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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THT7 uTrkTj'VTvn rvRT-rinvTAV. tttttrstiat. JAXTTART SO. 1913
CHIEF AND HEALTH
Chairman of Sanitation Com
mittee Points to "Filthy"
Places in City.
REBUKE MEETS EXCUSES
Additional Incinerator Admitted
Needed but Authorities Censured
for lax Enforcement of Law.
Ross Island FaTored.
rrvDrxos of ravttatiox com-
Additional Incinerator declared a
Hobs Iiland favored as alte for
Mayor Rushlight's other plana In
connection with Ron Ialand In
dorsed. CJUef of Police criticised for con
dition of streets and parks.
Chlpf of Police. Slover and the
TTouith Offlr were subjected to
severe grilling at the hands of
J. N. Teal, chairman of the sani
tation committee yesterday when It
met at the City Hall. The committee
found an additional Incinerator abso
lutely necessary and favored the site
on Ross Island, as proposed In Mayor
RuBhllghts scheme, which also
Certain streets were reported to be
In a filthy condition and this gave rise
to a series of excuses and retorts aur-
1ns; the early part of the meeting;.
"We want more men in the sanl
turr denartment." said the Mayor.
-That would not prevent people
sweeping their refuse and pouring; vile
stuff onto the streets," saia Mr. jriu.
"It's no use for us to arrest men,
when the Municipal Court won't con
vict." said Chief Slover.
"At least you can bring- them up and
show them that you mean to do your
nsj-t of the business, said Mr. Teal.
"We need an Incinerator badly," re-
clled- the Mayor.
"We admit that, but the Incinerator
has nothing to do with the prevention
of dirt accumulating on tne streets,
Mr. Teal shot back.
"Wo have not enough men to collect
It." again replied the Mayor.
"There should be no need of men to
collect anything. If it Is prevented
there will be nothing to collect, an
swered Mr. Teal.
Stark. Street Cited.
Finally Mr. Teal remarked: "Gen
tlemen. I am trying to explain to you
our findings without having to come
right out and say what we mean. It
should be evident." .
The chairman opened hie remarks by
making mention of an accumulation of
filth at the foot of Stark street, under
the dock, "a state of things too filthy
to describe and which must be seen to
be believed; a state of things which
made me 111. which made Mr. Carroll
111. and which caused Dr. Giesy to
Dr. Glesy bore him out.
"It is unjustifiable, unhealthy- and
not right for such conditions to exist,
continued Mr. Teal, "and they could
be stopped within a month If people
knew that action would be taken. We
have signs forbidding this dumping of
refuse into the streets, but tney are
looked on as a Joke.
"All we can do." ejaculated Chief
Slover, "is to make another sweep as
was done once before and get of ferula
era up into the court, but I never saw
anyone fined that I know of, for tney
make a monkey of us in the courts."
" Suggestion Made to Chief.
The necessity for receptacles into
which orange peel, peanut husks and
such litter might be thrown was ad
mitted on all hands, but their use as
an emptying place for cuspidors out
of shops was strongly objected to.
Mayor Rushlight said that much of
the difficulty was due to lack of men
and utensils, such as he had. recom
mended among his suggested reforms,
which had not been heeded.
"We need more sanitary inspectors,
trained along such lines. We have but
one to cover an area of 52 square
"But the matter Is under our very
eyes. There is no need for another
man, simply for that reason," retorted
"We all admit that an additional In
cinerator is necessary, and at once,"
continued the chairman. "There are
many other things necessary, too, but
there are certain things we can correct,
and our time should not be taken up
with them when it ought to be devoted
to looking Into these larger problems,
such as the sewers."
"A new plumbing ordinance is need
ed," Interposed Mayor Rushlight, "but
when I proposed it, people thought that
I. being a plumber, was trying to fix
things for the trade."
"The fact ofthe matter Is. these peo
ple are maintaining nuisances and they
must be stopped. We. have laws
enough." said Mr. Teal.
Three Officials Commended.
Three officials received high commen
dation from the committee Captain
Speler, the harbormaster, D. E. Otis,
who has charge of the incinerator,
which the committee considered the
cleanest place In Portland, and Alex
Donaldson. superintendent of the
Additional ground is found necessary
for dumping purposes at the present
Incinerator, and the committee declares
that the only question in connection
with an additional incinerator is the
selection of a site.
After it was admitted on all sides
that the city must have sites to take
care of municipal work; must have
storage places, prison room and such
other buildings. Mr. Teal said he fa
vored the Ross Island project.
"I favored It before. I think that
through the wording of the proposal It
was much misunderstood, and I think
the city ought to own it."
Dr. Glesy favored It, and Dr. Storey,
for the Health Board, said he consid
ered it inevitable, and that the board
had given It strong support.
MAN HAS NARROW ESCAPE
Victim Dragged a Block Vnder
Streetcar Walks Away.
Dragged more than a block between
two streetcars, W. K. Kuhn, a youth,
was able to walk to a physician's of
fice when the car was finally stopped
and Jacked up so that he could be ex
tracted, and Patrolman Huntington,
who was present, reported that he was
not seriously hurt. Witnesses of the
accident said It was a most remarkable
escape from death.
The young man, apparently, was try
ing to catch the first car at Thirty
Seventh street and Hawthorne avenue
yesterday and missed his grasp, fall
ing in front of the trailer. Projecting
parts of the car kept him from the
wheels and he was dragged in a sitting
posture. It was some seconds before
his plight was observed and the car,
which was proceeding at a good rate
of speed, could be brought to a stop.
Then it was found that he was Jammed
under the car In such a manner that
it was necessary to raise it up before
he could be taken out. It was found
that his clothes had been torn nearly
off and he had suffered numerous
abrasions, but did not appear to be
RICHARD PRICE IS BURIED
Native of Pacific Coast for 50 Years
Saw Service In Civil War.
The funeral services of Richard
Price, a pioneer, who died Tuesday, a
his home, 318 East Thirty-ninth street.
was held yesterday from Holman
chapeL and the services were concluded
at the Portland Crematorium. He was
born In Montgomeryshire. Wales, De
cember 24. 183S. and landed in New
York July 7. 1856. When the war
broke out he enlisted In Company G,
Thirtv-Third Regiment Ohio Volun
teers. under Colonel O. T. Tanner,
service three months.
In 1863 he crossed the continent to
Stockton, Cal., by way of Nicaragua,
where he engaged In mining. Moving
s i . - v .' ti- ' i .gw w.- ). w i
li i iiWMrti1rfsnriii-'iTiiiiilftii'iirtiit ir renin ilrtlifti la
The Late Richard Price.
to Oregon, he resided In Oregon City
and furnished rock for the foundation
of the Oregon City Woolen Mills. He
returned to California, but alter
short stay there returned to Portland.
He bought 45 acres on Hawthorne ave
nue and East Thirty-ninth street, and
the trail which he cut to his place De
came Hawthorne avenue.
He was married to Miss Eunice Jane
Quimby, daughter of . U Quimby,
Dloneer of 1847.
The following children survive: Alary
Price, Richard W. Price and Margaret
Bollam. He was a member of
Orient Lodge. No. 17. Oddfellows, and
Sumner Post, No. 12, Grand Army of
the Republic, which assisted at the lu
BOND ELECTION SATURDAY
School Clerk Trys to Arouse Inter
est of City Taxpayers.
School Clerk Thomas is trying to
arouse the Interest of the taxpayers
in the school bond special election feat-
urdays. afternoon at the School Clerk's
office in the Tilford building, -renin
and Morrison streets, when taxpayers
only will be called upon to vote on tne
proposed issue of $1,000,000 bonds, the
money to be used in building a high
school In the southeast part of the
citv. a new trades school, a new Couch
school and various other improvements
and for acquiring more ground.
The 32.315 eligible voters have not
made an effort to attend special school
elections in the past, and this may be
due to their not being acquainted with
the location of the voing booths. Only
192 DeoDle voted at a special bond
election In 1911. At present there is
a bond Issue against the school dis
trict amounting to J860.000.
Should the bill Introduced by Kep
resentative Conrad P. Olson, of Mult
nomah County, pass at this legisla
ture, the voting of school bonds will
be done only at the regular school
elections. The present law provides
for only one voting place.
CLEAN-UP WARNING GIVEN
Oregon City Council . Committee to
Enforce Sanitary Rules.
-x? r-nrt-NT PITV Or .Tun 20 fSne
cial.) The committee on health and
police of the City Council, of which
Councilman Albright is chairman, to
day warned the residents of the city
that their yards must be cleaned. Mr.
iiHi-ii-hr Kniri that most of the vards
inspected were in good condition but
several were not. ne livery aiaoie
wners also were warned to keep their
"The committee," said Mr. Albright,
intends that Oregon city snail De one
of the cleanest cities In the state. It
u an nH,. matter for nroperty-owners
to keep their yards clean and tney
must do so. Those who fall to need
(no- will be orosecuted to the
fullest extent or tne w.
AD WRITER'S LICENSE SEEN
Lecturer Says Advertising Being
Lifted to Higher Dignity.
Licensed advertising experts were
predicted by M. Mosessohn in an ad
dress before the Portland Ad Club at
the weekly luncheon at the Multnomah
Advertising is being lirted to tne
dignity of an art or of one of the high
er professions," he said, "and I believe
the time is soon to pass wuen adver
tising work will be intrusted to any
body, regardless of training. I be
lieve that In a few years the advertis
ing men of the state can secure the
passage of a bill which will place a
license upon the ad writer."
Frank McCrillis gave a talk upon
the work of the Inner Circle of the Ad
Club. Announcement was made that.
beginning Monday night,, the meetings
of the Inner Circle will be held at the
StereoDticon views were shown. Il
lustrating modern methods of adver
tising, and M. Mosessohn supplied an
Impromptu lecture. The Ad Club an
nounced its policy to support strongly
the proposed revision of the fake ad
Minister Is 111. -Information
has been received by
Rev. Robert N. McLean, of the Ana
bel Presbyterian Church, that his
father. Rev. Robert McLean, formerly
Grants Pass and Portland, was ill
in San Francisco with blood poisoning.
Mr. McLean resigned his pastorate of
the Grants Pass Presbyterian- Church
to accept appointment as superintend
ent of the work In New Mexico, and
while on the train slightly Injured
his hand, which at the time gave no
trouble, but developed Into blood poisoning.
"FAINTING GIRL" IS OUT
MOTHEB IS SERVIXG SENTENCE
Prospective Wife of Male Companion
Will Be Advised of His Es
capade in Portland.
Despite a showing made in Municipal
Court that Goldle Armon, "the faint'
lng girl." Is a shoplifter with past per.
formances in Aberdeen, Wash., and in
Wisconsin, that her mother is now
serving a sentence In Aberdeen for the
same offense and that the girl when
causrht here was living with a man to
whom she was not married, she was
allowed to go free because she has two
children in Aberdeen. In agreeing to
this arrangement Judge Tazwell sug
gested that the children might be bet
ter off without their motner, out nnai
ly consented. to let her go with a sus
pended sentence or one year on a lar
ceny charge, to which she pleaded
The girl was caught last Saturday
In a department store, after she had
stolen a number of articles. Tracing
her movements, the police came upon
Ross Haight. who was consorting with
her, though he admitted that he was
to be marrrled In a few days to a girl
in Aberdeen. He was held on a stat
From the time of her arrest the girl
suffered or affected a continuous ae
ries of fainting fits, the last one oc
curring yesterday morning in the pris
Telegraphlo inquiry brought the In
formation from Aberdeen that the girl
had paid a fine of 8200 there for shop
lifting, getting clemency out of con
sideration for her children, while her
mother, Mrs. C. Fournier, and her hus
band's step-mother, Mrs. M. J. Armon,
were sentenced for 60 days. The Aber
deen authorities said that they had
made Inquiries in Wisconsin and found
a similar record there.
In consideration of the necessity of
detaining the woman if a prosecution
was attempted, Haight was dismissed
on motion of the District Attorney, but
officials here will see that the girl
whom he contemplates marrying is no
tified of his conduct.
JAIL RUNNERJS TRICKED
Detectives Play Joke on Member of
Methods of jail-running lawyers
were exposed in a ludicrous manner
at the City Jail yesterday, when three
detectives conspired to let one of the
fraternity overhear a conversation re
garding the amount of money In the
possession of a mythical prisoner.
Detectives Hyde. Vaughn ana swennes
were talking together when they saw
the attorney close behind them, and,
with a ' wink, the subject was shifted
to a discussion of the wealth of one
"We ought to have It held as evi
dence," suggested Vaughn. "If any of
these lawyers hear he s got S74 we ll
have a fight on."
"Pshaw." said Swennes. "No one
will know It."
"You can't tell," said Hyde. "Some
of those fellows have ways of finding
By this time the lawyer was gone.
A moment later he stood at the counter.
asking Patrolman Thatcher If Mike
Ram was on the docket. Thatcher as
sured him that there was no prisoner
by that name.
Well, I may have the name wrong,
said the lawyer, "but he's the fellow
that's got $74."
Even this Information did not serve.
and after a few more inquiries the
lawyer awoke to the fact that he had
Judge Gatens court Judgment of
$2000 against H. C. and Mary L. Burns,
of McMJnnville, Or., her parents-ln-
law. as compensation for - the aliena
tlon of the affections of Hollls Burns,
her husband. She sued for 110,000.
Mrs- Burns charged that because of
religious differences, and for other reas
ons. she had never succeeded in find
lng favor with her husband's father
and mother and Insisted that they had
done everything in their power to make
her married life unhappy. She said
that they had offered her 500 if she
would not fight a divorce suit.
The defendants denied every charge.
EUGENE BOOSTERS BUSY
"Radiators" Is Suggested as Xamc
EUGENE. Or, Jan. 29. (Special.)
Urging that Eugene adopt some iorm
of annual festival to advertise the city
and its activities, and that there be or
ganized a booster organization to pro
mote this festival. D. E. Yoran, a for
mer president of the Commercial Club,
at the club's meeting Monday, sug
gested., that such an organization
might well be called the "Radiators,'
following The Oregonlan's sug
gestlon of last October that Eugene
Is the "City of Radiation." Mr. Yoram
pointed out the benefit that the "Ro
sarians" are in promoting the name of
Portland, and as a result a committee
of five was at once authorized to work
out details for the further considera
tion of the club.
The club also adopted resolutions
pledging its support to the plan of
Major Mclndoe for the maintenance of
a six-foot channel in the Willamette
from Eugene to Portland, and pledging
the support of the club to the proposl
tlon to have half the cost of the lm
provement assessed to the counties
bordering on the river.
Resumption of the monthly club din
ners was ordered, with added social
COAST CITIES MAY ACT
Plans to Keep Pacific Highway on
West Side of Cascades Urged.
ALBANY. Or., Jan. 29. (Special.)
A meeting of representatives of the
commercial clubs of all of the cities
of Western Oregon probably will be
held soon to develop plans for retain
lng the route of the Pacific Highway in
The Medford Commercial Club took
the initiative in calling this meeting.
which is deemed necessary in view of
rumors that officers of the 1'aclnc
Highway Association are considering
changing the route of the highway
from Western Oregon to Eastern Ore
gon. A letter from the Medford Com
merclal Club regarding the matter was
considered by the Albany Commercial
Club and the Albany club indorsed the
project and agreed to send delegates
to the meeting. It was also suggested
that because of Albany's central loca-
tlon and transportation facilities it
might? be advisable to hold the meet
ing here and in response to the direc
tion of the club. Manager Stewart sent
letter to the Medford Commercial
Club yesterday saylny that Albany
would entertain the meeting if de
BANDON BOOSTERS ASPIRE
Special Coos County Building
1915 Eair Is Proposed.
SHUN BACHELORS, ADVICE
Woman Who Has Tried Two Says
They Are Failures After 35.
KANSAS CITY, Jan. 29. A bachelor
is the embodiment of selfishness and
lacks Initiative and nerve when
comes to dealing with a woman, 1b the
declaration made here today by a di
vorcee in a statement issued through
the divorce proctor.
A man who has not married by. the
time he is 36 years old is unfit for
matrimony by his own confession. Pass
'Bachelors have had to bear the
brunt of humor of all ages, and I
want to be recorded as saying they are
Joke. A bad husband is better than
good bachelor, because some bad
husbands see the error of their ways
I married a bachelor with blue eyes
and then - tried one with black eyea.
They were In the same class. The)
were just bachelors that is all.
OLD SURVEY IS CORRECTED
Error of 1885 Made Right by Ernest
P. Rands, of Portland.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., Jan. 29.
(Special.) An erroneous survey by
party of Government engineers in 1885,
which left nearly 400 acres of unsur
veyed land at Coon Point, on Upper
Klamath Lake, has Just been corrected
by Ernest P. Rands, of Portland, a
Government surveyor. Rands has just
returned from Coon Point, where for
two weeks he ran lines with the snow
four feet deep and the thermometer
ten degrees below zero at times.
When the survey was made, in 1885,
the engineers. Instead of following the
meander line, cut across a ridge 200
feet above the level of the lake. The
tracts left unsurveyed were settled
upon by two homesteaders and the sur
vey was made by the Government in
order to allow them to file on the land,
on which they have heretofore been
In addition to the work at Coon
Point. Rands also made a survey of
Buck Island, a hitherto unsurveyed
tract in Upper Klamath Lake. This Is
being homesteaded- by P. K. Hamilton.
COTTAGE GROVE MAN DIES
W. V. DeWalrf. Mercliant, Is Bnried
Under Masonic lodge Auspices.
COTTAGE GROVE, Or.. Jan. 29.
(Special.) W. V. De Wald, senior mem
ber of the firm of De Wald & Son, was
uried here Sunday under the auspices
of the Masonic lodge, of which he had
been a member nearly' a half century.
Rev. J. T. Moore officiated. Death oc
curred Saturday, following a paralytic
stroke a few days oeiore.
Mr. De Wald was a native of Ten
nessee, being born In i34. He was
married In 1859, the wife dying two
years ago. The surviving children
are: C. C, Miss Tulen E. and Miss
Sherman Shortrldge, of this city; L.
H.. of Canyonvllle; w. M. and J. D
of South Dakota.
WIFE IS AWARDED $2000
Parents of Husband Sued for Alien
ation of Affections.
Margaret Burns yesterday secured
BANDON, Or., Jan." 29. (Special.)
At a meeting of the Commercial Club
held Friday night a committee of five
was named to be known as the 1915
exposition committee. This committee
is to confer with other commercial
clubs of Coos County to the end that
this county have a special building
erected at the Panama Exposition for
Coos County exhibits.
It was also moved that an architect
or the City Engineer prepare and sub
mit plans for a distinctive building.
A resolution was carried unanimous
ly indorsing the bill presented by Sen
ator Joseph, of Portland, for an appro
priation by the state of 8500,000 for
the purpose of providing for an Oregon
oxhibit and building.
DAILY METEOROLOGIAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. Jan. 29. Maximum tern
perftture, 40 degrees; minimum, 34 degrees.
Klver reading, e a. al., o.o itni; cnansu i"
int ?4 hnurs. .0 foot fall. Total rainfall (3 P.
M. to 5 P. M.).' none; total Bince September
1, 1912, 24.57 inches; normal since Septem
ber 1, 25.42 inches; deficiency since Sep
tember 1. 1912, .35 inch. Total sunsnine,
none; possible. 9 hours and 33 minutes.
Barometer (reduced to sea level) at 5 P.
M., 30.45 Inches. '
K 5 Wind
E S 2 c
g , .
STATION s ,j o
c. wo " 2
0 i : :
Eureka ... .......
Jacksonville .. ..
Kansas City ....
Los Angolea . . ..
New Orleans . . .
North Yakima . .
Pocatello . v
Hose bury . .......
San Francisco . .
T acorn a
Tatoosh Island .
Walla Walla ...
6 MV Cloudy
6 NE Pt. cloudy
12 SW Clear
6-1 0.00 6'SW
14-0. 001 4.N Cloudy
48 0.00 41 NE Clear
62'0.00 8-SE Clear
420. 02 4rW Snow
640.O0,- 4 SW Clear
60 0.00114 SW Clear
S;0.00 4'S Clear
04 O.00 4:SW Clear
60 0.00 4'NW Clear
36 0.02' 4'NW Cloudy
S 0.06llO!NE iSnow
62 O.00I 4 NE Clear
4410.00) 'N-W 'Cloudy
351:0. OO 4!SE Clear
70 0.00J 4'W Clear
86 0.00! 4 SW Cloudy
40 0. 001 4E Cloudy
4S0.00 4,N Clear
640.00 6'N Clear
5H0.K 12 S Clear
4210.06 0 E Snow
42 0.00 4iSE Clear
640.00 6jW Clear
2S O.OOi 4!NWi
400.02 4 W i
44;0.12 4'SE: Cloudy
42 0. OOf 4SW
a lAT-ra hlirh pressure area overlies the
North Pacific States, and a large but shal
low low pressure area Is central over the
middle Missouri Valley. Light rain has
fallen In the Sound country, and preclplta
ttnn morl v uTiow. has occurred In nearly
all the northern states east of the Rocky
Mountains. It Is much warmer In the Up
per Mississippi Valley and the Lake Region
and decidedly colder In the Canadian North,
west and In Montana.
The concitions are iavoraDio xor mir
weather in this district Thursday, with
lower temperatures In Southeastern Idaho. .
Portland and vlnclnlty Fair; easterly
Oregon ana waamngron r air; eawteny
Idaho Fair; comer in ue soutneast por
On and after Saturday, February 1st.
the Southern Pacific city ticket office
will be located at 80 Sixth street, cor
ner of Oak. Telephone Marshall 400,
Home A 6121.
FARRELL RETURNS SOON
R. & N. HEAD TO DIRECT
Absorption of Oregon Eastern
Railroad Among Most Important
Changes Xow Arranged.
J. D. Farrell, president of the O.
W. E.. & N. Company, is expected to
return within a few days from New
Tork, where he has been attending the
meetlnes of the Union Facitio ana
Southern Pacific directors, incident to
the dissolution of those companies.
Mr. Farrell will be empowered to
carry out the immediate programme
for the development of the property
under his Jurisdiction in accoraance
with the plans completed at the New
Among the most important changes
already arranged, as a result oi iu
Suoreme Court's decision, are the
absorption by the O.-W. R. & N. Com'
nanv of the Oreeon & Eastern Kali'
road, which Is the company having
charge of the construction work west
ward from Vale, and of the Ban Fran-
Cisco & Portland Steamship Company,
operating the steamers Bear. Beaver
and Hose City between this city ana
These two changes alone will bring
much additional authority to tne gen
eral offices of the 0.-W. B. & N. Com
pany, as the steamship offices will be
moved from San Francisco to Port
land and the Oregon & Eastern offices
from Salt Lake City to Portland.
All the money required for purchase
of materials and supplies in connection
with the construction work across the
state hereafter will be spent in .Fort
land instead of Salt Lake City. It Is
understood that George W. Boschke,
chief engineer of the O.-W. B. & N.
Company, will have charge of the con
Whether the O.-W. B, & N. Com
rjanv Is to lose its identity and be-
come a part of the Union Pacific is a
step that evidently Is under considera
tion In New York, but It may not be
carried out until after some or tne
other details In connection with the
unmerging are attended to.
HOPE GIVEN HIES
F. O. KXAPP EXPIAIXS SITUA
TION IX ItJMBER EMBARGO,
Entire Pacific Coast to Awaken and
Lift Boycott, Is Prediction of
An awakening of interest and in
fluence among business men and or-
franizations of the entire Pacific Coast,
which will result in the lifting of the
boycott against finished lumber from
tho Northwest in San Francisco, is pre
dicted by F. C. Knapp, ex-president of
the Portland Chamber of commerce as
a seauonce to the Btand taken by the
directors of the San Francisco Cham
ber Monday, in which they denounced
the boycott as unjust and Instructed
tho proper officers of the Chamber to
take steps toward the removal of the
Mr. Knapp returned yesterday from
attending the annual meeting of the
Associated Chambers of Commerce o
the Pacific Coast
"While the mere resolution of the
directors of the Chamber of Commerce
of San Francisco will not raise the
boycott against the finished .lumber of
the Northwest," he said, "it will have
a powerful moral influence in that di
rection. Moreover, if the last clause
of the resolution, which orders that the
officers be instructed to take such
steps as will tend to the removal of
the restrictions against the Northwest
lumber, is carried out, as I believe it
will be, this will have Btill more
'Further investigation of the San
Francisco boycott will be taken up at
the meeting of the West Coast Lumber
Manufacturers Association, which will
be held in Tacoma Friday, and I look
to see this also have material results.
It has been rumored that certain North'
west lumber concerns, for reasons best
known to themselves, have encouraged
conditions which would tend to a con
tinuance of the boycott. If this is the
case, It -will be threshed, out m the
meeting in Tacoma and will, I believe,
result in a settlement that will have
important bearing upon the problem
of lifting the boycott
'Both the action In San Francisco
and the action which I believe will be
taken in Tacoma will have important
results and will help in bringing to a
focus public opinion in such a way that
the conditions under which it has been
possible for the boycott to exist can
not long persist.
As to restriction against Northwest
lumber in the Panama-Pacific Exposl
tlon, Mr. Knapp announced that action
of the exposition commission lias made
It possible for all structures in the ex
position, including the California
buildings, to secure material under
system of open bidding, which places
Northwest lumber on an equal footing
witn any otner.
Ontario Editor Gets Parole.
VALE, Or, Jan. 29. (Speclal.)John
E. Roberts, the Ontario editor who
was recently found guilty of embez
zlement of funds of the Ontario Demo
crat, was today granted a parole by
Judge Biggs. Roberts was required to
give a bond of 11000 and to report to
the Sheriff of Malheur County every
80 days for a period of three years.
The motion for a new trial was refused.
GARBAGE TRUST DEFEATED
City of Seattle Will Collect and
Bnrn Its Own Trash Hereafter.
SEATTLE, Wash., Jan. 29. (Special.)
Victorious In the deciding clash with
the garbage trust, the City of Seat
tle will take over the collection and
destruction of garbage and waste mat
ter next Saturday under the direction
of Health Commissioner Crlchton. Al
though the team owners declined to
sell their wagons without the teams,
the city will begin its service with 60
wagons and teams, 30 wagons owned
by the' city and the remainder rented.
If this number is not sufficient the
street department will be caled upon
for equipment Garbage cans must be
placed In convenient places as the col
lectors will not descend into base
ments or climb stairs. Small receiving
hoppers will be placed about the city,
into which wagon collectors will dump
and from these hoppers the waste will
be transferred by motor trucks to In
cinerators. The single-can system will be used,
that is, waste of every kind from old
mattresses to kitchen refuse will be
destroyed without separation. Seattle
was the first American city to begin
garbage collection by automobile. The
city will have five huge motors In use
Echo Resident Laid to Rest.
ECHO, Or., Jan. 29. (Special.) The
death of Mrs. Ann Sheridan occurred
yesterday at the home of her son, Peter
Sheridan, on Butter Creek. She was
one of the early settlers of Umatilla
County, having come here In 1877, from
the East Mrs. Sheridan was born in
County Donegal, Ireland, in November,
1841. When a young woman she came
to America and made her home at Sum
mit Hill, Penn., where she met and
married James Sheridan. In 1877 they
came to Oregon. and settled on Butter
Creek, which has been their home since.
Fourteen years ago Mr. Sheridan diea.
Mrs. Sheridan leaves one son, Peter
Sheridan, of this place; two step-children,
Thomas Sheridan, of Alberta, and
Mrs. Mary Enzeroth. of Walla Walla,
and a niece. Mrs. F. W. Andrews, of
Echo. The funeral services were beia
here today at 1:30 P. M. at the Roman
EDUCATIONAL BILL PASSES
Senate Substitutes Page Measure for
That Voted on by House.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 29. The Page
vocational educational bill, authorizing
a maximum appropriation of more than
814,000,000 for agricultural and trade
educational work, was adopted today
by the Senate, as a substitute for the
Lever-Smith bill which has passed the
House. A fight extending over many
days. In which both sides of the Senate
had been dlveded ended when a motion
by Senator Page to substitute his orig
inal bill for the Lever bill was carried
by a vote of 81 to SO.
The measure that passed the Senate
will go to the House and ultimately
into a conference committee. The orig
inal House bill appropriated the maxi
mum sum of approximately 13,500,000
for the establishment of extension de
partments In ithe state agricultural
colleges through which Instruction in
home economies would be carried into
the homes of the farmers. The Page
bill would establish courses of Instruc
tion In trades and Industries, home
economics and agriculture in the vari
ous public schools of secondary grade,
provide for state agricultural schools,
testing and plant-breeding stations, the
education of teachers and general
C. E. IN MAN DIES ON TRAIN
Vancouver Man After Visiting Sick
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Jan. 29. (Spe
cial.) While returning from a visit to
his father, who is ill at a hospital at
Tacoma, Clarence E. Inman, 26 years
old, of Vancouver, died on a Great
Northern train, from unlearned cause.
His body was discovered lifeless by
Conductor Vogel, at Ritchfleld.
Coroner Limber, of Clark county,
will hold an lnauest tomorrow.
Mr. Inman is well known In Van.
eouver and was employed by the Miller
O-rocerv Comnany. He leaves a wile
'and two children. Some of his friends
inclined to the belief that he grieved
himself to death over his father s ill
HUMOR ITCHED ;
Sores More of a Rash. Soon Formed
a Crust. Children Cross-and Fret
ful. Cuticura Soap and Cuticura
Ointment Cured Them All.
RayiMaford, Monk "All my babies bad
hnmors or sores on the head, somettmes
forming a scale. The sores were in the be
ginning more of a nsh. but soon farmed a
crust, worse on some of them than on others.
It Itched and Darned, for the children were
eros and fretful, scratching often, making
it worse and kind of Inflamed. Some of the
children did not hare much hair when the
sores appeared, bat those that did lost It
-I uaed and but they
seemed to make the sores worn. I washed
their heads- with warm water wtta a soft
cloth, using CuOcara Soap. After drying
I robbed their beads all over as gently aa
possible with Cutieura Ornament, washing
their beads only once a day, but ustng the
Ointment two or three times a day. It
aerer took longer than two weeks for the
worst ease, but generally only a week for
the Cutioura Soap and Ointment to care
them." (Signed) Mra. Helen Huffman.
June 11. 1912. '
Although the Ooticrn Soap and Oint
ment are most successful in the treatment
of affections of the sain, scalp, hair and
hands, they are also most valuable for every
day tan in toe toilet, bath and nursery, be
came they promote and maintain the heaita
of the skin and hair from infancy to age.
Cuticura Soap (3ScJ and Catteura Ointment
(50c) are sold w'u; where. Liberal sample of
each mailed free, with 33-p. 8km Book. Ad
dress port-card "Cuticura. Dept. T. Boston."
WMon who shave and shampoo with Ou
' Ucura Soap wffl find it best for skin and scalp.
Bridge Workman Falls.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Jan. 29. (Spe
cial.) C. F. Browning, 30 years old,
when working on a bridge for the
Northwestern Electric Company, net.r
White Salmon, fell, breaking a leg and
severely spraining his other ankle. He
was brought to St Joseph's Hospital
GET RID OF
Stuart's Calcium Wafers Are Won
der Workers in Every Variety
of Skin Troubles.
Many people have been heard to say
that they used creams and lotions for
years without effect yet after five or
six days of Stuart's Calcium Waters
their complexions were perfectly clear,
'Stuart's Calcium Wafers Are Simply
Grand to Remove Plmplea and All
It's easy to understand why.. Creams
and lotions only get at the surface,
while Stuart s Calcium Wafers go right
into the blood and instead of a slug
gish deposit in the skin the impurities
that cause skin diseases are destroyed
in the perspiration that is exhaled
through the pores in the form of invis
ible vapor. You'll never have a good
complexion without pure blood, but
you positively will have a fine, beauti
ful complexion If you use Stuart's Cal
They contain no poisonous drug of
any kind, are perfectly harmless ana
can be taken with absolute freedom,
and they work almost like magic. Cal
cium Sulphide, their principal ingredi
ent, is the greatest blood-cleanser
known to science.
No matter how bad your skin may be.
Stuart's Calcium Wafers will quickly
work wonders with It. It's good-bye to
blackheads, pimples, acne, boils, rash,
eczema and a dirty "filled-up" com
plexion. You can get a box of Stuart's
Calcium Wafers at any drug store at
50 cents a box, and you will be posi
tively delighted with their wonderful
Headache, Sour Stomach, Bilious
ness and Bad Taste Gone
Furred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indiges
tion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Head
aches come from a torpid liver and
clogged bowels, which cause your
stomach to become filled with undl
Kested food, which sours and ferments
like garbage in a swill barrel. That's
the first step to untold misery Indi
gestion, foul gases, bad breath, yellow
skin, mental fears, everything that Is
horrible and nauseating. , A Cascaret
tonight will give your constipated
bowels a ' thorough cleansing and
straighten you out by morning. They
work while you sleep a 10-cent box
from your druggist will keep you feei
ng good for months. Millions of men
and woman take a Cascaret now and
then to keep their stomach, liver and
bowels regulated, and never know a
miserable moment. Don't forget the
children their little insldes need a
good, gentle cleansing, too.
WHO WANTS A GOOD PLAYER?
In order to get rid of every Pianola
In our establishment, we're giving them
away In order selected. Simply agree
to purchase of us each month at least
four music rolls for a year. AH are In
A-l condition Just as good aa new. Can
be attached to any piano. If you haven't
a piano, secure one now at the tremen
dously reduced January Clearance Sale
Prices, and secure one of these fine
Cabinet Pianolas free. Act quickly.
Twenty-eight more were selected yes
terday. Eilers Music House, the Na
tion's Largest, in the Eilers Building,
Seventh and Alder streets.
DR. W. A. WISH.
Prompt service. Highest-grade skill.
Your work finished In one day If neces
sary. Twenty-six years In Portland.
PLATES WITH FLEXIBLE SUCTION.
The Very Best and Latest In Modern
Dentistry. No More Falling Plates.
PERFECT BRIDGES with interchange
able facings, the most perfect and
practical bridge that has ever been de
vised. A triumph of modern dentistry.
READ OVR PRICESl
Good Rubber Plates, each M.00
The Best Red Robber Plates, earh..T.SU
2-'-karat Gold or Porcelain Crown..S3.00
22-karat Bridge Teetli, guaranteed.
Gold or Enamel Fillings, each S1.U0
Silver Fillings, each 0o
WE GIVE A 15-YEAH GUARANTEE
Wise Dental Co.
Phones Main 2039, A 2029.
FAILING BLDC THIRD AND WASH,
San Francisco $6, $10, $12, $15.
Los Angeles $11.35, $21.50, $23.50,
Meals and Berth Free.
8. S. Beaver sails 4 P. M. Friday, January 31
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP CO.
Honolulu, Japan, China. Manila.
Around the World Tours.
Reduced Bates to Honelnla. t85 one way.
snu rouau 11 ip " ...
steamihlps Manchuria, Monxolla, Korea,
Panama Line See the Canal Low Excur
sion Jtt.lB IUI J1 -
America and New York; sailing every tea
m.. WranclMa ft Portland 8. S. Co.
Office 152 8d st. Main 26D5. A 26M.
Simple Way to
Darken Gray Hair
Yon Can Prepare a Mixture at Home
That Does It Nicely.
If every person knew what a simple
matter it is to darken their gray hair
,ht aie-n nf Advancing years would be
a rarity. The ordinary dye or stain is
not at all satisfactory ana is easuy oe
.. luvinir the hair sticky, rubs
off or colors the scalp, but this simple
recipe, which you can make up at noms
iuti. rat nvercomes all these ob
jections and Is certain to give splendid
satisfaction. TO 7 ozs. or water aa one
small box of Barbo Compound, 1 os. of
bay rum and oz. of glycerine. This
makes a mixture that gradually dark-
. v. a h.i, n. hoard to a rich, glossy
brown, removes dandruff and other Ills
of the scalp ana promoiea me gruwin
of the hair. Apply once a week and
. ... 1 .fl.l.ntltf llarV.TIMl UNA
wnen t is i. i.
once every two weeks. Be sure your
druggist doesn't give you a substitute
for Barbo Compound. If he Is out of
it, he should order it for you from his
wholesaler. You will find If you try
this excellent formula that there is
nothing1 that can take its place.
THE MARKET PLACE
In this column Tho Oregonlan will
carry the cards of suburban residents
who can supply Portland peopls with
vegetables, fruits, butter, eggs, poul
try etc., which can ba shipped in
promptly and economically by parcel
This offers the suburban resident an
- opportunity to find good customers,
and the city family the chance to buy
at fair prices choice, fresh farm prod
ucts. This list will be printed on Mondays
aDd Thursday of each week. Cards
Will cost tua each Insertion,