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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1913)
THE MOKXING OREGOXIAN. THURSDAY. JANUARY 30, 1913.
Fl INTEREST HIGH
Entire State Joins Portland in
TRAIN AT 4:30 P. M. TODAY
rn Than I on Exnected to Go to
Salcin to Vrge Legislators to Set
Aside Sufficient Sum for
Commercial organizations, not only
of Portland. Dut or me enure
' will participate in the excursion te
Salem today in behalf of the appro
priations for the Oregon exhibits at
the Ban Francisco and ban iiego ex
The special train from Portland will
leave over the Oregon Electric line at
4:80 this afternoon and will carry more
: than 100 men. Nearly every county
In the state will be represented. Sup
per will be Eerved at the Marion Hotel at
5:45. Immdiately after the arrival of
the train. The meeting at tne state
' house will begin at 7:15. The return
trln will start about 9:30.
No reservations on the train are be-
in made, but Invitations have been
sent out broadcast to business men of
the cltv and arransrements have Been
. made whereby accommodations will be
ready for al! who loin the excursion
. at the hour it leaves. In response to
: letters sent out from the commercial
" Club, answers were received from
scores of business men yesterday af-
DIejme Are IVamed.
Telegrams reaching President Piper,
. of the Portland Commercial Club, con-
tinually since Tuesday afternoon, an
nounce appointments of representatives
from commercial clubs in other parts
- of the state.
When the office closed last night at
the Commercial Club, the following re
turns had been received upon the dele
gations that will be in Salem today
- from other parts of the state to join
the Portland business men:
initMwnHpnpit commercial Club J. S. Coo
per. J. F. Jlubbard. P. M. Kfrkland. J. L.
Ilanna. II. Hlrsi-hberg. Damon. A. 1
Kherlinir. M. W. Walker 9. B. Walker, W. 1.
Bi-e. H. H. rrexler. W. E. Craven, II. E.
Brown. J. J. Fenlon, Dr. Mclntyre. W. w.
, Prrrlval. H. Mattlson. K. C. Eldrldge, J. G.
Lakeview W. I.alr Thompson.
WirreDtnn rvelnpment Lag-ue T. J.
'. Baldwin. Charles Dodge. J. C. Applebee.
Medford fommerelal Club J. M. Keene.
William Gehrig. Oeorpe I'utnam. A. E.
Heanies. W. U. Gore. V. H. Cannon and
William II. Colvlg-.
Sta-nfleld Commercial Club O. L. Hurd
and probablv others.
Ashland l ommerrtal Club E. D. Briges.
Dallas Commercial Club W. B. Fuller, XV.
I- Tooie. Jr., F. J. Coad. J. C Hayter. Eu
gene Hayter and Eugene Foster.
Pendleton Commercial Club T. C Taylor.
Albany Shows Knlhnsiaam.
Albany commercial Club William Bain,
w B. Ballack. E. s. Cuslck. J. J. Collins.
Pr. W. H. Davis. Dr. M. II. Ellis. F. M.
French. F. J. Fletcher. J. A. Howard. L. IS.
Hamilton. Dr. J. U Hill. H. E. Morton. A.
A. Mirkel. F. 1". Nutting. O. W Pcnabaker,
.1 H. Ralston. O. E. Sauders. r. H. Stewart.
James Tomllnson. D. O. woodworth. Dr. J.
r. Wallace, P. A. Young. J. B. Van Winkle,
C G. Rawllngs.
Marshfleld Commercial Club E. w.
Wright, of Portland.
Eugene Commercial Club M. J. Duryea.
La Grande Commercial Club has dele
gated C C. Chapman to represent It.
All members of the Oregon Com
mission for the Panama-Pacific Expo
sition, of which Julius U. Meter Is
chairman, will take part In the ex
cursion. The special running from Portland
will return to this city tonight after
the close of the conference.
DEBTOR ,'S REFUSED BAIL
Judge Morrow Says It. Pewether
.May Slay In Jail Indefinitely.
Circuit Judge Morrow refused ball
yesterday to L. Pewether, who is In the
County Jail in default of payment of a
judgment of 12700 secured against him
by Hattle Yott. Attorneys for Pe
wether are seeking to obtain his re
lease on a writ of habeas corpus and
in doing so are attacking the validity
of the Oregon statute permitting ex
ecution against the body for debt- The
writ la made returnable today.
Mrs. Yott alleged in her complaint
that In 1908 Pewether purchased from
her a rooming-house at East Morrison
street and Grand avenue for J 1500.
giving In return a note for 11500 and
shares of stock, both of which turned
out to be worthless. She started suit
to rescind the contract on the ground
of fraud, filing her complaint in No
vember, 1913. Pewether had disposed
of the property in the meantime and
did not answer the complaint. Judg
ment was secured against him by de
fault. Including 1500 exemplary dam
ages. The woman's attorneys could find
nothing to satisfy the judgment and
they seized tbe body of the defendant,
under tlie Oregon statute which per
mits imprisonment for icfot where
there has been fraud in contracting It.
"What would be tbe use of this stat
ute If the man could be released on
ball?" asked Judge Morrow. "If the
facts are as stated. 1 might say also
that the man stands a mighty good
chance of being confined indefinitely
unless he pays up. We had a corres
ponding case here not 'long ago and
the law was pretty well threshed out."
F. U. Stewart, a Kelso banker, is at
L. C. Breithanpt. a Barns rancher. Is
at the Seward.
A. E. Clark, a Victoria contractor, is
at the Bowers.
K. D. Stone, of Featle, is registered
at the Bowers.
I. X. Swofford. a Condon cattleman,
is at the Perkins.
R. L. Burton, an Albany merchant,
is at the Cornelius.
W. S. Cone, a Bay City tlmberman.
is at the Perkins.
R. M. Jennings, of Eugene. Is regis
tered at the Portland.
Carl Abrams. of the Salem States
man, is at the Seward.
E. y. Heath, a merchant of Grants
Pass, is at the Imperial.
Kev. Edward H. Todd, of Salem, is
registered at the Seward.
A. J. Russell, a San Francisco lum
berman, is at the Oregon.
C. K. Kcnyon, an Ontario banker, is
registered at the Imperial.
T. II. Goyne. a Tillamook attorney.
Is registered at the Perkins.
Dwight L. Moody, a Denver mining
man, is registered at the Oregon.
Frank J. Devine. an Albany lumber
man. Is registered at the Perkins.
J. W. Campbell, a real estate opera
tor of Roseburg. is at the Oregon.
George Patterson, a Seattle mer
chant, is registered at the Bowers.
Dexter Rice, an attorney of Rose
burg. is registered at the Imperial.
F. M. Dodge, a Savanna. Ga. lumber
man, is recistered at tbe Multnomah.
T. A. K. liarland. a merchant of
Mitchell, la registered at tbe Cornelius.
Dr. and Mrs. E- D. Kanaga. of Hooa
lilver. are registered at the Portland.
George II. Plummer. connected with
the Northern Pacific at Tacorna, Is at
Mr. and Mrs. I. White have taken
apartments at the Multnomah for the
William C Finger, a Duluth lumber
man, and Mrs. Pinger, are at the Mult
T. II. Crawford and C. H. Conkey.
attorneys of La Grande, are registered
at the Imperial.
V fl Tjirkin. president of the Tele
phone Equipment Company of Seattle,
is at the Cornelius.
Fred H. Gllman. of the American
Lumberman, is registered at the .Mult
nomah from Seattle.
W. P. O'Brien, secretary-treasurer
of the Astoria Box Company, is regis
tered at the Imperial.
n. R J Stewart, of the Oregon Ag
ricultural College, is registered at the
Oregon from Corvallis.
Sarah Bernhardt, with her retinue
of maids, has taken apartments at tne
Portland for the remainder of the
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Baldwin have re
turned from an extended trip in Eu
rope and have taken apartments at the
P. C. Gearhart. amateur sprint
champion of the Pacific Coast and one
of the point winners of the Stockholm
Olympiad, is registered at the Port
land from San Francisco.
Fred Lockley, ex-manager for the
Pacific Monthly, and since its consoli
dation with Sunset Northwest man
ager for -that publication, has resigned
bis position, effective February 1.
CHICAGO, Jan. "Us. (Special.) Isa
bel Gllbaugh, of Portland, Or is reg
istered at the La Salle Hotel.
CRIPPLED ROADS RESUME
Schedule Kesumed on Hallways
After Series of Blockades.
All the railroads that were "tied
up" last week on account of snow in
the Cascade mountains have unearthed
their tracks and resumed service
Trains are operating again between
Eastern points and the Puget Sound
While the roads radiating out of
Portland never suffered in the least,
the Great Northern, Northern Pacific
and Milwaukee were "up against It"
for weeks at a time. In fact, they
encountered such difficulties in getting
their trains through . the snow-bound
hills that much of their perishable
freight was handled by the O.-W. R
& N. and North Bank lines through the
Advices received yesterday by local
agents of the Great Northern and Mil
waukee show that they have resumed
service. The Northern Pacific opened
up the day before.
Portland has been fortunate, as
usual this year, while the cities on the
north suffered. The snow blockades
occurred In tiie mountains west of
Pasco. East of Pasco the lines were
open. Through service was possioie,
therefore, between Portland and all
Eastern points, either via Pasco or via
the North Bank direct to Spokane, or
via the O.-W. R. & N. route straight
to the East.
Grand Jury Indicts Five.
Two indictments were returned by
the grand Jury yesterday against Del
V. Meagher In connection with the vice
crusade. One indictment charges a fel
ony and the other a misdomeanor. Ed
ward Weinberger, alias Edward But-
cr, was the subject of two true bills
charging that he accepted the earnings
of Lilly Klein and Bessie Powers.
George E. Blum, alias Charles Blum,
was indicted twice for contributing to
the delinquency of Blanche Rowley and
Grace Allen, children under 10 years
of age. Other Indictments found were:
Roland R. Orne, contributing to tne de
linquency of Hazen M. Wright, a minor;
Sam Brantigan, larceny of a violin
from J.- E. Weaver. Hazen Wright is
one of tbe boys involved in the vice
cases. He is being used as a witness
by the state against several men.
regarding the right of the Northern
Pacific Terminal Company to maintain
tracks on North Front street.
Oriental Shipping Stimulated
by New Line's Entrance.
PORTLAND OUTLOOK GOOD
"LIinmsotana In 1911 paid Is. 802. 869. SO In
premiums to old-Una life Insurance com
Coming of Hamburg-American Com;
pany Attracts Other Steamship
Operators to This Port and
Stimulus has been given Oriental
business from this port through the
announcement of the appointment of
agents last week by the Hamburg
American -directorate, as some export
ers report that they have been asked
to bid on business for delivery as early
as April, but so far they are not closing
contracts for direct delivery irom mis
cltv owing to the fact the Hamburg
American has not made known its
It is estimated that close to 100.000
barrels of flour have been sold by ex
porters here since January 1, and much
of that could be moved from Portland
if transportation facilities are avail
able at the time delivery is specified.
It Is said that between 160,000 ana zuu,
000 barrels have been sold In the North
west and a large amount will be
shipped by way of Puget Sound. The
coming of the Hamburg-American and
the spirited buying early in the month
have attracted other steamship op
erators to Portland and there will
probably be competition for the busi
ness by Spring.
Frits Kirchhoff, general agent for
the Hamburg-American and who will
make his headquarters here. Is await
In-? -definite instructions from Hamburg,
but meanwhile is being besieged by
dozens of applicants for positions, by
shippers who want Information and
others with inquiries. While there is
an abundance of time for such details,
as the first steamer Is not due until
April, exporters are anxious to ascer
tain what terms they can depend on in
accepting business. Also a dock must
be arranged for and numerous otner
thlrgs straightened out.
Officials of the fleet at Hamburg
are exDected to .outline what, they
desire in the way of loading and dis
charging facilities, as they have been
apprised by G. Giese, who was here last
year, of conditions and as to what
steps he took to secure berths or his
recommendations as to what should be
done in that respect.
ITREPROOF RULES DROPPED
Heavy Mill Construction to Be Al
lowed on Waterfront.
News relished by water-front tax
payers has leaked out. The Commis
sion of Public Docks will not Insist
on fireproof construction In the har
bor limits in cases where new oocks
are erected or the existing structures
largely rebuilt. When the water-front
building ordinance is passed, which
will be at the next meeting, it is saia
its clauses will be for the use of heavy
mill construction, rather than concrete.
The change Is said to be welcome to
firemen as well as property owners.-
At meetings held to consider the or
dinance, attended by many dock .own
ers, it was argued that when heavy
timbers were used fire has little chance
to work rapidly aa they were con
sumed slowly, while- firewalls con
fined the blaze largely. While adopt
ing the heavy mill construction idea,
the Commlrslon will aim to encourage
permanent foundations and In that
connection it Is hoped to have seawalls,
at least in a portion of the harbor.
The Commission was to have met to
day, but instead the members will go
Into conference with Mayor Rushlight
DIVINE SARAH'S DAILY
ROUTINE IS STRENUOUS
Actress Is Busily Engaged in Various Duties 17 Hours Each Day Com
panions Devoted to "Their Queen."
MADAME BERNHAKUT'8 awake
day begins at 10 A. M.
and ends at 3 o'clock
the next morning. With the "Di
vine Sarah" two-a-day vaudeville
Is a workaday life and she is
tied to routine one would deem
Impossible for her to follow did
not actual sight of her move
ments convince that she is up,
about and around for 17 hours out of
the 34. The special train of Madame
Bernhardt rolled into the terminal
yards Monday morning at 7:30 o'clock
and while railroad hands by the dozen
hosed, scrubbed and wiped her car,
colonial. Madame Bernhardt slept. She
ado her first appearance at 10 o clock
sharp, peeped through the car window
to read the wealher story told Dy tne
skies, ordered her maid to discard her
heavier furs she wore in Seattle for
lighter skins and in a Parisian Jiffy
she was ready for breakfast.
Madame Bernhardt eats heartily ana
her menu is the best with demi-tasse
at the end. Whoever said Madame
Berndardt has a French chef was mis
informed. Three big black negroes,
clad in lily white, prepare her cuisine
and Emll, a Frenchman, who has been
with the "Divine Sarah" tor a quarter
of a century, bosses the Job as steward.
but not as cook. Breakfast over,
Madame reads, attends to her corres
pondence, chats with her "Jame oe
eompanle" and goes through Delsarte
exercise all her own until matinee time
a at hand. Then she Is whlskefi to
the Orpheum in the limousine that is
at her command day and night.
Two Men Maaage Affairs.
Two managers accompany Madame
Bernhardt. One is Monsieur Louis
Mercanter, her own personal manager
who comes with her from Paris, and
the other Edward J. Sullivan, who is
managing the Bernhardt tour as the
representative of Martin Beck of the
Orpheum circuit. The first duty of Mr.
Sullivan upon arriving at a new spot
on the Bernhardt itinerary is to select
a site for the parking of Madame Bern
hardt's special car away from the clangs
of the city. Railroad officials at
first chose Twenty-first and York
streets as a nice Isolated region for the
madame's wheely abode, but Mr. Sul
livan with Hibernian sternness said,
'The street is paved, streetcars are
distant, and the vicinity Is quiet.
argued the railroadmen. But Madame
Bernhardt elects to be nouseo wnere
there are no streets and where flowers
and green shnibbry and a turn of the
river always are In view. Forthwith
East Mllwaukie was chosen lor -Macame
Bernhardfs car and It is there that she
Is living throughout her week's en
gagement In Portland.
Madame Bernnarot ooes not spurn
hotel Ufa entirely. She has engaged a
suite of rooms at Hotel Portland and
at times In the week she will mingle
with the dining-room throng.
Xevrapaper Stories Task.
When the matinee is over Madame
Bernhardt may take a spin around
the city In her automobile, but only
for an hour at the most. She devotes
almost all tbe late afternoon to writ
ing and It is then she prepares her
letters which now are being pub
lished by The Oregonlan and the
Chicago Record-Herald. Madame Bern
hardt writes every word of her syndi
cate newspaper letters, crosses every
"t." dots every "I" and only when she
pronounces her literary work complete,
Is it turned over to her private secre
tary, who translates It Into English,
typewrites it and submits it to the
madame for her final approval before
dropping it In the mailbox for Its
journey eastward. Madame Bernhardt
has set herself the task of writing two
of her newspaper letters a day and
she has not faltered once In her vaude
Then comes lunch a light one and
madame Is ready for the theater again.
After the night show Madame Bern
hardt enjoys the heartiest meal of the
day and by the time the last dish has
been put away the clock has begun a
new day. but the "Divine Sarah" has
yet to remain awake for three hours
to complete her grinding routine. From
midnight until 3 o'clock In the morning
she plays dominoes, or maybe checkers,
with Monsieur Lou Tellegen, her lead
ing man. and Mr. Sullivan. Not until
the stroke of 3 does Madame Bern
hardt say, "bon nuit."
Attendants Are Devoted.
Madame Bernhardt's routine is the
routine of her entire company. Every
one in the troupe dances .attention on
the actress. If she goes to make a
step a dozen hands are outstretched to
"Why do you do that? Madame Bern
hardt Is not feeble," was said to Mr.
"Madame Bernhardt is our queen. We
adore her," was his answer.
Mademoiselle Seylor, "dame de eom
panle" with Madame Bernhardt, has
been affiliated with the renowned
actress for the past 20 years and sev
eral of her servants have grown gray
In her service.
"We live for her and would die for
her," is the translation of the whole
hearted French devotion the entire
Bernhardt company pays to the world's
Twenty thousand dollars has been
offered Madame Sarah Bernhardt by
John Harris, of New York, for the
bed she has used for the past 25 years
In playing "Camille." Edward J. Sul
livan, representative of Martin Beck,
general manager of the Orpheum in
managing the Bernhardt show, re
ceived a letter from Mr. Harris yes
terday setting forth that be would pay
$30,000 for the bed and that if the
bargain were closed Madame Bernhardt
need not turn it over to htm until she
had no further use for it Harris indi
cates In his letter that he is a relic
hunter. Madame Bernhardt has the
proposal under consideration.
The "Divine Sarah" declares she will
not part with the bed until death as.
when she Is at home in Paris, it Is
Installed In her home and that she
finds it to be far more comfortable
than a modern bed. Tbe bed is part of
the set purchased by Madame Bern
hardt more than 25 years ago and it
has been on the stage In every part of
the world except Alaska.- ,
GOLDEN" GATE FTX.UXY SOLD
Vessel. Will Probably Go On South
ern California Route.
In a bill of sale filed at the Cus
tom House for the transfer of the
steamer Golden Gate yesterday, from
U P. Branstetter to Charles P. Doe.
the latter being the directing head of
the North Pacific Steamship Company,
the consideration is given as $5000,
but is believed that a larger amount
figured In the transaction.
George W. Berg yesterday was em
ployed as watchman, and he will move
aboard the steamer to remain until
early Spring, when she will be given
an overhauling and prepared for her
new service, which Is expected to be
between Southern California and Mex
ico. Mr. Doe operated the steamer
Eureka there for a time, but after the
outbreak of the Mexican revolution she
was withdrawn and operates only to
True to Arrive.
Name. From. Date.
Beaver. ....... San Pedro. ... In port
Alliance Eureka Feb. t
Bear San Pedro. ... Feb. 1
Breakwater. .. .Coos Bar Feb. 2
Roanoke. . ... .San Diego. .. . Feb. 2
Rose City San Pedro.... Feb. 6
Geo. W. Elder. .San Diego.... Feb. 8
Name. For Date.
Camlno . .San Francisco Jan. 30
Beaver. ...... .San Pedro. .. .Jan. 31
Yale S. F. to U A.. Jan. 81
Yosemlte San Diego. .. .Jan. 31
Northland San Diego. .. -Feb. 1
Harvard B. F. to L. A.. .Feb. 1
Alliance Eureka Feb. 3
Breakwater. ...Coos Bay Feb. 4
Bear San Pedro. .. .Feb. 3
Hoanoke .San Diego. ... Feb. 5
Rose City San Pedro Feb. 10
Geo. W. Elder. .San Diego.. ..Feb. 12
JUDGE PHELPS LAW
Dr. Calvin S. White Has Hopes
for Smallpox Patient.
DISEASE NOT WIDESPREAD
Monterey from San Francisco, so it Is
supposed he Intends using the Golden
Gate In the South.
F1KEBOAT WIITj BE REPAIRED
David Campbell to Be Tried Out at
East Side Station.
As it has been determined to retire
tbe flreboat George B. Williams from
active service for 60 to 90 days, when
the David Campbell is ready for ac
ceptance, which will be In about six
weeks or two months, additional time
will be allowed in which to select
a West Side fireboat station and con
struct the necessary quarters.
The Williams is said to be In need
of an overhauling, so when the David
Campbell is ready she can be broken
In at the East Washington-street sta
tion. The latter has been returned to
Supple's yard after having her boilers,
engines and pumps lifted Into place
and Smith Brothers & Watson are
making headway with a large force
in getting the heavy gear permanently
located and making the connections.
E. A. Beats, district forecaster, says
that the river here will fall slightly
today and tomorrow. 'The Willamette
Is shown to be receding at every point
south of Portland and the Columbia
J. J. Moore & Co. have chartered the
British steamer Hawksbead for a
period of ten months at 6s 4d, and she
will load lumber for Sydney, receiving
cargo at Eureka, here and on Puget
On the arrival of the United States
Army transport Sherman at San Fran
cisco Friday, her master reported
having spoken the schooner Kona.
bound from the Columbia River for
New Zealand, in latitude 35:11 north;
Longitude 130:36 west. The schooner
left the river January 10.
Aboard the British bark Kllloran,
which cleared yesterday for Queens
town or Falmouth for orders, are 109,
785 bushels of wheat valued at $98.
807. She will leave down today in
tow of the steamer Ocklahama, which
proceeded to Astoria yesterday with
the British bark Iverna.
Owing to the movements of the
British bark Inverclyde being re
stricted until permission could be
obtained from the United States
Marshal, as she was libeled yesterday
by A. Berg, she missed an opportunity
to shift Into a berth at Irving dock to
load and the French ship Thiers was
given the place.
Lumber laden for San Pedro the
schooner Alvena cleared yesterday,
having aboard 940,000 feet, and she
will be towed from St. Johns to the
lower harbor today. The steamer
Olympic cleared for San Pedro with
700.000 feet and the steamer Yosemlte
for the same port with 850,000 feet.
The latter left here yesterday for St.
Helens and will load the entire cargo
Teunedo Matalchi and JCatayama
Futsuka, sailors who deserted from
the Japanese tramp Shlnsei Maru and
were retaken while hiding beneath
Oceanic dock late Tuesday night, were
ordered arrested on a departmental
warrant yesterday by J. H. Barbour.
Immigration inspector, and will be held
in custody during the stay of the ves
sel, possibly until after she sails, and
the owners must pay costs. Mr. Bar
bour says he adopted the plan as one
that may have an effect on the whole
sale desertions that take place here
from Japanese vessels.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. Jan. 29. Arrived Steamei
Northland, from San Francisco: gasoline
chooner Patsy, from Tillamook; steamer
Rochelle, from Ban Francisco. Sailed
Steamer Geo. W. Elder, for Ran Diego and
way porta; Brltlsn DarK iverna. lor wueena
tnwn or Falmouth for orders: gaeollne
schooner Anvil, for Florence and Bandon.
Astoria. Jan. Amven at e:au ana
ift nt a 10:30 A. M.. steamer Northland,
from San Francisco. Arrived and left up
at V- A. gasoline schooner Patsy, from
Tillamook. Arrived at 10:30 A. M. and left
up at noon, steamer Rochelle. from San
Francisco. Arrived at noon and left up at
3:30 P. M-. steamer Maverick, from San
Franclaco. Art-rived down at noon and Balled
at 140 P. M., steamer Breakwater, for
Coos Bay. Sailed at P. M.. British ship
Metropolis, for Queenstown or Falmouth.
Arrived at 8:0 P. M.. steamer W. F. Hei
rln. from Gavlota
San Francisco, Jan, 2P. Arrived at 1 A.
M and sailed at noon, steamer Avalon. from
Portland, for San Pedro. Arrived at 10 A.
M., steamer Grays Harbor, from Columbia
River. Arrived at noon, steamer Bear, from
San Pedro. Arrived at I P. M.. steamer
Rosa City, from Portland. Sailed last night,
steamer Falcon, for Portland.
Tatoosh, Jan. 20. Passed in. steamer F.
H Leggett, from Portland, for Seattle.
Limerick. Jan. 2S. Arrived British bark
Killarney. from Portland.
Seattle. Jan. 28. Arrived Steamer Santa
Maria, from San Francisco. Sailed Steam
ers Xevadan, for Sallna Crus; Senator, for
Vancouver, B. C. Jan. 2a Sailed Steam
er Trlnucle, for Port San Luis.
San Francisco, Jan. 29. Arrived Steam
ers Avalon, Grays Harbor, from Astoria;
Shna-Tak, from Everett; Rose City, from
Portland: Eureka, from Seattle: Alaskan,
from Sallna Crus. Sailed Steamers Doris,
for Raymond: Newburg. for Coos Bay.
Los Angeles, Jan. 29. Arrived Steamers
Willamette, from Portland; British steamer
Centurion, from Antwerp; Astec, from Pan
ama. St- Vincent, C. V, Jan. 29. Arrived
Manchuria, from Portland, Or.
Coronel, Jan. 2. Arrived previously
Arabian, from Portland. Or.; Estavan, from
Montreal, for Victoria. B. C.
Kladlvostok, Jan. 29. Arrived previously
Bessie Dollar, from Everett
Hongkong, Jan. 29. Arrived previously
Korea, from San Francisco; ( Mexico Mara.
from Tacoma. '
Columbia River Bar Repsrt.
Condition at the mouth of the river at 5
P. M., smooth: wind, northwest. 6 miles:
weather, cloudy -
Tldea at Astoria Thursday.
7:09 A. JI 8.4 fet0:43 A. M 2.7 feet
6:3 P. JL....;. feet!S:2& p. H.....0.9 foot1
State Health Officer Investigates
Problem of Sewage at Western
State Asylum In Pendleton and
Discusses Bis Plant.
Dr. Calvin S. White, state health of
ficer, returned yesterday morning from
a brief visit to Pendleton, where be
went to Investigate the sewage problem
of the Western State Asylum and to ex
amine Judge G. W. Phelps, who is seri
ously ill with smallpox.
"I found Judge Phelps very low with
smallpox," said Dr. White. "His tem
perature was 104 degrees and he was
delirious, but I have hopes of his re
covery. Judge Phelps thinks that he
contracted the disease at La Grande,
where there has been a slight epidemic
of smallpox. He has not been vaccinated
for years and his vaccination did not
"The value of vaccination as a pre
ventative of smallpox is demonstrated
In the judge's family. His daughter,
who was vaccinated when her father's
disease was made known, has had a
very light attack, but Mrs. Phelps and
her sister escaped entirely.
"The new Western State Asylum, of
which Dr. W. D. McNary is superin
tendent, is a magnificent up-to-date
building. The present Legislature is
asked to provide funds for a sewage
plant. The sewage now empties Into
the Umatilla River.
"All the patients but one were happy.
That one is a mathematical genius. The
windows instead of having bars have
steel frames around small panes of
glass. This patient has figured out that
there are 6320 windows and that it
would take one man a year and seven
months to wash all of them. "What's all
this for?' he reasons. 'Bars would be
better, as they weren't washed where
we came from."
An amusing incident connected with
the transportation of the patients was
that of a female patient who ap
proached a brakeman at the next sta
tion reached after The Dalles and In
formed the brakeman that she had
boarded the train by mistake and
would get off and wait for the regu
lar train. The brakeman. anxious to
accommodate the woman, was opening
the door for her when a guard ap
proached him and Informed him that
the passenger was a patient.
KNIGHTS SING FOR SAILORS
Vocalists of Portland Club Give Aid
to Seamen's Institute.
The Knights of Columbus Glee Club,
an organization 66 strong, has con
sented to contribute several selections
at the concert in aid of the Seamen's
Institute Tuesday night.
Vessels' Position by Wireless.
Breakwater from Portland to Marsh
field, 20 miles north of Yaauina Head
at 8 P. M.; Drake, from Seattle to Port
land, 30 miles south of Destruction
Island at 8 P. M.; Navajo, 6. P. -M., 98
miles north of Mendocino; Catania, 238
miles north of San Francisco; Alliance
out of Eureka at 4 P. M.: Stanley Dol
lar, from Portland to San Diego, 100
miles north of San Francisco.
Sierra, from San Francisco to Hono
lulu, 66 miles out at 8 P. M.
Bark Inverclyde Arrested.
The British bark Inverclyde was ar
rested yesterday by United States
Marshal Scott on a libel filed by
August Berg against George Milne &
Co, owners of the vessel. The bill of
complaint charges that the plaintiff
had secured a charter for the British
bark Invercoe, owned by the same firm,
under agreement to receive a commis
sion that amounted to $380. which has
not been paid. The vessel, which Is
loading grain at this -port for Europe,
is in the custody of Marshal Scott and
will be held until a sufficient bond is
furnished for her release.
Big Drydock Completed.
SEATTLE, Wash., Jan. 29. The cais
son of the great $2,300,000 drydock at
the Puget Sound Navy-Yard was put
Into position yesterday and the pumps
emptied the water from tho basin. No
exercises marked the completion of
the massive structure, whose construc
tion has occupied three years. The
dock will accommodate any war vessel
now afloat or under construction. Its
length over all Is 863 feet, and the
depth 47 feet. Tbe battleship Oregon
will be the first vessel docked.
Grounded Steamer Released.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Jan. 29. The oil
steamer Santa Maria,, bound from San
Francisco to Seattle . which went
aground yesterday at Point Partridge,
Whldby Island, during a fog, was pulled
off at high tide today, apparently un
injured and proceeded to this port. Part
of her oil cargo was lightered.
LIGHT COMPANY IS SUED
C. K. Henry Begins Action to Re
cover Alleged Overcharges.
Alleging discrimination in favor of
other buildings, which he charges have
been assessed only 1H- cents a kilowatt
hour for electric current, while he has
paid 24 cents, in addition to a "stand
by" charge of $24.76 a month for the
Henry building, Charles K. Henry has
started in Circuit Court suit to collect
$2276.10, the amount which he declares
he was overcharged by the Portland
Railway, Light & Power Company from
October, 1903. to August, 1912, in
clusive "Tho defendant has exacted a va
riety of prices and imposes different
terms and conditions for like and con
temporaneous service," asserts the
Henry complaint, which was filed by
Attorneys Bauer & Greene and A. H.
McCurtain. The suit is really in the
nature of a test case to secure an opin
ion from the Circuit Court on the right
of a public service corporation to
charge different rates.
The contention of the company is
that rates are charged in proportion
Vondsrful Results How Being Acccm
plishsd by a Herbal Extract frcm
the Swift Laboratory in Atlanta.
The ancient and destructive treatment
o long in use for blood poison Is now
banished forever. No longer will mer
cury. Iodides and arsenic destroy human
kind. The great Swift Laboratory at At.
lanta Is making a powerful herbal extract
that is unquestionably ona of the greatest
medical discoveries of all times. This
wonderful preparation is now on sale In
nearly every drug store throughout the
country under the name of S. S. S. Its
action is marvelous. Some of the effects
of blood poison cured are mucous patches
In the mouth, ulcers on the tongue, lips.
1n the nose and throat: copper colored
splotches, eczema, articular rheumatism,
scrofulous sores and ulcers, and every de
gree and stage of blood poison.
The fame of S. S. S. has become almost
world-wide. It baa given perfect health
to those who years ago had given up all
hope. It has been a revelation to hun
dreds of physicians who enthusiastically
welcome the remedy that can Danisn mer.
c-urv and other poisons.
There are thousands of people who
would like to know more about tbe won
ders of S. S. S., and a handy little book
with colored plates showing the strange
facts about skin and blood diseases wii
be mailed free upon request to Medical
Department. The Swift Specific Co., 12 J
Swift Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. In the mean
time get a $1.00 bottle of this remarkable
remedy from your druggist and thus be
assured of complete and permanent re
covery from any skin or blood disorder.
Be sure td ask for 8. S. S. Do not be
misled Into buying blood tonics that have
no antidotal effect.
to the amount of current used and that
property owners who have received
lower rates than Mr. Henry have se
cured them by reason of consuming
more power than he.
Educational Conference Planned.
K.IIGKNE. Or.. Jan. 29. (Special.)
In response to a request from persons
in the western nart of the county,
county and university educators decided
Monday to arrange for an educational
conference at Florence In connection
with the annual Rhododendron Festival
t iTo f-m,..T fiiihnnl finnerintendent
Baughman, Western Supervisor Miss
Goldle Van Bibber, and Professor
Sriinfpr nf the Universitv of
Oregon, were appointed as a committee
to cenier witn tne reenvai Aaauwanuu
for a place on the programme there,
and to arrange for the details of the
People With Good Digestion
Do Not mve cneu
matism. The blood is the product of digestion.
Whatever sort of food is digested In
the stomach is absorbed into the blood.
If the food is badly digested this is
also absorbed Into the blood. If the
food sours In the stomach before diges
tion, or during digestion, the acids are
absorbed into the blood.
These acids in the blood produce a
condition known ss rheumatism. The
acids are liable to produce microscopic
crystals. These crystals are depositea
In the ligaments and cartilages, caus
ing rheumatism of the joints. Some
times In the bones, producing periodic
pains every time a storm approaches.
Sometimes in the muscles, producing
lumbago, stiff neck, myalgia, and mus
cular rheumatism generally.
Fe-rn-Ds Corrrrli Dta-eatfoit.
The reason that Pe-ru-na relieves
such cases is easy to understand. Pe-ru-na
corrects digestion. Pe-ru-na cor
rects digestion partly by hurrying It.
Pe-ru-na does not furnish any artificial
dlgestant. it simply assists Nature in
doinsr its own digesting.
In this way tne proaurra oi aiges-
tlon are more normal- The blood Is
not filled with imperfectly digested
food. No acids accumulate In the
stomach while Pe-ru-na Is being taken.
Thus rheumatism Is prevented.
It is a great deal better to prevent
a disease than to try to cure It. But
even after rheumatism has begun the
condition that caused it ought to be
removed If possible.
Good Digestion Stops Rheumatism.
The first thing to do is to secure
good digestion, then if it Is necessary
specific medicines for rheumatism may
be taken. But until the digestion Is
made perfect It is of little or no use
to take medicines for rheumatism. To
produce good digestion Pe-ru-na should
Pe-ru-na, Man-a-lin and La-cu-pla
manufactured by the Pe-ru-na Com
pany, Columbus, Ohio. Sold at all
drug stores. No. 42.
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST
FOR FREE PERUNA AL
MANAC FOR 1913.
SAN FRANCISCO DIRECT
INCLUDING BERTH, MEALS AND BAGGAGE
Brand New Steel Ship Camino. one of the largest on the Coast. All upper
deck staterooms, exceptionally large, with telephones and all modern con
veniences. Sails Friday 2 p. M., January 31. Make reservations at once.
San Francisco, Portland & Los Angeles Steamship Co.
Frank Bollam, Agent
12 Third Street.
HOW THIS WOMAN
Would not give Lydia HPink
ham's Vegetable Compound
for All Rest of Medicine
in the World.
Utica, Ohio. "I suffered everything
from a female weakness after baby
came. 1 bad dvutid
spells and was dizzy,
had black spots be
fore my eyes, my
back ached and I
was so weak I could
hardly stand up. My
face was yellow J
even my fingernails
were colorless and II
had displacement. '.
took Lydia E. Pink
Compound and now I am stout, well and
healthy. I can do all my own work andi
can walk to town and back and not getl
tired. I would not give your Vegetable
Compound for all the rest of the medi-l
cines in the world. I tried doctor s mea
icines and they did me no good." Mrs.
Mary Earlewine, K.F.U. JNo.d, uuca,
Another Case. '
TJorm Til " T wa hntherftrl for ten
years with female troubles and the doc -I
tors did not help me. 1 was so weak anr
that I could not do mv workJ
and every month I had to spend a fewJ
days in bed. 1 read so many letters BDom
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
iwrnnrl cirrinir fpmalfl troubles that I srot
a bottle of it. It did me more good tharl
anything else I ever took and now it ha 4
cured me. 1 ieei better tnan i navpj
aura and tell evervbodv what thn
rnnnnnnrl ha Hone for me. I believe M
would not be living to-day but fori
that" Mrs. HETTIE UREENSTREETJ
h: H!!!!i.!.....::..-;! "! "Hi!. -J
If you suffer Stomach Trouble,'
and you try our remedy, It won't
cost you a cent if it fails.
To prove to you that indieestioa
and dyspepsia can be thoroughly re
lieved and that Rexall Dyspepsia
Tablets will do it, we will furnish
the medicine absolutely free if it
fails to give you satisfaction.
The remarkable su press of Rexall
Dyspepsia Tablets is dus to the high
degree of scienufio skill used in de
vising their formula as well as to the
cars exercised in their manufacture,
whereby tha well-known properties
of Bismuth-8ubnitrate and Pepsin
have been properly combined with
Carminatives and other agents.
Binnuth-Subnitrate and Pepsin
are constantly employed and recog
nised by the entire medical profes
sion as invaluable in the treatment
of indigestion and dyspepsia. Their
. proper combination makes a remedy
invaluable for stomach relist.
We an so certain that there is
nothing so good for stomach ills as
Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets that we urge
you to try them- at our risk. Three
sixes, 25 cents, 60 cents, and $1.00.
You can bny Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets
In this community
Sold only by
THE OWL DRUG CO.
Stores In Portland. Seattle, Spokane. SaJ
f ran Cisco, Oakland, Los Angeles
There Is a Rexall Store in nearly every town
and eity In the United States. Canada and
Great Britain. There is a different Rexall
Remedy for nearly every ordinary human ill
each especially designed for tha particular ill
tor which it Is raoommended. t
Tarn RasaU Storae ara Amtfks'i fiffeat a.