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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORX1XG OREGOXTAN. S 4 TTTR T) AY. FEBRUARY 1, 1913.
LARGE IK JANUARY
First Month of 1913 Stands
Third in Honor List for
Cargoes of Grain.
TOTAL BUSHELS 9,804,937
' Bulk or Cereal for Great Britain
Delivered or Afloat, bat Orient
al Exports Are Due Before
Close of Season.
January closed as the third largest
month In the exportation of wheat this
season, being: credited with a total of
1.625.759 bushels, but. as shipments for
the season to date, have reached 9,904,
937 bushels to foreign and domestic
ports, the period leads that cf 1911-12
by 3,329.560 bushels. October was the
heaviest shipping month, as 1.696.658
bushels went aboard, and in December
I, 572,063 bushels were shipped.
The period terminated yesterday
leads January. 1912, by 668,691 bushels,
and is ahead of January, 1911, by 235,
7 So bushels. Total exports for last
month, which Includes wheat, flour,
barley and lumber, were valued at
II, 728.732, and th amount overshadows
the valuation for January, 1912, by
In the January summary of the Merchants-
Exchange, the total of all ports
is placed at 1.977,254 bushels, while a
year ago the combined movement
reached but 1,016.919 bushels. At the
expiration of January. 1912, the season
was credited with 6.675.377 bushels to
all ports, against 9,904.937 bushels for
the present season.
No wheat went to Europe from Puget
Sound last month, and foreign and do
mestic shipments aggregated but 252,
856 bushels, as against 653,824 bushels
in January, 1912. For the season to
date Portland leads the northern har
bor by 4.179,339 bushels.
The wheat fleet here numbers but a
few vessels, and not many remain on
the en route list, the bulk of the grain
for the United Kingdom having been
floated, but before the expiration of
the cereal year there is expected to be
a material Increase in the movement to
the. Orient in both wheat and flour.
RAYMOND TO BUILD SCHOONERS
Shipyard, Idle Five Tears, Takes on
New Life In 1913.
RAYMOND. Wash., Jan. 31. The
Raymond shipyard, which has been idle
since 1907, will be placed in shape for
the early construction of one and per
haps two steam schooners. Such was
the announcement made today by 12.
E. Case, manager of the Southwest
Manufacturing Company, which now
owns the shipyard. Work on the first
vessel will be begun immediately. The
vessel is to be built by a San Fran
Cisco firm from whom Mr. Case yes
terday receiver a telegram closing the
deal for the lease of the shipyard. The
superintendent of the yard is to arrive
on Tuesday from San Francisco and
will put the yard in shape and assemble
The first vessel to be built will have
a carrying capacity of more than 1,
000.000 feet of lumber and will be built
on the same general lines as the Avalon,
owned by the Hart Wood Company,
which was recently placed In commis
sion and is said to be the finest
schooner engaged In the lumber carry
lng business on the Pacific Coast The
Avalon will arrive on Tuesday to take
on cargo at the Quinault mill in this
The opening of the Raymond ship
yard is considered one of the biggest
achievements of this city in several
years, as it means the employment of
a large crew of skilled laborers. The
new vessel will be the fourth to be
built in this city. The Wlllapa and
Doris, plying between northern ports
and California, were built here, as was
also the -Majestic, which was lost s
few years ago on the California coast
Who the owners of the new vessel
will be has not yet been made public.
CONWAY'S FCXERAL SUNDAY
Pallbearers Selected From Marine
and Railroad Sphere.
Funeral services for the late Captain
George Conway, superintendent of the
O.-W. R. & N. water lines, who died
Thursday evening, will be held from
Holman's undertaking rooms at 2
o'clock tomorrow afternoon. The body
will be cremated and services at the
crematorium will be conducted by the
Masons. The ashes are to be taken
to sea and scattered by Captain "Buck"
Bailey, who was a close friend of the
deceased. In the event Captain Bailey
cannot be reached. Captain E. S. Ed
wards. United States Inspector of hulls,
Captain Edwards will be one of the
pallbearers, also George F. Fuller.
I nlted States Inspector of-boilers. Oth
ers will be M. Talbot, manager of the
Fort of Portland: Curtis O. Sutherland,
assistant general manager of the O.
W. R & N. Co.; Henry Pape, assistant
Superintendent of the O.-W. R. & N.
water lines, and Captain Speler, har
bormaster. The latter sailed with Cap
tain Conway when he was master of
the steamer Santa Rosa, he being a
quartermaster, while Captain Conway
was master. All flags on river ves
sels were displayed at half mast yes
terday, while on the steamer Beaver,
sailing at 4 o'clock, for California
ports, emblems were displayed in the
same manner. Captain Mason having
been a warm friend of the deceased.
Captain Edwards was requested by
Captain Conway some time ago to as
sume charge of his estate in. the event
of his death, and be was given a let
ter yesterday setting forth details ne
LUMBER MOVEMENT GROWING
January Leads December and Cor
responding Period In 1912.
In dispatching; 25.330.431 feet of lum
ber to all ports for the month ending
yesterday Portland outshone the mar
set for December by 2.145.S36 feet ami
as compared with the combined busi
ness for January. 1912, the period end
ing yesterday has a tain of 3.160.005
Five vessels were clesred for off
shore ports during: January, the fleet
being led by the bark Albert, for
Napier, with 669.000 feet at 112.497. She
was followed by the British steamer
Anerley. bound for Port Pirie, carrying
S.S13.S63 feet at 336.442; schooner Lot
tie Bennett, for Valparaiso, with 673.
642 feet at 39107; Japanese steamer
Kinkasan Maru. for Kobe, having
aboard 100.000 feet at 31300. and the
Norwegian steamer Mathilda cleared
yesterday for Shanghai with 3.600,025
feet valued at 139.60. The lumber ex
portation totaled 8.355,431 feet valued
The offshore fleet was made up of
23 carriers, of which 13 were bound
for San Pedro, the others being for
PORTLAND'S CEREAL EXPORTS FOR SEVEN" MONTHS OF
Cleared, vessel, flas, rlr. destination:
Orteric, Br. sa. Manila
30 Hercules. Nor. ss. Mojl
Total far August
Exports for August. 1912, 28,164
19 English Monarch. Br. ss. 8t. Vincent.
20 Galgate. Br. bk. Ipswich A
23 HUlarney. Br. bk. Q. or P
23 Verona, Ger. ss. Yokohama
2J Harley, Br. ss. St. Vincent
27 H. Hackfield, Ger. bk. Limerick..
28 Thor. No. sa. Hongkong
Total for September
A Also 119,884 bushels of barley at $93,000.
Exports for September, 19111,024,171 bushels of wheat and 34,950 bar
rels of flour. - -October
' 8 Rjcja. Nor. ss. St. Vincent
o v uiesaen, Br. ss. Avanmoutn B
15 Hera. Ger. bk. Q. or F. C
16 Strathflllan. Br. ss. St. Vincent
19 Edouard Detallle. Fr. bk. Q. or P
24 Kina. Dan. ss. Las Palmas
2 Ockley. Br. ss. Manila D
28 Struthness, Br. ss. St. Vincent
25 Egon. Ger. bk. Dublin
30 Tsurugisan Maru. Jap. ss. Kob
Total for October 1.596,658 31.338.030 57.085 $228,334
B Also 152.280 bushels of barley at J 116.98a
C Also 111.720 bushels of barley at $85,500.
D Also 8.H18 bushels of oats at $3650.
Exports for October, 1911, 1.065.742 bushels of wheat: 151,888 barrels of
1 Fitzclarence. Br. ss. Hong Kong... 46,675 $136,700
3 Altalr. Br. bk. Ipswich E 14,802 $ 1S.321
3 Xorthumbria. Br. ss. Kobe 20.832 1G.6C6 14,900 58.000
8 Oweenee. Bt. bk. Q. or P 1.17,8(1 108,894
$ Mancunia, Br. ss. St. Vincent 193,490 101.466
12 Strathlyon. Br. ss. Leith F
16 Rene Kerviler. Fr. bk. Dublin 122,56 104.179
22 Ellrleda, Ger. sh. Q. or F.. 103,167 87.500
22 Elibek. Ger. bk. Ipswich G 50.239 42,703
Total for November 642.935 $537,729 60.675
E Also 145, 75S bushels of barley at S11.942. 1
F 280.897 bushels of barter at $208,950
G Also 115.349 bushels of barley
84.498 barrels of flour at $332,699.
I Valerie. Br. bk., Q. or. F
1 R. C. Itickmers, Ger. bk., Antwerp.
10 Jersbek. Ger. bk.. Q. or F
11 Havenhill. Br. sh., Q. or P.
14 Lonsdale, Br. ss., Kobe
19 Bellgrano. Br. ss., Hull, H
21 Colony. Br. hk.. Q. or F
23 Hougomot, Br. bk., Q. or F
24 Arabien, Dan. ss.. Las Palmas....
28 Isebek, Ger. bk.. Q. or F, I
31 Boadicea, Br. sh., Q. or F
31 Goldbek. Ger. bk.. Q. or P
H 135.333 bushels of barley, valued at 390,900.
1 Also 111.433 bushels of barley at Ss5,580.
Exports "Tor December, 1911, 1.45S.220 bushels of wheat
and 57.000 barrels of flour at $228,000.
2 Mar do Villars. Fr. bk.. Q. or F
10 Adelaide. Ger. bk., Belfast
16 Ossa, Ger. sh.. Q. or F
17 I.lsbeth. Ger. bk.. Q. or F
IS Slratnlorne. Br. ss., Teneriffe J ....
21 Barmbek. Ger. bk., Q. or F
22 Metropolis, Br. bk.. Q. or F
22 Rer.e, Fr. bk.. J. or F
25 Klnkasan Maru, Jap. ss.. Kobe
28 Iverna. Br. bk., Q. or F
29 Killoran, Br. bk.. Q. or F
81 Shlnsei Maru, Jap. ss., Kobe
81 Osterbek. Ger. bk., Q. or F
Totals for January
J 276.433 bushels of barley valued at
Exports for January, 1911, 857,086
San Francisco. They moved 18,965,000
feet, which is 7,038,000 feet more than
was sent to California in December and
7,330,000 feet in excess of the move
ment to California during January,
LA DU ROCK BCOY ESTABLISHED
Changes In River and Seasoast Aids
Henry L- Beck, inspector of the 17th
Lighthouse District, made known tho
following changes yesterday, bearing
on aids In the Oregon and Washington
Columbia Ttlver Walker Island bar chan
nel to Martin Island, La Du Rock buoy. HS.
flrst-claes spar, established January 21, In
23 feet of water, bearing 130 feet 122 degrees
true from La Du light. Large vessels should
use the channel to South of buoy.
Columbia Rivet- St. Helens bar channel to
mouth of Willamette River, Henrlcl Cross
ing buoy, 2. second-class spar, reported miss
ing, January 21. Will be replaced soon.
Reeder Crossing Buoy. 6. first-class spar,
found missing January 21, was replaced.
Wlllapa Bay outside bar gas and whis
tling buoy. PS, heretofore reported extin
guished, was relighted January 28.
Ship Harbor shanno Point buoy. 2, sec
rod-class nun. reported having sunk Jan
uary 27. Will be replaced as soon as prac
Hare Strait Clements Reef buoy. 2. sec
ond-class nun, reported adrift. January 15.
will h mnlnned as soon as practicable.
Seacoast Correction for light list. Pacific
Characteristics or lights snouia do as
Umpqua River light, alt. era. n. 10 sec
Caoe Meares light, alt. f. n. eo seconas.
Juan tie Fuca Strait Neah Bay .range
lights not to be establshed.
Paragraph 2936. of Notice to Mariners
No. 50, 1910, Is hereby rescinded.
New Tug Ready to Launch.
NORTH BEND, Jan. 31. (Special.)
The new tug and tender of the Port
land-Alaska Packing Company at the
Kruse & Banks shipyards here will be
readv to launch in a few days and
then will be towed to Portland, where
Due to Arrive.
Name. From. Date.
Alliance... -....Eureka .Feb. 1
Fear San Pedro Feb. 1
Breakwater. ...Coos Bay Feb. 2
Roanoke fan Diego.... Feb. 2
Rose City San Pedro. .. .Feb. 6
Geo. W. Elder. -San Diego. ... Feb. 9
Beaver San Pedro. .. .Feb. 11
Name. For Date.
Northland San Diego. .. .Feb. 1
Harvard S. F to U A.. .Feb. 1
Alliance .Eureka Feb. a
Tale .S. F. to L. A.. .Feb. 3
Breakwater. .. -Coos Bay Feb. 4
Bear San Pedro.. ..Feb. 5
Roanoke -San Diego. . . . Feb. 6
Rose City San Pedro. . . . Feb. 10
Geo. W. Elder. San Diego.... Feb. 12
Beaver San Pedro . . . .Feb. 15
the machinery will be installed. Some
of the machinery has been brought
here from Maine, but the greater
portion will be furnished in Portland
upon Its arrival tnere.
Marshfield Rate Lowered.
MARSHFIELD. Or Jan. 81. (Spe
cial.) What is believed to be the be
ginning of a rate war by the different
lassenger carrying steamboat lines
1 eaching the Bay, was 'the announce
ment of the Alliance that hereafter the
round-trip rate from here to Portland
would be $18.50 instead of $20, as has
Vessels' Position by Wireless.
Maverick, from Portland to San Fran
lsco, 103 miles south of Columbia
River 7 P. M. Bear, from San Fran
cisco to Portland, two miles north of
Umpqua River at 8 P. M. Beaver, from
Portland to San Francisco, passed
ilount Coffin, Columbia River, at 7:30
Channel work on the Cowlitz River
having ceased for the present, the Gov
ernment dredge cowiits was shifted
from there yesterday to Clatskanie,
where she will remain about a. month.
It Is reported that Comyn. Mackall
& Company have chartered the German
ship Olona, which arrived January 16
from Taltal and because of being late,
forfeited a wheat charter.
There having been a settlement
reached In a case Instituted by A. Berg
awalnst the owners of the British bark
nvercoe, for the collection of $380
due as a commission on a cargo, a
libel asalnst the British bark Inver-
78,250 $ 62,564
barrels of lour.
. 1714.994 86.175
1,525,759 $1,326,057 81,294 $111,529
bushels of wheat, 66,521 barrels flour.
clyde, owned by the same firm, was
It Is planned to leave down this aft
ernoon with the German bark Oster
bek, which cleared yesterday for the
usual ports in the United Kingdom for
orders, being loaded with wheat. The
barkentine Amaranth, which reached
the river a few days ago from Val
paraiso and will load lumber for the
return under charter to Hind, Rolph
& Company, is to be towed from As
toria to commence loading.
Delays were encountered yesterday
afternoon In shifting the Norwegian
steamer Mathilda from Inman-Poul-sen's
to the bunkers to coal for her
voyage to Shanghai, but she is expect
ed to come through the bridges to
day. The Japanese steamer Shinsei
Maru, wheat-laden for Kobe, got under
way during the afternoon and will
probably cross out to sea today. The
British steamer Manningtry arrived in
from Eureka yesterday and went to
Westport and will complete loading
lumber there for Sydney under charter
to Davies & Fehon.
Failure on the part of the French
bark. General de Neerrier to reach the
Columbia River by 6 o'clock last even
ing from Newcas-tle-on-Tyne cost her
owners a charter, as she was under
engagement to the Portland Flouring
Mills Company to load with wheat for
the United Kingdom, the rate being
45 shillings. As there has been a de
cided drop in feights the ship will
probably be rechartered on a lower
basis. As she has been on the way
198 days, her non-appearance is caus
ing concern. She is bringing general
cargo to Meyer, Wilson & Company.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Jan. 31. Arrived Colonel
E-. L. Drake, from San Francisco; steamer
W. F Herrln, from San Francisco; steamer
Multnomah, from San Francisco. Sailed
Steamer Beaver, for San Francisco and San
Pedro; steamer Camlno, for San 'Francisco;
steamer Yosemlte, for Los Angeles; Japan-f-se
steamer Shlnsei Maru for Kobe; steam
er Olympic, for San Pedro; gasoline schooner
Patsy, for Tillamook; steamer St. Helens,
for San Frasjcisco.
Astoria. Jan. 31. Left up at S A. M.
Steamer W. F. Herrln. Sailed at 9:30 A. M.
aieamer aaavericK, lor San Francisco. Ar
rived at 9 and left up at 10:30 A. M.
Steamer Multnomah, from San Francisco.
Arrived at 10:30 and left up at 1:30 P. M.
xrjusn Bitaraer manningtry, rrom Kureka.
Sailed at 9 A M. Gasoline schooner Anvil.
for Bandon and way ports; steamer Johan
Poulscn, ror San Francisco. Sailed at 11:30
a. m. tocnooner Alveua. for San Francisco.
Melbourne. Jan. 30. Arrived British
steamer Ikala, from Columbia River.
St. Rosalia. Jan. 26. Sailed German
bark Steinbek. for Portland.
Honolulu. Jan. 31. Arrived British
steamer Saint Kllda, from Portland.
Point Reyes, Jan. 3L Passed at 3 P. M.
oieamer Aureus, irom ban Pedro, for Port
land. San Francisco, Jan. 81. Arrived Steamer
Koanoae, irom san Diego, sailed last night
Steamers Carlos and Yellowstone, for
Coos .Bay, Jan. 3L Sailed Steamer Alli
ance, for Portland.
Callao. Jan. 31. Arrived Peruvian bark
Cavour. from Portland.
San Francisco, Jan. SL Arrived Steam
eres Tamarac (British), from Hongkong;
Elizabeth, Brooklyn, from Bandon: Winne
oago (British), from Mororan; Redondo,
from Coos Bay: Centurion (British), from
Antwerp; Cleveland (German), from New
Tork: tug Goliah, from Seattle.
Straits of Magellan. Jan. 31. Passed Au
gust, from Tacoma, for United Kingdom.
Los Angeles, Jan. SL Arrived Grays
Harbor, from Astoria.
Punta Arenas, Jan. 31. Arrived nrvlnna-
ly Crown of Seville, from Antwerp, for San
Montevideo. Jan. 31. Arrived previously
ix. v.. rienry, irom lyne, ror Seattle.
Shanghai. Jan. 31. Arrived orevlouslv
Shinyo Maru, from San Francisco.
Seattle, Jan. 31. Arrived Steamer North
land, from Southeastern Alaska; Curacao,
from Skagway; Umatilla, from San Fran
cisco. - Sailed Steamers Admiral Sampson,
for Santa Maria, for San Francisco; Yukon,
for Southwestern Alaska.
Columbia River Bar Report.
Condition at the mouth of the river t s
P. M., smooth; wind, northwest, is miles;
Tides at Astoria Saturday.
9:12 A. M 8.4 fet'8:0e A. M a. a fi
11:08 P. M 6.1 feet'4:41 P. M 0.0 feet
WORTH BEND WINS DEBATE
Championship of District Is Won and
Team Goes to Klamath Falls.
MARSHFIELD, Or.. Jan. SO. (Spe
cial.) Norm Bend High School de
baters have won the district champion
ship, and they gain the right to go
to Klamath Falls probably In April to
contest with the team of that city for
the championship of Southern Oregon.
Miss Norma Chase and Lyle Chap-
pelle will represent the Bay section.
These young people were both mem
bers of winning teams. Bay folks ex
pect that they will bring back the
; bushels of wheat
11T.556 $ 99,923
, 1R3.202 138.722
"94'. 834 '""go. 800
100.002 . 130,002
1 PORTLAND LIKELY
TO GAIN BY ORDER
Dissolution of Merger Is Ex
pected to Add to Local
SALT LAKE MAY BE LOSER
Cltlmate Absorption of O.-W. R. &
N. by Union Pacific With One
Continuous System Directed
From Omaha Predicted.
With the enforced dissolution of the
Harrlman system and the return of
the Southern Pacific to an independent
footing in the railroad world, the name
"Harrlman" as an official designation
of the Union Pacific and allied proper
ties will be eliminated.
Hereafter the Union Pacific, Oregon
Short Line and O-W. R. & N. Company
collectively will be known as the
"Union Pacific System." This probably
is a step toward the ultimate complete
domination and control by the Union
Pacific of the O.-W. R. & N. Company
as it now dominates and controls the
Oregon Short Line.
While the O.-W. R. & N. Company
will continue with a separate executive
organization, with headquarters In
Portland, there has resulted in the
process of separating the Southern Pa
cific from the other lines an evident
and well-defined tendency to make the
entire property from Kansas City and
Omaha on the East to Portland and
Puget Sound on the West one contin
uous system, with one executive head
and under control from one general
office. That office will be at Omaha.
Portland Not to Lose.
When this plan is carried into effect
Portland will retain its general offices
and will continue as headquarters for
the lines In the Northwest. Portland is
not likely to lose any of its prestige as
railroad center by these proposed
changes, it is predicted. On the other
hand, it Is pointed out. Portland is
likely to gain some authority and some
territory over which it will exercise
jurisdiction. Salt Lake City Is likely
to suffer. '
The way the Union Pacific now is or.
ganlzed it has three general offices
Omaha, Salt Lake City and Portland,
having supervision over the Union Pa
citlc Oregon Short Line and O.-W. R.
&. N. Company, respectively.
Under any circumstances it will be
necessary to maintain a strong, pow.
erful organization on the Coast, but it
is considered unnecessary to continue
an intermediate office. If the Short
Line office remains at Salt Lake It will
be because of policy or local influence.
Economy and efficiency would dictate
the abandonment of the Sale Lake of
Once before, when the Union Pacific
sought to control the lines in the
Northwest from the Omaha office, the
result was not at all satisfactory to
this territory. But the Santa Fe has
operated its entire system from Chi
cago to San Francisco with one execu
tive office, but with a powerful organ
ization, having complete authority on
all affairs affecting its territory on the
Coast- , Recently the Milwaukee sys
tem, operating from Chicago to Puget
Sound, effected a similar organization.
. Order Is Significant.
Although steps to deprive the O.-W.
R. & N. Company of its identity may
not be taken until the present organi
zation becomes adjusted, it is appar
ent that this is the ultimate object of
the Union Pacific officials. The order
to refer to all their properties as the
"Union Pacific System" is significant.
Under the present arrangement the
local officials have complete . Jurisdic
tion over the O.-W. R. & N. property.
J. A. Munroe, vice-president in charge
of traffic of the Union Pacific and Ore
gon Short lino, Jointly with R. B. Mil
ler, traffic manager of the O.-W. R, &
N. Company. yesterday appointed
agents to represent the three lines, as
Boston. Wlllard Massey, New England
freight and passenger agent; Butte, E. A.
Shewe, general agent: Chicago. J. F. Bar
ron, general agent, freight department; O.
W. Vaux. general agent, passenger depart
ment; Cincinnati, W. H. Connor, general
agent; Cleveland. W. H. Connor, general
agent: Dea Moines, J. W. Turtle, traveling
passenger agent; Detroit, James C Fergu.
son. general agent; Los Angeles, H. O. Wil
son, general agent; Milwaukee. L. L. Davis,
commercial agent; Minneapolis. H. F. Car
ter, district passenger agent, D. M. Collins,
district freight agent; New Tork City, John
u. uej-Tiest. general eastern agent; Oak
land, H. V. Blasdel, agent, passenger de-
nartment: A. V. Stevenson, agent, freight
department; Olympia, J. C. Percival, agent;
pnnaaeipma. . c Mliooume. general agent;
Pittsburg, J. E. Cornfield, general agent;
Pueblo. L. M. Tudor, commercial agent;
Port Townsend, Wash.. B. F. Owsley, agent:
St. Louis, A. J. Dutcher, general agent; Sac
ramento, James Warrack, district freight
and passenger agent; San Francisco, s. F.
Booth, general agent; San Jose, F. W. An
gler, agent, passenger department: L. M.
Cheshire, agent, freight department; Van
couver, B. C. D. E. Brown and ATacaulay.
Ltd.. ticket asents; J. B. Courtwright, trav.
eling freight and passenger agent.
Soire of these agents h.ve been serv
ing Jointly for the Union Pacific and
the Southern Pacific systems. Others
have been recruited from outside of
fices to fill the places vacated by
agents who have been transferred to
the Southern Pacific
LINK BINDING ROADS 'CUT
fContlnned From First page.)
of the Union Pacifio to make ita pay
ments. OLfl SIGXS TO BE REMOVED
Union and Southern Pacific to Be
Separate In All Particulars.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 31. (Special.)
In accordance with advices received
at the general officers of the Southern
Pacific Company from President Wil
liam Sproule. employes of the railroad,
especially those of the traffic depart
ment, were notified today that, begin
ning on Saturday, the Union and South
em Pacific Railroads will cease to have
any Joint representation.
In obeying the letter of the recent
merger decision of the United States
Supreme Court, the Southern Pacific
employes are ordered to pay particular
attention in seeing that the public may
not be led to believe that the old rela
tion between the Union and Southern
The railroad men are instructed to
watch closely the lettering on doors,
windows and stationery, to prevent the
words Union and Southern Pacific from
appearing together. They have been
instructed to watch all advertising
matter and prevent any advertising of
both roads at the same time.
They are further Instructed so to
separate the Southern from the Union
Pacifio representation as to cease the
joint use of any ticket or freight of
fices. The orders direct Southern Pa
cific agents at such points as Salt
Lake. Ogden, Tacoma, Seattle and
Portland,, to obtain offices for the
Southern Pacific separate from Union
Pacific offices. In cases where an im
mediate departure" from offices now
engaged may not be accomplished, the
Southern Pacific men are instructed
to divide counter space with the Union
Pacific and erect signs over the count
ers that will inform the public of the
disassociation of the two roads.
Beginning on Saturday. Southern
Pacific agents will cease "pulling" for
Union Pacific routings to the East, and
In every possible case send freight and
passengers over the Sunset route,
which gives the Southern Pacific the
longer haul. In cases where It Is de
sired to move freight to the East by
direct route. Southern Pacific agents
will give the shipper the opportunity
of expressing his preference of the Un
ion Pacific or Rio Grande routing.
The formal dissolution of the two
railroads became -effective Saturday,
and the instructions issued yesterday
are Intended to establish the dissolu
tion wherever the Southern Pacific
operates or has a representation. The
dissolution will swell the Southern Pa
cific's expense to a certain extent, as
where the company in the past has had
a Joint representation with the Union
Pacific, it will hereafter have Individ
On the Pacific Coast and in Salt Lake
the company will continue to retain
the present representatives. Elsewhere
the following will Represent the South
ern Pacific exclusively:
R. S. Stubbs. general Eastern freight
agent. New Tork.
L. H Nutting, general Eastern pas
senger agent. New Tork.
J. H. Glynn, Jew England agent,
W- B. Johnson, district freight and
passenger agent, Baltimore.
F. T. Brooks, district freight and
passenger agent, Buffalo; R. J. Smith,
district freight and passenger agerrt.
Philadelphia; G. G. Herring, general
agent, Pittsburg; O. P. Bartlett, gen
eral agent, Atlanta and Birmingham;
W. Q. Neimyer, general agent, Chi
cago; C. M. Evans, general agent, Cin
cinnati; George B. Hild, general agent,
St. Louis; E. A. Macon, general agent.
Detroit; A. G. Little, general agent.
Kansas City: W. K. McAllister, gen
eral agent, Denver.
E. D. WALKER APPOINTED
CNIOX DEPOT TICKET CLERK TO
SUCCEED C. W. STIXGER.
Man Long Familiar With Oregon
Railroad Work Named Acting
Agent for Union. Pacific.
Earl I. Walker, who has been a
ticket clerk at the Union Depot and at
the joint office of the Union and
Southern Pacific lines for the last three
years, yesterday was appointed acting
agent for the Union Pacific system, at
Third and Washington streets, to suc
ceed C. W. Stinger, who- has become
agent for the Southern Pacific.
Mr. Walker has lived in Oregon a
greater part of the time and began his
career in the baggage room at the
Union Station. Later he was given a
place In the ticket office and soon be
came chief clerk. For the last few
months he has been a clerk in the city
ticket office. He is a brother of Dow
V. Walker, superintendent of the Mult,
nomah Club. His home is at $71 Emer
Mr. Stinger, as agent for the South
ern Pacific, completed his organization
yesterday by the appointment of J. E.
Stratton as Pullman clerk, John Gard
ner as interline and transcontinental
clerk and H. O. Monge as local ticket
clerk. All these men have been in the
Joint office previous to the separation.
The San Francisco & Portland Steam
ship Company, which occupies a portion
of the space heretofore used by the
Joint agency, will use its same set of
On account of the division of busl
ness it may not be necessary to employ
additional men at Third and Washing
The local freight department of the
Southern Pacifio will not be organized
Immediately, but the work will be con
ducted from the general office in the
HODSON SUCCEEDS COFFEY
Place on Executive Board Vacated
by New County Clerk Filled.
C. W. Hodson is now a member of
the Executive Board, having been
named by Mayor Rushlight to succeed
John B. Coffey, resigned to assume
the duties of the office of County Clerk,
to which he was elected last Novem
ber. W. H. Fitzgerald takes Mr. Coffey's
place as chairman of the police com
mittee. All of Mr. Coffey's other com
mittee positions are assumed by Mr.
The announcements of these appoint
ments were made by the Mayor yester
day at the regular monthly meeting of
the Executive Board, at wnicn tne city
payroll was audited and the regular
routine of business transacted.
SPEEDERJS ASSESSED $30
Chester Edwards Escapes Heavier
Penalty Because Hour Is Early.
Only the fact that It was early in
the morning with' no traffic on the
streets saved Chester Edwards from
a severe penalty when he was tried
yesterday in Municipal Court on a
charge of violating the traffic ordi
nance. Patrolmen Nutter and Wardle fol
lowed Edwards' automobile over the
Morrison bridge to Third and Stark
streets, at a rate of speed hovering
around 30 miles an hour. They In
formed the court that he had been
fined $25 for speeding on a former oc
casion. A fine of 3Q was imposed in
the present case.
Dr. R. E. Schmidt, of Rainier, Is at
Dr. H. L. Nichols, of Enterprise, Is at
Judge John Twohy, of Spokane, is at
E. Ellington, of Albany, is registered
at the Bowers.
S. J. Mott, a Roseburg. merchant. Is
at the Bowers.
R. Winkleman. a Tacoma merchant,
is at the Oregon.
L. P. King, a Forest Grove merchant,
is at the Seward.
Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Fulton, of Astoria,
are at the Imperial.
Dr. F. F. Wesbrook, of Minneapolis,
is at the Multnomah.
F. A. Cole, a Vale stockman, is reg
istered at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Raymond, of Spo
kane, are at the Bowers.
J. M. Ayres, a Kelso lumberman. Is
registered at the Imperial.
Mrs. M. L. Copeland, of Astoria, , is
registered at the Seward.
L. E. Marshall, a Washougal mer
chant. Is at the Perkins.
O. B. Robertson, a Condon banker. Is
registered at the "Cornelius.
H. E. Llppman, an insurance adjuster
of Seattle, is at the Oregon.
E. H. Detering, a Chehalls lumber
man. Is registered at the Perkins.
Dr. W. L. Bishop, a Dundee stock
man. Is registered at the Portland.
D. M. Hayberger, a McMinnvllle mer
chant, is registered at the Oregon.
George Q. Bingham, an attorney of
Salem, is registered at the Imperlal.-
W. C. Knighton, State Architect, Is
registered at the Seward, from Salem.
R. Ik Baker, a lumberman of Red
feists, tommi wMMWMmVl
PSHilliPl Med for the Excellence;
fcHllI its Cuisine. European plo?)
Raven, Pa., is registered at the Mult
nomah. John Cordon, a tourist from St. Cath
erines, Ont, is registered at the Mult
R. S. Shaw, manager of the Ham
mond Lumber Company at Astoria, is
at the Imperial.
Stanley Dollar, of the Robert Dollar
Steamship Company, of San Francisco,
is at the Oregon. '
J. H. Dunlop, manager of the Wind
River Lumber Company, of Cascade
Locks, Is registered at the Oregon.
R. D. Inman, who has been suffering
a severe attack of la grippe, is im
proved, but still confined to his room.
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Thompson, R. R.
Thompson and Miss Nina Thompson, of
Carlton, are registered at the Multno
Leo J. Flynn, a special agent of the
Interstate Commerce Commission, Is
registered at the Portland, from Wash
ington, D. C. .
Mrs. Josephine Kent left Wednesday
evening for Seattle to attend the Cat
Show, and took with her a number of
prize winning felines.
BAIN HG1 ON STAND
JCKOR'S STORT SAME AS AT
FIRST BARROW TRIAL.
Bank Teller Says He May Have
Been Mistaken in Testimony at
LOS ANGELES, Cal, Jan. 31. Rob
ert F. Bain, the first Juror sworn in
the trial of James B. McN'amara. told
today for the third. time since the ab
rupt end of that noted case the story
of his alleged corruption by Bert ri.
Franklin, when called to the stand as
a witness against Clarence Darrow,
who is on trial on the charge of bav
lng bribed Bain.
Bain's Btory was almost identically
the same as told at Franklin's prelim
inary examination and Darrow's first
trial. On cross-examination by Chief
Counsel Earl Rogers he said that he
did not promise to vote for the ac
qulttal of McNamara, but that he
merely told Franklin he would "help
him out" if the evidence Justified such
Assistant District Attorney Ford and
Attorney Rogers became involved in a
controversy during the examination of
George C. Toung, a bank teller, who
followed Bain on the stand. Toung told
of Franklin depositing a check for
$1000, signed by Darrow, on October 6,
1911. and of subsequently casning
Franklin's check for 1500.
Toung testified at the first trial that
he bad given Franklin S50 and S100
bills and today he said he might have
been mistaken . then. Rogers read
from the transcript of the first trial
Young's assertion that he was "sure"
thore were no J20 bills in the money
he gave Franklin, and he attempted
to show that an effort had been made
by the prosecution to have Toung
change his testimony.
Toung said be had visited the Dis
trict Attorney's office and admitted
having been asked If he was certain
that his testimony at the first ' trial
was correct, but he denied that any
effort had been made to cause him to
change his testimony. He admitted
finally that his testimony at the first
trial was correct "to the best of his
knowledge." Bain and his wife testi
fied at the first trial that the 3400
given them by Franklin contained no
currency of larger denomination than
Bert Franklin Is expected to take the
stand when the trial Is resumed Mon
day. COOS PARK IS PROBABLE
Government Will Allow Use of Coos
Head Reservation, Says Bourne.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Jan. 31. (Spe
cial.) A park of large proportions
and scenic surroundings is a possibility
for Coos Bay, according to a message
received here recently from Senator
Bourne at Washington, in which he
stated that he has made all necessary
arrangements for the use of the Gov
ernment reservation on Coos Head, so
that a mere request from the psop.e in
terested here to the War Department
will bring the desired result.
The tract is one of the most pic-
Seeking Health and Strength
For those ills peculiar to women Dr. Pierce
recommends his "Favorite Prescription" as
"THE ONE REMEDY"
. A medicine prepared by regular graduated physician of unus
ual experience in treating woman's diseases carefuliy adapted
to work in harmony with the most delicate feminine constitution.
AH medicine dealers have sold it with satisfaction to cus
tomers for the past 40 years. It is now obtainable in liquid or
sugar-coated tablet form at the drug store or send 60 one-cent
stamps for a trial box, to Buffalo.
Every woman may write fully and confidentially to Dr. Pierce,
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y and may be
sure that her case will receive careful, conscientious, confidential
consideration, and that experienced medical advice will be given
to her absolutely fre.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellet regulate and invigorate stomach, tip
mr and bowel. Sugar coated, tiny granule easy to take as candy.
100 rooms ... $1.00 per da
100 rooms 11.50 per day
200 rooms (with bath)..2.00 per day
100 rooms (with bath)$2.S0 per day
Add $1-00 per day to above priced
when two ocoupy one room.
VERT ATTRACTIVE PRICES
FOR PERMANENT GUESTS
H. C. BOWER. Manager.
GAINER THIGPO, Aaa't Mgr.
New Perkins Hotel
In the Heart of the City
NOTE OUR RATES
Room with Bath Privilege $1.00 TTP
Two Persons $1.50 TJP
Room with Private Bath $1.50 UP
Two Persons $2.50 UP
U O. S WETLAND. M. -X.
Permanent Kates on Application.)
turesque on the Coast and was ac
quired by the Federal Government dur
ing the construction of the jetties hera
as a base of supplies acl for buildings
and rights of way and consists f the
better part of a section of land, with a
bay and nice beach, wnic-i has be-jn
used for picnic parties for svveral
veara. Tha new boulevard to tne sea
will reach this nronertv and make It
of eaav access to the oeoole of North
Benrl and Marshfield. and to the entire
population of the Bay section. Commit
tees from both the Marshfield and
North Bend Chambers of Commerce
will take the matter up Immediately
and try to get action so that tha park
can be used foi the coming season.
PORTLAND MEN GET OPTION
Railroad Contractor and Party Ac
tive In Curry County.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Jan. 81. (Spe
cial.) James F Clarkson, of Portland,
a well-known contractor on railroad
work, was in the Bay section recently,
but denied that his visit had any signifi
cance other than attention to personal
matters and a desire to see the coun
try. He has returned from a visit to
Curry County, where much railroad
activity is at present under way, and
it is understood that he, with others
who accompanied him, had obtained
options and deeds to considerable prop
erty there. The members of the parly
were: J. F. Cox. R. F. Cox. R. H. Ken
nedy. E. A. Hushes, J, F. Bodie and J.
G. tiulnlinson, all of Portland.
Mr. Cox Is understood to have closed
a timber deal of magnitude, which has
been hanging fire for some time, and
that the others were Interested was
not denied. While here Mr. Clarkson
called on A. H. Powers, of the Smith-
Powers Company, and spent nearly a
day with him in going over the gen
eral business situation In this section.
FOREST ON COAST IS AIM
Willows Being Planted Near Flor
ence to Keep Sand Back.
MARSHFIELD, Or.. Jan. 81. (Spe
cial.) C. H. Toung, In charge of the
Sluslaw Forest Reserve, stated hera
recently that be has a plan to reforest
coast lands and to prevent the drifting
of sand and its encroachment upon
tillable land. He is at present plant
ing 50,000 willow trees along the edge
of the coast in the vicinity of Florence
and when they are securely rooted and
growing he will plant pines or other
trees on the land back of them.
Mr. Toung says that he believes this
system will result In a complete re
clamation of the lands along the coast
and that he is looking for an appropri
ation to extend the work, and part of
his business here was to have looal
parties of Influence unite with others
at Gardiner and along the coast In ask
ing for the money.
CHANGE IN SCHEDULE,
Oregon Electric Railway, Sunday,
Train leaving North Bank station at
7:35 P. M.. Jefferson-street station 7:55
P. M. will be withdrawn. Train leaving
Jefferson-street station at 11:30 P. M.
will run to Forest Grove instead of
Wilsonville. Train leaving North
Bank station at 5:15 P. M-, Jefferson-
street station at 6:35 P. M. will run dally
except Sunday to Wilsonville, Trains
leaving North Bank station at 10:05 A.
M. and 2:66 p. M., j enrerson -street sta
tlon at 10:25 A. M. and 3:15 P. M. for
Garden Home will be withdrawn and,
trains leaving North Bank station at
10:25 A. M.. 2:06 and 3:26 P. M- Jeffer
son-street station at 10:45 A. 3:25
and 3:45 P. M. will make local stops
between Portland and Garden Home.
Details and folders will be supplied at
. Work Resumed at Florence.
FLORENCE, Or., Jan. 81. (Special)
Work on the Government jetty has
been resumed following a month of
Idleness and the steamer Lillian is tow
ing the rock until a new shaft can be
obtained for the tug Robarta, which
while towing a couple of empty barges
up the river ran aground and lost her
wheel and sustained a broken shaft.
The wheel was recovered and the boat
towed down the river and beached tor