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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAX. SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1913.
Yen Dlti& nknrfpJ UI'S STRUGGLE
at Blood Disorders, WTH ILLNESS
BEAR'S TRIP ROUGH
DUFFY IS INDIGNANT
FIRST ROYAL MAIL STEAMER FOR PORTLAND-EUROPE SERVICE LOADS GRAIN AND FLOUR
FOR INITIAL TRIP.
A Remedy That Has Shown a Most
Effect. Winds Encountered by Vessel
Alleged Bigamist Says Com
panion in Flight Sister. .
on Voyage Northward.
345 PASSENGERS ON LIST
CThlcago Club Woman on "Eugenic"
Iectnre Tour ArriTe Wireless
Strike Causes Little Trouble,
Reports Purser Heywoort.
The ittimtr Bear of the "Bis; 3" ar
rived at 5:45 o'clock yesterday after
noon Kith 345 passengers and 1100
tons of freight. Captain Nopander
aid that the ship had encountered
head winds and although the Bear had
little trouble In passing: other north
bound steamers. It was Impossible to
keep her usual scheduled time except
by forcing- her engines. As a result
the steamer arrived at Alnsworth dock
several hours late.
C. F. Hryvood, purser, said that the
Bear left San Francisco two hours late.
through delay caused by loading
freight. lie said the rough voyage
caused considerable seasickness.
Among the passengers was Mrs.
Francis Shaw, of Chicago, who came
from Los Angeles. Mrs. Shaw repre
sents the Los Angeles Women's Clubs
In Chicago. At present she Is on a
lecture tour giving a series of talks
Two new wireless operators arrived
on the Bear, the former "S. O. S." men
having left In San Francisco on ac
count of the strike. Although there
have been many changes due to the
strike. Mr. Heywood said that there
is little difficulty In acquiring new men
to fill the old operators' places.
TRAMP MAKES FAST TRIP
Terrier Conies From Acapulco, .Mex
ico, In 1 1 Days.
The Norwegian tramp steamer Ter
rier. Captain Thorsen, a two-year-old
vessel of 3163 tons register, arrived
on her first trip to Portland at 6:30
yesterday morning, docking at Inman
The Terrier made a fast run from
Acapulco, Mexico, covering the distance
in eleven days and coming In ballast,
having discharged coal In Acapulco
which was loaded in Japan.
Her first officer, Julius Johnson,
was In Portland on the Tltanla In 1909
and said that he was glad to return.
The Terrier received 300,000 feet of
1 imber at Rainier Thursday, and wl!l
take on 3.600.000 feet at Inraan-Poul
urn before departing for Melbourne.
The Terrier Is an eleven-knot boat
and hsd little trouble In catching the
Matilda, now at Astoria, which left out
of San Francisco about twelve hours
before the Terrier passed the Golden
Gate. One of her firemen said that the
Terrier made seventeen knots while
endeavoring to keep abreast of a coast
ing passenger vessel for an hour.
sniP GOES WITHOCT WIRELESS
Manshu Mara as Freighter Only Ma;
Sail Without Equipment,
The Japanese steamer Manshu Mara,
loading a full cargo of lumber for
Shanghai at the Portland Lumber
Company's dock, under charter to the
China Export & Import Lumber Com
pany, will have no difficulty over car
rying no wireless equipment.
The law requires all boats with pas
senger licenses departing from this
country must carry such equipment,
and freight boats of certain tonnage
after July 1, but as the Manshu Maru
has no passnger license she may depart
witnout further trouble.
The Manshu Maru sighted an ice
berg at 4o:24 north and 152:08 east.
The Iceberg was 200 feet long. 40 feet
wide and only a few feet protruded
above the water line.
r 1 'tr-
-sy - . , , -a V i
STEAMSHIP H tllPAGrS.
The steamship Harpagus will move from the Crown Mills to the O.-W. R. & N. dock at Alhlna today to
finish loading grain and flour for Europe. The Harpagus is the first steamer of the Royal Mall Steamship
Company to come to Portland to load for Europe. Captain H. Farquharson, master of the vessel, reported to
John McNulty In the local hydrotrmphlc office, tliat lie had sighted a wreckage at 10 A. M., April 21, in lati
tude 33:10 N. and longitude 1T0:0b having tlio appearance of a lower mast and topmast of a schooner
Bay: Daisy Gadsby. for Orays Harbor: Ava-
lon, for Raymond: schooners Esther, Buhne,
for Coqulllo River; Honoipu. for liana
Tnkobtma. May a. Arrived ixlon, from
Tacoma. May S. Arrived Steamer Pan
ama Mam ( Japaneee. from Yokohama.
Columbia River Bar Report.
Condition at the mouth of the river at 5
P. M-, smooth: wind, northwest,
Tides at Astoria Saturday.
11:28, A. M....6.0 feet 5:88 A- M.. ..
11:24 P. it 8.4 feet.o:2 P. M
s miiea; Rnctaiirflnt Pirkp.ta flttafik Ha-
trolman Stewart. ;
The steamer Hoqulam cleared from
Kalama for California yesterday.
Captain Charles Nelson has suc
ceeded Captain F. H. Sherman as mas
ter of the steamer Tahoma.
The steam schooner Tahoe arrived at
Couch-street dock yesterday afternoon
with a general cargo from San Fran
cisco. The N'orth Pacific steamer Roanoke
left San Francisco for Portland yes
terday after undergoing repairs and
will arrive Sunday afternoon.
The steam schooner Temple E. Dorr
arrived yesterday with a general cargo
from San Francisco and will lake
wheat on her return voyage.
The Russian bark Marlechen, under
charter to Clark-Wilson. Is loading
lumber at the Pacific Export Lumber
Company's dock for South Africa.
The steam schooner San Ramon,
built for E. J. Dodge, will begin run
ning regularly between Portland and
tan Pedro next week. The vessel will
carry 45 passengers In addition to 00.
009 feet of lumber.
The steamer C Ferdinand Laeis,
third of the Hamburg-American fleet
bound for Portland to be placed on
the China run. ieft Hamburg yester
day and Is due July SO. The Saxonla
ailed March 21 and the Llthonla is
due May 7 from Puget Sound.
Movements of Vessels.
ASTORIA. Or, May 2. Sailed it a A. M.
steamer Iaqua. for San Dleso; steamer Wil
lamette, for Paget Sound. Failed at 6:30
A. M-. steamer Iavertek, tor San Francisco.
Sailed at T A. -M- steamer Geo. W. Elder,
for San Diego and way porta. Sailed- at
!:SO A. M.. steamer W. r. Herrtn. for Mon
terey. Arrived at 9:30 and left up at 11:30
A. M.. ateamer Bear, from San Pedro and
San Francisco. Sailed at 10:30 A. M.,
p.'hooner Irene, for San Pedro; ateamer
Multnomah, for San Xle(to. Arrived at
10:43 A. M. and left up at i P. M., steamer
Tahoe from San Francisco. Arrived down
and sailed at 6:30 P. M. steamer Beaver, for
San Francisco and 6an Pedro.
San Francisco. May 2. Sailed at 2 A M.,
eteamar Kochelle. for Portland. Arrived at
noon, ateamer Tosemlte, from Portland, for
San Diego. Sailed at 11 A. M.. steamer
Koanoke, for Portland. Sailed last nlsht,
steamer Johan Poulsen. for Portland.
Cooe Bay. May 2. Sailed at 11 A M.,
steamer Breakwater, for Portland.
San Pedro. May 2. Arrived Steamer
R'ee City, from Portland. Arrived yester
day Steamer Siskiyou, from Portland.
Bandon. May 2. Arrived at 8 A. M., gas
oline schooner Tillamook, from Portland.
Seattle. May 2. Arrived Steamers Ala
meda, from Southwestern Alaska: Ctty of
Pueblo, from San Franrleoo. Sailed Steam
era Governor, for San Francisco: lnalga, .for
Bering Sea; Northland. Southwestern
AUeka; Leelanaw, for Skagway.
Trieste. April 28. Arrived Argentine,
from xew Tork. via Portland.
Hamburg, April 20. Sailed Sebara, for
Oenoa. April 39. Sailed Mere, from
Hamburg and Jondoa. for an Francisco.
Sydney. May 2. Arrived previously
Moana. from San yranclaco.
Raymond, Wash.. May 2. (Special.)
stMm schooner Clnremont left this morning
at 6 for Pan Francisco. Steamer Raymond
left yesterday at li-.3u A. M. for San Fran
cisco. Steam schooner Mayfair left yester
day at e 30 A. M. for San Pedro.
San Francisco. May 2. Arrived Steamers
( entralla. from Grays Harbor; Buckman,
from Seattle; Adorna 'German . from Tal
tal; Tosemlte, from Astoria; Peru. Pennsyl
vania, from Ancon. Departed Steamers
Henry T. Scott, for Everelt: Rochelle, Roan
oke, for Astoria; Adeline Smith, for Cooe
TANK MAY BE FORBIDDEN
City Attorney Says Council May
The City Council of Tortland has
power under the charter to prohlbt the
Portland Gas & Coke Company from
erecting a -distributing gas tank
East Twelfth and Clinton streets, ac
cording to an opinion prepared yes
terday by City Attorney Grant. The
question was aaked him by the City
Council, which has under consideration
a protest of property owners of the
East Side against the Clinton-street
tank, which the company proposes to
erect at once.
Mr. Grant recommends that the Coun
cil pass an ordinance to prohibit a tank
from being erected within 500 feet of
a residence or church. Such a measure,
he says, could be enforced under the
if 4mj.;k intkixjgkc:5,
Due te Arviva.
Name. From. D
Pear Los Angeles. . In port
Breakwater. . ..Cocs Bay May 8
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook. ... May 4
Roanoke. ...... Gan Ulego.... May 8
Alliance.... .Eureka May 6
Rose City San Diego May T
Oeo. W. Slider, .ban Ulego.... May 11
a a Depart.
Nii- For rMs
Harvard .T. to LI May 8
Camlna. ...... San Francisco May 4
WtraM ster. . . ."oos bay May 8
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook. . . . May
Bear... 1-oa Angeles. . May 7
Roanoke San Diego.... May T
Alllarca Eureka May 8
Geo, W. Elder. .San Dlege. ... May 14
Karepeaa and Orleatal Serrlca,
Ntrre. From Uare.
Harpagus. ..... Seattle In port
Xenrra,. ...... Vancouver.. . May
Xlna. ......... Lnndon. ..... June 8
r-ttboiu Harrourg. ... May 12
Palls et Orchy .London June 2
t-aronla Hamburg. ... June 28
C. F. Laelsz Hamburg. ... July 80
Cr"n of c-stle. . Antwerp Aug. li
Brtsgavla, .. . . .Hamburg. . . . Aug. 28
Karrague..... -Orient May 8
Kentr. England May 18
Mi. home Hambutg.... May 20
Falla or Orchy -Orient. ...... .-une t
Suronla. ....... Hamburg ... . July 8
C. F. latin. ...Hamburg. ... July 80
police power provisions of the charter.
Many cases are on record." says Mr.
Grant, "in which the question of the
right to store lumber, wood, etc.. on
property in certain localities has been
decided against persons desiring to do
the storing. The city has the right to
prohibit the storage of all things dan
gerous to the public safety.
POLICE RESERVES CALLED
ciaL) From a list of 20 applicants the
local School Board today selected W.
R. Rutherford, of McMinnville, Or, to
be superintendent of the public schools
of The Dalles. He will succeed A. C
Strange, who resigned to accept the
superlntendency of the Baker schools.
Mr. Rutherford has been superintend
ent of the McMinnville schools for
three years and served In a similar
capacity at Tillamook, Or., for three
Galls and wild ducka. which frequent the
Downa off the coast of Kent la large num
bers, have been driven by the scarcity of
food after tho recent hard weather to at
tack the sorats used for bait In fishing.
and In some eases have been caught on the
nooka. Lonaeo Dally Mall.
Eggs Are Thrown at Windows of
Sixth-Street Eating House Pro
prietor Displays Pay Checks to
Show Sum Paid Waitresses.
Trouble which has been brewing for
several days at Sixth and Davis streets
came to a head yesterday when pick
ets in front of the Butte Restaurant,
an' open shop resort, began hurling
eggs at the windows of the premises.
and a fight broke out which necessi
tated the calling of police reserves.
Patrolman Stewart was passing the
place and Captain Moore was In the
vicinity, observing the crowd, when
the eggs were thrown. Stewart prap
pled with W. Borstel. a member of the
x. w. W whom he accuses of being the
thrower, and started with him to the
station. Then E. Schramm, It is alleged,
stepped behind the officer and knocked
him down. Taken by surprise, Stewart
was felled twice and his helmet was
crushed before he got Into action and
clubbed Schramm Into submission.
Riot Call Is Sent In.
In the meantime a riot call had been
sent In and every officer about tho
station was hurried to the place, two
blocks away. They arrested Schramm
and Borstel, as well as A. West, a
laborer, who encouraged the rioters,
and J. Shaller, an expressman, who is
held for violating the traffio ordinance.
During the remainder of the day
police were kept on the scene and
compelled all persons, including the
pickets, to keep moving. -The situation
Is complicated by the fact that L w.
W. headquarters is half a block away
and furnishes recruits to the crowd in
front of the place.
A man and young woman are the de
tailed pickets, and keep up a constant
cry of "scab.' Every person who en
ters the restaurant Is leered and of
fensive remarks are yelled at the em
Proprietor Shows Pay Checks.
As a counterblast, the proprietor of
the place has his windows plastered
with placards. Informing the public
that his -waiters are satisfied, and a
number of checks, showing that the
women are paid $10.50 a week, in addi
tion to their meals, for eight hours.
Frequent complaints have been made
to the police that the peace of the com
munity is outraged by the offensive
language of the pickets, as well as by
their causing the street to become
Three of the men arrested are held
under hall of 8500 on charges of dis
orderly conduct, and will be taken be
fore the Municipal Court today.
McMinnville Man Selected.
THE) DALLES. Or, May 2. (Spa-
LABORER GIVEN JUDGMENT
Part of Plaintiff's Duty Consisted In
In the trial of his suit to collect
$4,930, claimed to be due as back
wages from Mike Tannler, a dairyman
formerly residing on the Slough Road,
for whom he worked eleven years and
seven months, Gottfried Balmer test!
tied in Judge Kavanaugh's court yes.
terday that part of his duty was to
put water In the milk which was sent
to Portland for sale. He said he pat
a half gallon of water in each three
gallons of milk.
Judge Kavanaugh decided that
Balmer knew what he was doinjr when
he hired out for $10 a month and gave
him judgment ' for only $539, the
amount still due on the $10 arrange
meat Balmer contended that Tannler
had taken advantage of his Ignorance
to hire lilm at that figure and wanted
$35 a month for tho time he worked
for the dairyman. Tannler now has
dairy ranch near Scappoose.
Notes From St. Johns
ST. JOHNS, May 2. (Special.) Judge
Stroud, of Portage, Wis, father of
ex-City Attorney Stroud, is visiting the
family of the latter.
The board of governors of the Com
mercial Club will meet in special ses
slon tomorrow at 8 o'clock P. M.
The Mothers' Club of the local Worn
en's Christian Temperance T,nion will
meet in the Council chamber of the city
hall Monday at 2:30 P. M.
The Civic Betterment League will
hold its regular monthly meeting Mon
day at 8 o'clock P. M. in the Council
The Northwest Steel Company has
purchased 800 feet of river frontage
along Linnton boulevard at the old
city docks adjoining the Linnton-Port-
land city limits. Surveyors are work
ing on the ground now and it is under
stood the company contemplates the
erection of a factory on the nowly-ao
quired site. The grounds will be filled
with rock from & quarry nearby.
Realty sales in lots and acreage are
reported from Whitwood Court and
Wlllbrldge during the week. Three
new residences will be erected at Will
J. F. GUlmore reports the sale of
five residence lots in St. Johns within
the week and homes are to be erected
at once on all of them.
Leo James Harrington, the little son
of Mr. and Mrs. William C Harrington,
died yesterday at 4 P. M. at the family
residence, 224 Oswego street. The fu
neral will be held Monday morning at
10 o'clock from St. Clement's Church,
with Interment in Calvary Cemetery.
In view of the bill now pending In the
United 6tatea Senate for the coinage of
half cents. It is interesting to note that
the United Kingdom - coined In the year
1910. 2.688,000 farthings: In 1911, 8.19
800 farthing, and In 11)12, T.eesaOO farth
PICTTJEB SHOWING MOB HT FRONT OP NORTH END RESTAURANT, WHERE L W. W. PICKETS
a-! r-.JA.'v '
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881 in ) i sa-mws'ssw-saaiU' WUJ "M- m. i rJ' V m mr''l"mmFm''m!?tt
V .mv.. K I' -,. v . ..".iw . .'. ii y . .... m
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-X: J "
SCEXE OF IXCIPIEXT RIOT YESTERDAY IV WHICH A POLICEMAN WAS
ARRESTS WERE BLADE.
ATTACKED AXD THREE
"WIFE'S" DOUBT ANNOYING
Sheriff Believes Other Women In
tended Victims of Man Brought
Back From California on
Charge of Swindling.
The contention that the woman with
whom he fled to California is not Ms
wife, but his sister, and that the chil
dren were hers and not his, is made
by C. H. Duffy, alias Rev. E. L. Rich
ards, alias Joseph E. Bills, who was
brought back from California yester
day by Sheriff Word and Deputy Sher.
lit Curtis. He Is charged with marry
ing Anna Bock, of Florida, using the
name of Joseph E. Ellis, and swindling
her out of $2625 and deserting . her
after they reached Portland.
The woman who Duffy says Is his
sister Is being held In San Francisco
for an order of the Federal Court re
moving her to Portland as a witness
against him on a Federal charge of
using the mails to defraud women In
all parts of the country through prom
ises of matrimony. He used several
aliases. Sheriff Word has nearly SO
letters which passed between him and
his alleged prospective victims. He
thinks now that If he could only see
Miss Bock for a short time he could
fix everything as far as she Is con
Others Believed Victims.
Some of the letters held by the Sher
iff were exchanged between Duffy and
a woman who has a ranch in Texas.
She Insisted all the way through that
she would not sell the ranch or ad
vance him any money until after their
marriage. The Insistence was couched
In gentle terms, but It was ' none the
Sheriff word declares that he has
reason to believe that there may be an
other woman In Portland who was
bilked out of 81800 by Duffy. It has
been learned that Duffy purchased
from a stationery store near his former
residence on the East Side seven thick
tablets of writing paper In a single
month. Indicating that his correspond
ence was voluminous.
'Miss Bock, or Mrs. Ellis, as she
supposed she was, tipped her sus
picions off herself to Duffy's relatives
by going to the address on the Last
Side at which Rev. Richards was sup
posed to reside and talking to a daugh
ter of Duffy and a boarder." said the
Sheriff. "The next day Duffy got out
Woman's Doubt Annoying.
Duffy declares that the woman he
fled with was Mrs. Josie Martzdorff, a
sister, and that she was going to Sac
ramento to live. He says that he told
his wife (Miss Bock) that he would be
out of town on business for a few
days and expresses Indignation that
she should have doubted him and
caused his arrest. He has retained at
torneys. He deolares that Miss Bock
represented to him before their al
leged marriage that she was worth
Duffy is a middle-sized man. He
says he Is 49 years of age, but looks
several years older. He has Iron-gray
hair, thin in spots, and Is not particu
larly prepossessing either in features
STRIKE MAY END SOON
RAILiTtOAD OFFIOIAXS CONFER
At Last Too Caa Get Rid of Blood
Troubles S. S. S.
The word medicine is one of the
most abused in our language. There
are certain medicinal properties Just
as necessary to health as the food we
eat. Take, for example, the well
known tonic medicine S. S. S. This
famous blood purifier contains medic
inal components Just as vital and
essential to healthy blood as the ele
ments of wheat, roast beef, the fats
and the sugars that make up our daily
As a natter of fact, there Is one
Ingredient In S. S. S. which serves the
active purpose of stimulating each
cellular part of the body to the healthy
and Judicious selection of Its own
essential nutriment. That is why it
regenerates the blood suppljr; why it
has such a tremendous influence in
overcoming eczema, rash, pimples, and
all skin afflictions.
And In regenerating the tissues
8. B. 3. has a rapid and positive anti
dotal effect upon all those irritating
influences that cause rheumatism, sore
throat, weak eyes, falling hair, loss of
weight, thin, pale cheeks, and that
weariness of muscle and nerve that is
generally experienced as spring fever.
Get a bottle of S. S. S. at any drug
store, and in a few days you will not
only feel bright and energetic but
you will be the picture of new life.
6. S. S. is prepared only In the labora
tory of The Swift Specific Co.. 137
Swift Bldg., Atlanta, Ga.. who main
tain a very efficient Medical Depart
ment, where all who have any blood
disorder of a stubborn nature may
write freely for advice and a special
book of instruction. S. S. S. Is sold
everywhere by drug stores, department
and general stores.
Mrs. Stewart Tells How She
Suffered from 16to45 years
old How Finally Cured.
Enphemia, Ohio. " Because of total
ignorance of how to care for myself
when verging into womanhood, and from
taking cold when going to school, I suf
fered from a displacement, and each
month I had severe pains and nausea
which always meant a lay-off from work
for two to four days from the time I
was 16 years old.
"I went to Kansas to live with my sis
ter and while there a doctor told me of
the Pinkham remedies but I did not use
them then as my faith in patent medi
cines was limited. After my sister died
I came home to Ohio to live and that
has been my home for the last 18 years.
"TheChange of Life came when I was
47 years old and about this time I saw
my physical condition plainly described
in one of your advertisements. Then I
began using Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound and I cannot tell you
or any one the relief it gave me in tha
first three months. It put me right
where I need not lay off every month
and during the last 18 years I have not
paid out two dollars to a doctor, and have
been blest with excellent health for a wo
woman of my age and I can thank Lydia
E. Pinkham'sVegetable Compound for it.
" Since the Change of Life is over I
have been a maternity nurse and being
wholly self-supporting I cannot over
estimate the value of good health. I
have now earned a comfortable little
home just by sewing and nursing since
I was 52 years old. I have recommended
the Compound to many with good re
sults, as it is excellent to take before
and after childbirth." Miss Evelyn
Adelia Stewart, Euphemia, Ohio.
If yon want special adT Ice write to
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confi
dential) Lynn, Mass. Tour letter will
be opened, read and answered by a
woman and held in strict confidence.
clals In the conference will submit the
proposition made by the men to higher
officials of the company.
In a statement issued by the union
it is alleged that seventy-six Portland,
Eugene & Eastern Railway Company
men are out and about sixty Home
Telephone Company men. J. Mergan-
thaler, vice-president of the Pacific I
District International Brotherhood of
Electrical Workers, said that letters
would be mailed today to all union
men urging them not to patronize the
Home Telephone Company. The union
men believe that through a boycott
they can compel the company to grant
their demand of a minimum scale of
J4 a day. The telephone management
has announced that only five or six
of its men are on strike.
Letters to Be Written to Union Men
Urging Men to Boycott Home
That there Is a irtosslblllty of an early
settlement of the differences between
the Portland, Eugene & Eastern Rail
THE OREGONIAN ELECTION
The Cregonian will flash elec
tion returns tonight on a screen
at Sixth and Alder streets.
The polls will close at 7 P. M.,
and the returns on the charter
election will commence coming
in about 8 P. M. and will bo
flashed every hour thereafter.
About 10:30 P. M. returns will
commence coming in on the Re
No information will be given
over the telephone, as The Ore
gonian telephones will be heav
ily taxed in the work of gather
ing the election returns.
way Company and its sixty electrical
workers who are on striae was indi
cated yesterday when the men and of
ficials conferred at the company's of
fice. Before the strike order was is
sued the railway authorities notified
the union that it would deal directly
with the meni A committee repre
senting the strikers made , a proposi
tion to the officials which will be an
swered Saturday, May 10, when an
other conference will be held. Several
of the strikers said after the meeting
that they believed a settlement would
The men ask an Increase of from
$4.25 to 4.50 a day and to be given
ouble pay for overtime. The offl-
MURDERER IS SENTENCED
James Hammond, player of Ike
Bloom, Gets Life Sentence.
With the approval of District Attor
ney Evans a plea of guilty to a charge
of murder in the second degree was ac
cepted by Circuit Judge Davis yester
day from James Hammond, who on
March 12 shot and killed Ike Bloom, a
Front-street commission man. Ham
mond was sentenced immediately to the
penitentiary for life, the only penalty
prescribed by the Oregon statutes for
second-degree murder. He had been
under Indictment for murder In the
first degree and previously had plead
ed not guilty.
"There is no question In my mind
that the man was off mentally when
he killed Bloom, and I believe that
we could not have got better than a
second-degree verdict from a jury.
probably less," said Deputy District
Attorney John Collier. "In fact. 1
think the state is fortunate in that he
was Induced to change his plea."
By earning all possible merit marks
for good behavior it will be possible
for Hammond to gain his release from
the penitentiary at the end of 15 years.
He was under the influence of a drug
wben he killed Bloom.
Comfort Your Stomach
We pay for this treatment if it
fails to promptly relieve Indiges
tion and Dyspepsia.
Rexsll Dyspepsia Tablets remedy
Itomsch troubles because they con
tain the proper proportion of Pepsin
and Bismuth and the necessary car
minatives that help nature to supply
the elements the absence of which
in the gastric Juices causes indiges
tion and dyspepsia. They aid the
stomach to digest food and to quirkly
convert it into rich red blood and
material necessary for overcoming
natural body waste.
Carry a package of Rexall Dys
pepsia Tablets in your vest pocket,
or keep them In your room. Take
one after eaoh heavy meal and prove
our assertion that they will keep indi
estiontfrom bothering you.
We know what Rexall Dyspepsia
Tablets are and what they will do.
We guarantee them to relieve indi
gestion and dyspepsia, or to refund
your money, if they fail to do so.
Doesn't it stand to reason that we
wouldn't assume this money risk were
we not certain Rexall Dyspepsia
Tablets will satisfy you T Three sues:
25 cents, 60 eents, and J1.00.
Tou can buy Rexall "93" Hair
Tonic in this community only at
THE OWL DRUG CQ.
tores In Portland, Seattle, Spokane, 8as)
Francisco, Oakland, Los Angeles
nera Is a Rexall Store in nearly very towa '
and olty in tha United States, Canada and
Qraat Britain. There is a different KeiU
Remedy for nearly every ordinary human ill
eaoh especially designed for tho paruoulai U
lor which it ta reoommended. t
The &asall Stores are America's CraateaH
fishwhoels, of which 23 are stationery
and 9 are on scows.
COST OF MARKET $20,000
City Engineer Investigates Plan and
A public market such as has been
planned alongside the west approach
of the new Steel bridge would cost
(20,000 to build, according to the esti
mate of City Engineer Hurlburt, made
yesterday after an investigation, of the
market plan as outlined by Mayor
Rushlight and the market committee
appointed recently to. confer with the
Woman's Republic, which organization
is taking the initiative In the market
The plan Is to erect steel piers to
hold a market above the street on a
level with the sidewalk of the bridge
approach. The plan as prepared by
Engineer Hurlburt shows a market 120
feet long by 36 feet wide.
Seldom Wlllmore, an Englishman, enjoys
the distinction of being the only Kuropean
who has ventured to appear at the nativa
bar In Eeypt. Mr. Wlllmore la a noted
Arablo scholar, and his pleadings have
filled the native ludzes with admiration, for
rarely have they listened to such fluent,
1000 FISHING LICENSES OUT
Opening: of Salmon Season Finds
Colombia Fishermen Active.
More than a thousand licenses had
been granted from the office of the
State Fish Warden on May 1, when
the salmon season opened, for, various
types of nets and traps. Nine licenses
for canneries were issued and nine for
Glllnetters predominate among the
fishermen on the Columbia, who began
Thursday capturing salmon. To these
800 licenses have been Issued. For set
nets 217 licenses have been Issued and
14 for seines. Aocordlng to the is
suance of licenses there are 25 traps
In operation on the Columbia and 32
pains In the legs, arms, back, stiff or
.-..nan 1nlnt Contains no morphine.
opium, cocaine or drugs to deaden the
bain, it neutralizes tue n. m ....
out all rheumatic poisons from the sys
tem. . .
fflnnyoB S xroexora xrrc
Get the Munyon Remedy you need from
vonr drnsrzlat. If he uaan t it e win
send it to you postpaid.
when in douDt wnac to use, '
hysiclans for free advice. Not a penny
ebarired. All correspondence connaenuai.
ITCHING AT ONCE
And, Cured Skin Humor In a Month.
isLdsjtwpyrH "lam an old man and many of my trouble t fcg-j"
never happened." -ELBERT HUBBARD
THE white hair and wrinkled fates of our busy men and women tell
of doubt, fear and anxiety more than disease or age. Worry plays
havoc with the nervous system so that digestion is ruined and sleep
banished. What oil is to the friction of the delicate parts of an engine
golden Medical Hiscovery
is to the delicate organs of the body. It's a tonic and body builder because it
stimulates the liver to vigorous action, assists the stomach to assimilate food thus
enriching the blood, and the nerves and heart In turn are fed on pure rich blood.
Neuralgia "is the cry of starved nerves for food." For forty years ''Golden
Medical Discovery" in liquid form has given great satisfaction as a tonic and
Jfow it can be obtained in tablet form from dealers in medicine
or send 50 one-cent stamp for trial box. Write R. V.Pierce, Buffalo.
I)K. PTERCE'S PULASA1VT PEIXETS
Relieve constipation, regulate the liver,
and bowels. Easy ta take aa candy.
Brooklyn. Nov. 1, 1912. "At first
little red spots were seen on my arms
and body, which I noticed were get
ting larger every day. They Itched
me so much that I scratched myself
until I bled. There were times when
I stood up all night and scratched.
1 was troubled about three weeks.
during which time I used , which
seemed to do me no good whatever.
Then, finally, I thought of trying Resl
nol Soap and Resinol Ointment. As
soon as I applied Keslnol Ointment I
I felt much relief. After using it a few
times, I noticed the sore spots slowly
fading away, and in about a month I
was cured completely." (Signed) Adolplt
Schoen, 742 Shlpherd Avenue.
The soothing, healing balsams in Resi
nol Ointment and Resinol Soap, pene
trate every tiny pore of the skin, clear
ing It of all Impurities, driving away
eczema, rashes, ringworm, psoriasis.
and other eruptions, and making pim
ples and blackheads impossible. Pre
scribed by physicians for eighteen
years. For free samples write to Dept.
16-S, Resinol, Baltimore, M'i. Trac
tically every druggist sells Resinol
Ointment and Resinol Soap.