreds of trusses on the
market today which are guaranteed to
be "the best." Probably you are wear
Ins; one now. But is it giving you the
relief and satisfaction the makers claim
ed it would? The first, last and all Im
portant tldng about a good truss is the
fitting. A -drug clerk can't fit one ProP
crly. nor can you get a fit by mail. It
takes an expert. Arthur F. Bull, the
noted truss expert and member of the
Plckson-Bull Co.. of San Francisco and
Oakland, California, whose factory is at
2212 Telegraph Avenue, Oakland, will be
In
Portland at Multnomah Hotel
DECEMBER 19 TO 24.
If you are afflicted with rupture come
and see him. Let him explain to you
the great importance of being . properly
fitted; let him explain the wonderful
merits of the new Anatomical Truss.
This la the truss that meets the Indi
vidual requirements of the user, as It la
not a stock truss, each one being
assembled to meet the necessities of the
caae. The visit won't cost you any
thing, but you will receive some valu
able advice and information on rupture.
The new Anatomical Truss has no
springs, belts, harness or leg straps, and
therefore does not bind, pinch or squeeze
the wearer. If you are wearing a pain
ful or unsatisfactory truss call and see
Mr. Bull when he comes to town. Mo
charge for consultation.
the Southern Pacific a franchise to con
struct an electric line in this city, to
be completed within six months. This
Is the line which is to connect with.
Portland.
CONTRAGTORS'SIDETOLD
ATTOTtXEY BLAMES CUB FOR
FINANCIAL TAN'GLE.
Law Wlilch Binds Only One Party to
Contract to Accept Arbitration
Is Declared Cnfalr.
PORTLAND. Or., Dec. IB. (To the
Editor.) I notice an item in The Ore
gonlan today about the suit of Mclnnls
& Reed against the Multnomah Ama
teur Athletlo Club, et al.. in which it
is stated:
"The builders got into a disagree
ment among themselves anJ the club
management preferred that the con
troversy should be settled in court be
fore they paid anything more."
That statement is so incorrect. Is
so unfavorable to the contractors, is so
favorable to the little clique that has
been masquerading under the club
name and doing great Injustice to the
contractors, that I ask you to print
this article from me. the attorney for
the contractors.
There has been a great deal of pub
licity about the new Multnomah Ama
teur Athletic Club, plenty of people
seeking undeserved advertisement and
praise for its building, but the public
has never bee,n informed correctly as
to who built that magnificent build
ing and who have not been paid for It.
The main contract was let to Mclnnis
& Reed. The contract was never writ
ten up and signed as contemplated by
the bid. The contractors went ahead
with an informal contract and imper
fect plans and specifications and built
a splendid building not provided for
in. the imperfect plans and specifica
tions bid upon, and made vast improve
ments and changes under informal or
ders under an informal contract, and
under imperfect plans and specifica
tions. The result was a complete,
splendid building, which was not cov
ered by the bid, and the imperfect plans
and specifications.
During the construction of this splen
jt k . . 1 1 .i t r a- the. netnnle reDresentlng
the Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club
did do as agreed and estimate eacn
. v -n.v ii n H material satisfac
torily in place and pay S5 per cent
thereof each montn. iney oraiiy
the "easy" contractors to wait for the
adjustment of extras until the building
was completed. The contractors com
plied. '
- va.i.h 1911 the architects.
Whitehouse & Fouilhoux. by Morris H.
Whitehouse, sent tne contractors a let
ter promising to accept the building as
fully completed under the contract of
Mclnnls & Reed when certain window
sills were fixed, and which would be
and were fixed by Saturday night.
March 29, 1911. and asking the con
tractors to send in their bill of extras.
The contractors sent In their bill of ex
tras. Then the people representing the
club commenced to "dig up" frivolous
complaints that contract was not com
plete, that club was entitled to dam
ages, and the architects refused to
give the contractors their final certifi
cate which had been promised and
which the contractors were entitled to
receive.
The people representing the club
commenced to want to pay their honest
bills, incurred in an informal oral
way. in accordance with the written
orders they had given, when the most
of the work had been ordered done by
oral orders. The people representing
the club would not pay the contractors
the balance due.
The contract provided for arbitration
to arrive at the amount of compensa
tion due the contractor and damages
due owner. The contractors made writ
ten request for club to appoint Its
arbitrator and offered to appoint an
arbitrator, all as provided In the con
tract. The people representing the club
would not appoint an arbitrator, nor
would they pay the sub-contractors who
had filed liens and whose bills are un
disputed by the contractors. Then
architects made long, indefinite com
plaints about work which had been
completed and accepted for months and
which the club had been using for
weeks, to try and make defense for
not paying contractors. The contrac
tors not being able to even get the club
to pay the balance due the sub-contractors
and material men. or to get
the club to appoint an arbitrator, were
compelled to bring suit in the courts.
The suit has been on trial for a num
ber of days, the attorneys representing
the club making every technical de
fense as to whether work was ordered
In writing or not. did the contractors
make formal written protest to archi
tect before doing extra work ordered
to be done. etc.. etc
The contractors are very anxious that
court be held in the new clubhouse, so
that the work done and material fur
nished will be before the court. It
speaks for itself. The work and ma
terials which Mclnnis & Reed furnished
the Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club
and have charged it $168,000 cannot be
paid for with that sum of money, and
no one will duplicate it for that sum of
money.
The builders did not get Into a dis
agreement among themselves. The peo
ple representing the Multnomah Ama
teur Athletic Club got into the contrac
tors a good many thousand dollars, and
the contractors are trying to get Just
a portion of what is owing to them.
The club management preferred to
pay their debt to the contractors ii
der the formal proceedings in court
rather than under the Informal pro
ceedings of arbitration provided for in
the contract.
One of the unjust provisions of our
law is that a contractor must abide by
the contract and arbitrate with the
owner or he cannot maintain a suit for
his money: but the owner can refuse to
be bound by the provision of the con
tract as to arbitration and the owner
is not Injuriously affected by this breach
of contract in the lawsuit.
- RALPItR- DUNIJjJAT.
r r ri )n nr v a i ji 1
?; n ? M M
taoN'T waste monev on lone
pirnensive treatments when
Rheumatism and eventually cures
The exoense of 6088 is a mere
a trip to some sanitarium would cost you. And the
results are absolutely satisfactory or your money is
returned read guarantee below.
Above all don't allow Rheumatism to
. Vnn nov ha sahln tea
yOU tau l ouaa., " . '
min but vou cannot risk tho deformities that frequently result.
And remember that severe forms of heart trouble very commonly
accompany or follow attacks of Kheumatism.
6088 (Sixty elehty-elofht) ends Rheumatism 6083 prevents
the dangerous after-effects.
Sixty-Eighty-Eight
Guaranteed Cure
for Rheumatism
no i -ii (.. i i
OUSO la SO OBIVCIBBUJT 1ULWMIUI
. .1 - i . 1
or your money u returned. One
ws almost never nave a 00 cue
r .-V
6088 was put on the market only after years of trial by an experienced phv.lci.n irao
aalncd the reputation ol a Rheumatism Specialist throuch the success ot this formula.
6088 not only duolri and
from the Joints and muscles,
tains absolutely no "dope"
digestion and stimulates the
let mem ten yuu 1: 1 cu CAytiicm-t kiui - -
Take 6088 &
low
meuicai
Write or mail the Coupon
Rheumatism" which Is
Learn what 6088 is and
Matt J. Johnson Co.,
FARM OUTPUT BIG
Soil and Animal Products Total
$9,532,000,000.
CORN CROP IS INCREASED
1912 Production Equals More Than
Three Million Bushels AVheat
Yield 100,0-0 0,000 Bushels
Over That of 1911.
WASHIVOTOS. Dec. 16. Final esti
mates of the production and value of
the important crops which go to mane
nrt th enormous Brand total of 19,532,-
000,000, the wealth produced on farms
through the soil and farmers' livestock
during 1912, as stated by tne eecre
tary of Agriculture, were announced
tfvinv hv the eroD - reDortlng board,
nnr.in of statistics. Department of
A arrlculture.
These crops are only a portion of the
production of the soil which the Sec
retary . of Agriculture estimates will
amount this year to $6,137,000,000. The
Secretary estimates the total value of
the animal products of the farm in 1912
to be about $3,395,000,000.
The estimates of today, with com
parisons for 1911 and 1910, follow:
Corn Area harvested, 107.083,000
acres, compared with 105,825,000 acres
last year and 104.035.000 acres In 1910.
Production, 3,124,746.000 bushels, com
pared with 2,531.488,000 bushels last
year and 2,886,260,000 bushels in 1910.
Farm value December 1, per bushel,
48.7 cents, compared with 61.8 cents
last year and 48.0 cents In 1910. Total
value of the crop, $1,520,454,000, com
pared with $1,565,268,000 last year and
$1,384,817,000 In 1910.
Winter Wheat Crop Lea.
Winter wheat Area harvested. 26,
571,000 acres, compared with 29,162.000
acres last year and 27,239,000 acres In
1910. Production. 399.919,000 bushels,
compared with 430,656,000 bushels last
year and 484,142.000 bushels in 1910.
Farm, value December 1, per bushel,
80.9 cents, compared with .88.0 cents
last year and 88.1 cents in 1910. Total
value of the crop, $323,672,000. com
pared with $379,151,000 last year and
$382,318,000 In 1910.
Spring wheat Area harvested, 19..
243,000 acres, compared with 20,162,000
acres last year and 18,362,000 acres In
1910. Production. 8S0.348.OOO bushels,
compared with 190,682,000 bushels last
year and 200,979.000 buahels In 1910.
Farm value December 1, per bushel,
70.1 cents, compared with 86.0 cents
last year and 88.9 cents in 1910. Total
value of the crop. $231,708,000, com
pared with $163,913,000 last year and
$178,733,000 in 1910.
All wheat Area harvested, 45,815,000
acres, compared with 49,543.000 acres
last year and 45.881.000 acres In 1910.
Production. 730,267.000 bushels, com
pared with 621,338,000 bushels last year
and 636.121.000 bushels in 1910. Farm
value December 1, per bushel, 76.0
cents, compared with 87.4 cents last
year and 88.3 cents in 1910. Total
value of the crop, $555,280,000, com
pared with $543,063,000 last year and
$561,051,000 In 1910.
Oats Area harvested. 37.917,000
acres, compared with 37.763.000 acres
last year, and 37,548,000 acres in 1910.
Production, 1,418,SS7.000 buahela, com
pared with 922,298,000 bushels last year,
and 1,186,341,000 bushels in 1910. Farm
value, December 1. per bushel, 31.9
cents, compared with 45.0 cents last
year and 34.4 cents In 1910. Total
value of the crop, $452,469,000, com
pared with $414,663,000 last year, and
$408,388,000 in 1910.
' Rye Production Inereaaes.
Barley Area harvested, 7.530,000
acres, compared with 7,627,000 acres
last year, and 7,743,000 acrea in 1910.
Production. 223.824,000 bushels, com
pared with 160,240,000 bushels last year
and 173,831,000 bushels In 1910. Farm
value, December 1, per bushel, 50 cents,
compared with 86.9 cents last year, and
57.8 cents In 1910. Total value of the
crop, $112,957,000, compared with $189..
182.000 last year, and $100,426,000 in
1910.
Rye Area harvested, 2,117,000 acres,
compared with 2,127,000 acres laat year,
and 2.185,000 acres In 1910. Production,
35,654,000 bushels, compared with 33,-
Vnnll never
journeys and
6088 relieve
it at home.
how to diet ana
matlstn. Also
fraction of what
get a hold on you that
stand the excmciatinp
Teammatr,ri. fl. mniV Arttcnl.r and Mus-
. 1 . - . fIIDC
Uv. tlmtt that we .ii.ranl.a It to CUKE,
of the surest proofs of the efficiency of 60SS l the
"V- ii
-
reniruea.
remove, the depo.it that occur in Rheum.He condition.
but It is a tome, blood purifier, ana a laxative. " J f
no dancerous habit-f ormine drues. 6088 improve, toe
kidneys and bowels. Ask your friends about 6088'
the directions for diet and roetaien in the free f
I book and you'll notice a rapid improvement. -
oooa ana yuu u quikc u xmimu iuiihiiomjw -
NOW for the book "Medical Advice on
at No.
mailed free You need pot buy anytmng.
V
what it will do for you. Address
Dept. X , St Panl, Minncity-
119.000 bushels last year, and 34.879,000
bushels tn 1910. Farm value, Decem
ber 1. per bushel, 66.3 cents, compared
... I . v. o- Ana last v-en r a n H 71.5 cents
in 1910. Total value of the crop, $23.-
636,000, compared witn szi.oai.uuu u
vear, and $24,953,000 in 1910.
Potatoes Area harvested, 3.711,000
acres, compared, with 3,619.000 acres
last year, and 3,720.000 acres in 1910.
r. 4fn 17 000 hushelH. com-
x- , uu uwiivii, -
pared with 292.737,000 bushels last year.
and 349,032,000 Dusneis in ism. mini
value, December 1. per pushel, 60.5
cents, compared with 70.9 cents last
year, and 65.7 cents In 1910. Total
value of the crop. $212,550,000, com
pared with $233,773,000 last year, and
$194,666,000 in 1910.
Hay Area harvested, 49,630,000 acres,
compared with 48,240,000 acres last
year, and 61,015.000 acres In 1910. Pro
duction, 72,691,000 tons, compared with
54,916.000 tons last year, and 69.378.000
tons In 1910. Farm value, December 1
per ton, 111.79, compared with $14.29
last year, and $12.14 in 1910. Total
value of the crop. $856,695,000, com
pared with $784,926,000 last year, and
ejo o&9 AnA In 1410
Value's ot other crops, estimated by
the Secretary ol Agriculture, are: ni
ton line, $735.000,000; cotton seed, $117,
aaa. .,oe tfi7 ono 000' cane Hus-ar.
$34,000,000; hops, $11,000,000; sorghum
syrup, maple ayrup and mausines, io,
000,000. WIDOW WILL MAINTAIN LINE
Kamin Fleet to Remain on Portland
Astoria Route Indefinitely,
Officials of the Kamm line are of
the ' opinion that the operation of the
steamer Lurllne to Astoria will -be con
tinued regardless of the death of Jacob
Kamm. as Mrs. Kamm Is said to De
familiar to a large degree with her
late husband's aftairs on the river and
with the former organization to de
pend on will have little difficulty
maintaining the business.
At present tho steamer Undine is on
the run, the Lurllne having been laid
up since she collided with a loaded
wood barge -during a storm several
weeks ago. Her prolonged idleness Is
not due to the amount of repairs, but
because of a desire to have her thor
oughly "dried out" while on the ways.
The Undine has been held in reserve
for such emergencies. She was taken
Thin? Pale?
And do not know what to
take? Then go to your
doctor. Ask his opinion of
Ayers Sarsaparilla. No alco
hol, no stimulation. A blood
purifier, a nerve tonic, a
strong alterative, an aid to
digestion. Let your doctor
decide. fn:
Success depends largely upon
Good Health
t . .... rr ncreR don't loose
1U JUUt - " -a. "
through good health can you attain success.
The tension yon must necessarily place upon your nerves, and the
sacrifice of proper exercise you have to make at times must be
balanced in some way. 1
Dr. Pierce's Golden
fJW balancing power a vitalizing power. It acts on
the stomach and organs of digestion and nutrition, thus
purifying the blood and giving strength to the nerves,
indirectly aiding the liver to perform its very important
work. Dr. Plerce'e Golden Medical Diecovery has been
successful for a generation as a tonic and body builder.
Sold by medicine dealers in liquid or tablet form
trial box of "Tableta" mailed on receipt of 60 one
cent stamps.
If in failing health write Dr. R. V. Pierce'
faculty at Invalid' Hotel, Buffalo, New York.
Ml
read a more cnnclse. practical. Intelligent discus-
slon of the entire .ubtect of Rheumatism thn ' M cdical Advice oa
Rheumatism" tells how to relieve pain by external treatment-
tune care or yonrsen umn-r am -
a chart identifying the different kinds ot Kheuma
tism. inis dock is tree just mi uai
ne coupon at once:
r V
uept. A.
St. Paul, Minn.
iVaf:,, With no obligation
to buy anything. I i
fact that
accept your unci iu s
mail" me FREE one I
copy of your book on
Rheumatism and lit-
erature regarding!
60SS. I
ame
or Rural Route.
.Stats
off the Vancouver route several years
ago and tho fleet consists ot Dut two
steamers since the Mascot burned on
L,ewts River last season.
BLOTCHES ON FACE
DRY AND SCALY
Eczema Began in Hair. Spread to
Face. Came on Hand and All Over
Fingers. Itching Terrible. Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment Cured.
905 K niter Are.. Detroit. Mich. "Soma
time last summer I waa taken with eczema.
It began In my hair first with red blotches
then scaly, spreading to my
face. The blotches were red
on my face, dry and scaly, not
large; on my scalp they were
larger, some scabby. They
came on my bands. The In-
. aide of my bands were all little
lumps as though full of shot
about one-sixteenth of an Inch
under the akin. Then they
went to the outside and between and all
over my &ngsn. It also began on the
bottom of my feet and the calves of my
leaa, and Itch, oil. My! I never bad any
thing like It and hope I never will again.
The itching waa terrible. My hands sot so
I could scarcely work.
"I tried different eesema ointment but
without result. I also took medicine for it
but it did ncgood. I saw the advertisement
for a sample of Cutlcura Ointment and Soap
and sent for one. Tbey did me ao much
good I bought some more using them a
per dh-sotiona and tn about three weeks I
was well again. Cuolcura Soap and Oint
ment entirely cured me.': (Signed) BenJ.
Passage. Apr. 8. 1913.
A single oaks of Outtcam Soap (38c.) and
box of Cuticwa Ointment (50c.) are often
sufficient when all else ha failed. Bold
throughout the world. Liberal sample of
each mailed free, with 3t-p. Skin Book. Ad
dress post-card "Cutlcura. Dept. T, Boston."
j0-Tender-faced men should use Cutlcura
Bomp Shaving Stick, a 5c Sample free.
No. IP
JAMES WATSOXS A CO.
Blended Scotch
Whiskey
Gvaraateed Over Tea Year Old.
A Safe sad Plearaat atbnoiaat.
FOR 9AI.B BT ATI, DEALERS.
aic-ht of the fact that only
Medical Discovery
DR. PIERCE'S GREAT
FAMILY DOCTOR BOOK.
Th PeopU'a Comnoa
SsjfMC Medical Adviser
mmwly rviaed uo-tt
data ditioo of 1009
PM aniwin hoaU
of delict question
which ovoiy woman
iniloormarriod.ousht
to know. Sent FREE
io cloth bind ins to wty
ddreaa oa rocoipt of
31 ono-ctnt lUmpi. to
covar coat of wrapping
ond mailing only.
Mlftf iif!i:X; pisf si! Matt J. I
r-lL ' 1 V " y Johnson Co.
.teJl nT'With no obligation I
MA