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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1913)
TjT -nNIXG OREGOXIAX, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1913.
Building An Ideal Home
California Shippers Enlist Ves
sels of Schooner Fleet.
Timber From Upper. Columbia
Towed Here for First Time.
MORE SHIPS BEING SOUGHT
NEW FIELD IS OPENED UP
Owners of Steamer-Sailing Craft
Idkely to Welcome Liquid Fuel
Cargoes, as Many Are Idle in
San Francisco Bay.
Feat Heretofore Considered Impos
sible Accomplished by Captain
Sherman With Weown Raft
Contains 350,000 Feet.
SCENES ON THE TOUR OF THE FIRST LOGS EVER TAKEN
THROUGH CASCADE LOCKS AND BELOW THE RAPIDS.
LOGS MAKE RAPIDS
Scarcity of tonnage in which to
transport fuel oil from California sta
tions to Oregon and Washington ports
is said to have prompted oil corpora
tions to enlist some of the vessels of I
the steam schooner fleet, that are con- I
structed of steel, asoil carriers. The
reported engagement of the new steam
er John A. Hooper last week by the
Union Oil Company is followed by one
that the steamer Camino, of the Arrow
Line, due in the river today, is being
considered as a tanker.
San Francisco advices say that the
steamers Oliver J. Olson, Olson & Ma
hony, Camino, Crickett. Tallae, Henry
T. Scott and Advance have carried oil
from San Francisco in spare tanks to
accommodate oil concerns here and on
Puget Sound and incidentally reap
few extra dollars for their owners. But I
such small quantities are handled by
that means that the oil interests are
casting about for vessels to be acquired
and converted into tankers or taken
for the same purpose on longtime I
Some steam schooner owners prob
ably would not be adverse to letting go I
of tonnage at this time, owing to tne i
general slump on the Coast in rates, a I
condition that has forced a fleet of
about 60 to tie up within the Golden
Gate. With more vessels on the Coast!
during the past few years and more
railroads converting locomotives into
oil burners, while short plants and of
fice buildings have adopted the liquid
fuel, business along the Coast has in
creased by leaps and bounds. Besides,
the number of oil carriers operating
from San Francisco to foreign ports in
the oil trade, are being added to and
soon it is expected that even on the
trans-Pacific routes oil will succeed
coal on all steamers.
SALE OF LOCKS YET IX AIR I
Products From Willamette Valley
Pay Same High To' I.
As grain is moving from the Wil
lamette Valley, transportation inter
ests, that contracted for the business
of delivering it at tidewater on a
promised rate lower than prevails,
with the locks and .canal at Oregon
City still under private ownership,
face the proposition of absorbing the
differential, consequently the query
again has been raised as to when the
Government finally will gain control
of the locks. As it was expected th
locks would be free ere now, it was
agreed to. handle big movements with
the canal charge- eliminated.
More defects in the abstract are said
to have delayed action by the War
Department and It is doubtful if a con
veyance of title to the property will
be made for a month or longer. Mean
while the busy season is on with hops,
grain and fruit moving in abundanc
from the Interior and the public con
tinues to pay a higher tariff. With
the locks toll removed all classes of
commodities will reap benefits, even
at rail points that are competitive with
the water lines.
J ir wHimo
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ill- -'vfrevxc i
For the first time in the history of
logging operations of the Pacific North
west, logs tewed through the Cascade
Locks of the Columbia River and the
rapids below, were tied up in Fortland
last night. The feat was accomplished
at the direction of the Oregon Timber
& Realty Co., by Captain Sherman and
the boat which accomplished the hith
erto considered dangerous trip was the
The Oregon Timber & Realty Co., of
which W. F. Slaughter, A. A. Welch and
J. V. Welch are the officers, recently
conceived the idea of hauling logs from
the Upper Columbia to Portland.
He and his associates brougnt valua
ble timber on the Little White Salmon
River In Skamania County, believing
Umber could be hauled to Portland
cheaper than from the Lower Columbia.
A camp was opened at Carson, Wash.,
in the red fir forest. They soon had
enough logs to make a tow of 350,000
. The company chartered the Weown
from Captain Hosford. Captain, Fred
Sherman was employed to command
the boat. On September 30, Mr.
Slaughter, who was in active charge of
the work, had the raft, consisting of
three sections of logs an done of piling,
delivered to the Cascades.
Captain Sherman took the first
batch of logs down over the rapids yes
terday with as much ease as if he had
the Bailey Gatzert unattached. Eacn
section was taken as far as Bonneville
and there hitched together again.
From there he brought the whole
batch to Portland making the round
trip from Portland to the locks and
back in 29 hours.
Mr. Slaughter considers this the open
ing of an entirely new field. There
are untold millions of timber Just above
LOW GRAIN RATE RCMORED
Movement of Cereals South. Draws
Steam Schooners Here.
It was reported on the waterfron
yesterday that Olson & Mahony, of San
Francisco, have chartered the steamer
Oliver J. Olson, the latest vessel built
for that fleet, to a Portland gram
firm for three months to handle wheat
from here to San Pedro at Sl.75 a ton,
which Is 50 cents below the rate being
quoted today by regular lines. The
new steamer Rosalie Mahoney, of the
same flag, came into the harbor from
St. Helens yesterday to load wheat
for San Francisco under an arrange
ment with M. H. Houser. The regular
tariff to that port is l.75. It is said
some of the steam schooners will
probably accept the business at $1.50,
The steamer Rochelle Is to load
full cargo of grain for San Francisco
at the higher tariff and others oper
ated by the Dodge interests will up
hold the rates recently agreed on be
tween themselves and representatives
of the established lines.
MOXADXOCK WILL LOAD HERE
Royal Stall to Have Two Vessels
From Coast This Month.
Waterhouse & Co. have added the
steamer Monad nock to the Royal Mail
fleet operating from Portland and Pu
get Sound for Oictober loading, and she
is looked for here by October 18 to
take on wheat, flour and general stuff
and will finish in the North. The ves
sel was engaged at 4s 9d for the voy
age to the Orient, it not being Intended
that she shall proceed to Europe as do
. the regular vessels.
The Monadnock is a member of the
Bank Line and has a deadweight ca
, pacity of 7700 tons. She sailed July 7
from Baltimore for the West Coast and
September 28 got away from Guaya
. quiL Her coming gives the Royal Mail
two October steamers from the Coast,
as the Den of Crombie will be in the
PAPER MILL BARGE FINISHED
Old Steamer .Northwest May Be Du
plicated Here Soon.
Ship carpenters will furnish a new
barge for the Hawley Pulp & Paper
Company, of Oregon City, at Supple's
yards today and it is thought that
caulking will be ended Saturday so
that the barge can be launched. It
is 75 feet long and has a beam of 28
feet. Another barge was hauled there
yesterday for repairs.
Portland ship yards are being asked
to bid on a new sternwheeler that will
be modeled largely after the lines of
the old steamer Northwest. There are
few other new jobs in sight, but con
siderable repair work and overhauling
have been done during the season.
STEAMER BEAVER FLOATED
Vessel Leaves Beach One Week From
Time of Accident.
Just about one reek to the hour
from the timo she went on the beach
at Clatskanle the steamer Beaver was
raised yesterday afternoon sufficiently
to permit of her being beached at a
more advantageous place that will
Tacllitat. repairs being made.
Word was sent to the office of the
Clatskanle Transportation Company
last evening that the vessel was lifted
so she floated from the bottom. Logs
were hauled under her hull to give her
buoyancy until the holes in each side
could be patched and she will then be
pumped out. The work of repairing
the hull will probably be carried on
between tides. Meanwhile the com
pany has leased the steamer Elmore,
of the O.-W. R. & N. fleet, to operate
between Portland and Clatskanle until
the Beaver Is ready for service.
Though the question of the legality
of proposed bond issues is yet unde
cided the Commission of Public Docks
will meet this morning, it being a reg
Cement from California was (dis
charged from the steamer Nehalem at
Couch-street dock yesterday and . more
arrived on the steamer Melville Dol
the Cascade Locks, which will be on
the south section of the locks. When
completed It is expected to facilitate
the movement of vessels through. The
price is $77,839 and the work must be
completed in a year.
Under charter to Gibson & Company
the British steamer Harflete Is due in
the river tomorrow from Noyo, CaL, to
load lumber at Tongue Point for Australia.
Reports From Vessels;.
OREGON CITY HAS PROTEST
Proposed Routing or Streetcars on
Yamhill Sleets Objection.
OREGON CITY,Or., Oct. 1. (Spe
cial.) Oregon City patrons of the line
of the Portland Railway, Light & Pow
er Company are filing protests with
Commissioner Will Daly over the
change In the routing of the passen
gers to Third and Yamhill instead of
to Washington or Stark street.
Patrons along the line believe that
this change in the service will mean
added walking distance at the end of
the line and that they will be greatly
inconvenienced if the company Is al
lowed to put the change on its sched
ule. Oregon City, Jennings Lodge, Mil
waukle and other points are united in
An Unusual Feature in th6
The Sunday Oregonian
This ideal home is followed through from foundation
Experts in every phase of house-building contribute to
The plans are practical, thorough, and embraco every
detail of the ideal home, including the grounds.
The cost of this ideal home is $7000, which includes
everything except the real estate.
This is the most comprehensive treatment of an inter
esting subject ever attempted in a popular magazine.
Attractively illustrated throughout in colors.
Up Kettle Hill
Colonel Roosevelt writes the most stirring chapter yet
in his own story of his life. The fight in the San Juan
Hills is graphically fought over by the famous Colonel of
the Roughriders. ,
Many other attractive features will appear.
Order early of your newsdealer.
'S CROP LIGHT
TOTAL YIELD OF HOPS
By Marconi Wireless.
Steamer. Tacoma Maru, at sea,, in
latitude 49 degrees north, longitude 128
degrees west; barometer, SO. 27 inches;
temperature, 60 degrees; wind, north
west, 13 miles an hour; weather.
lar. while there are additional ship- ,n Bmooth' slisht ByFelU At
ments on the steamer. Camino. I c,L . a .it"., , .
Bound for Yokohama, Kobe and
Shanghai, the British steamer Craig-
hall will leave the harbor this morning
with a lumber cargo measuring 3,660,
974 feet and valued at J47.865. The
British ship Lord Templetown entered
yesterday from San Francisco and aft
er discharging 360 tons of ballast at
Llnnton will proceed to Prescott 1 to
load lumber for Sydney. The barken-
tine Puako, which loads lumber for
Valparaiso, left up yesterday from As
toria and will first be lifted on the
With 800,000 feet of lumber the
steamer Saginaw has cleared for San
Francisco. The steamer Melville Dol
lar cleared in ballast for Hoqulam to
load lumber for the Golden Gate and
the Rosalie Mahony left the harbor for
St. Helens with a hold full of wheat
and will work a deckload of 12,000 ties
for Los Angeles.
To complete her lumber cargo the
American tramp Daraara was shifted
Due to Arrive.
Xoa Angeles. ,
, .San Pedro. .
. .San Diego. .
6ue H. Elmore. Tillamook. .
Beaver Lo Angeles.
Yucatan San Diego. .,
Name. For. Date.
Arollne ...Ban FranciacoOct. 2
Klamath... ...aii Diego.... Oct. 8
Yale ti. V. to K A.. Oct. 8
Bear Lob Angelei. . Oct. B
Harvard fc. F. to U A.. Oct. 4
Alliance Coos Bay Oct. S
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook. . . . Oct. T
Breakwater. .. .Cooe Bay Oct. 7
RoioClty Loa Angeles. . Oct. 8
Roanoke Ban Diego. ... Oct, 8
Beaver Loa Angelea. Oct. 13
Yucatan San Franciaco Oct. 15
European and Oriental Bervlee.
Name. From. Date.
tJckermark .... Hamburg .... Oct. 4
Den of Crombie London Oct. S
C. Ferd Laeies. Manila Nov, 4
Den of Glamla. Xondon Nov. 9
Andaluela Hamburg, . . . Deo. 4
Sithonla .Hamburg. ... Dec 81
Den of Airlle. . .London Jan 3
MonmouthahireLondon. . . .. Feb. 1
Name. For. Date.
TJckermark . Hamburg. ... Oct. 8
uen ox crombie London Oct.
C. Ferd Laelu. Manila Nov.
Den of Glamia. Xondon Nov.
Andaluala Hamburg.... Dec.
Slihonla ..Hamburg.... JanT
Den of Alrlle. . .London. ..... Jan.
Monmouthahtre London. ..... Feb.
to Portland, 97 miles north of San
Francisco at 8 P. 11. October 1.
Steamer Beaver, from Portland to
San Francisco, five miles south of
Point Reyes, at 8 P. M., October 1.
from the Portland mill to that of the
Aorth Pacific Lumber Company vester
day, assisted by the steamers Shaver
Word has been received that the Jan
nese steamer Hudson Maru. which is
unaer charter to the Strachan inter
ests, of Kobe, arrived . at San Fran
cisco Sunday and after discharging
coal will proceed here to load wheat
and flour for the return.'
Gerald Bagnall, assistant eneineer.
Corps of Engineers. United States
Army, who has charge of improve
ments at the mouth of the river under
Major Mclndoe, has moved his family
and headquarters from Astoria and
will direct his men and their ODera-
tlons hereafter from Fortland.
Captain W. H. Hobson has been
signed as master of the tug Samson,
replacing Captain J. O. Church. Cap
tain J. W. Exon has resumed command
of the steamer Woodland, vice Captain
A. W. Gray.
To the Consolidated Contract Com
pany, of Portland, has been awarded
the task of building a concrete wall at
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Oct. 1. Arrived Nehalem
and Melville Dollar, from ban Francisco;
steamer W. S. Porter, from Monterey.
Sailed British steamer Coila, for. tit. Vin
cent, for orders; steamer Yucanta, for San
Diego and way ports; steamer Carlos, for
Los Angeles; steamer Yosemite, for San
Astoria, Oct. 1. Left up at midnight,
steamer Nehalem. Arrived down during the
night, British steamer Bellucla. Sailed at
8 A. M., steamer F. H. Leggett, for Seattle;
steamer Breakwater, for Coos Bay; at 7
A. M., steamer Carlos, for Grays Harbor.
Left up at 11 A. M., barkentlne Puako. Ar
rived at 11 A. M. and left up at 1U noon,
steamer VV. S. Porter, from Monterey.
San Francisco, Oct. 1. Arrived at mid
night, steamer Johan Poulsen, from Port
land. Arrived at 3 P. M., steamer Rose City,
from San Pedro,
Eureka, Oct. 1. Arrived Steamer Al
liance, from Portland.
Redondo, Sept. 80. Arrived Steamer O.
M. Clark, from Portland.
San Pedro, Sept. 30. Sailed Steamer
Northland, for Portland, via San Francisco.
Sun Francisco, Sept. 30. Arrived at 8 P.
M., steamer San Ramon: at 9 P. M.. steamer
Paralso. from Portland.
Astoria, sept. 3U. Arrivea at v and left
up at 8:20 P. M., steamer Melville Dollar,
from San Francisco.
Seattle. Wash.. Oct. I. Arrived Steamer
Catania, from Port San Luis. Sailed'
Steamer Cyclops (British), tor Liverpool
Umatilla, for San r ranclsco.
Vancouver, B. C, Oct. 1. Sailed Steam
er Marama (British), for Sydney, via Hon
Port Townsend, Oct. 1. Arrived Schooner
Snow and Burgess, towed by steamer Dav
enport, from San Francisco; schooner Okan
ogan, irom .mio.
Tacoma, Out. 1. Sailed Steamer Santa
Cms. for Newr York.
Raymond, Wash., Oct. 1. Steamer John
A. Hooper arlved from San Franoisco at
Puna Arena, Oct. 1. Arlved Steamer
Memphis, from Antwerp, for San Francisco.
Sydney. N. s. w., Oct. 1. Arlved. pre
vlously Steamer Niagara, from Vanoouver
Dover, Sept. 80. Passed Steamer Serapls
(German). San Francisco via Valparaiso,
etc.. lor uamDurg.
Newohwang, Sept 20. Arrived Steamer
Cowrie, from ban Francisco.
Sydney, N. 8. W., Sept. 80. Arlved pre
viously steamer Christian Hors. Irom
Mukilteo. via Honolulu.
San Francisco. Oct. 1. Arlved Steamers
Johan Joulsen. from Astoria; Admiral Far
rairut. from Beattle: steamer Mongolia, ror
Banna crus. aaiiea bteamer mongoua, zor
Hongkong; bark ic P. Kithet, lor Honolulu.
Tides at Astoria Thursday.
2:08 A. ii 8.3 feetl8:10 A. M 1.4 feet
2:05 P. M 0.0 feet!S:57 P. M... 0.7 foot
BRIDGE INSURANCE IS FIXED
Policy for $50,000 on Broadway
Span Recommended to Commission,
Insurance on . the Broadway bridge
to the amount of $50,000 was recom
mended yesterday to the County Com
missloners by Henry Jewett, Jr., H.
Van Borstel and W. J. Clemens, i
committee appointed by the Commls
sloners to Investigate the advisability
of taking out insurance on the new
span. This amount, says the commit
tee, would be sufficient to Insure the
main span of the bridge and the ap
proaches. No action was taken by
the Commissioners in the matter.
M. J. Murnane, superintendent of
bridges and ferries., was authorized to
secure, if he deems it necessary, an
additional man to work on the Bur
lington ferry. Mr. Murnane reported
to the Commissioners that It was im
possible for a single man to operate
the ferry during the hours of the day
that it is In demand.
A local firm recommended that wall
draperies instead of ceiling draperies
be used In an effort to improve the
accoustics in Judge McGinn's court.
They submitted a bid of from J270 up.
according to material used; for hang
ing wall draperies and celling dra
peries of from $247 up.
B, W. Pratt, of Hood River, is at
C A. Peterson, of Buxton, On, is at
F. D. Allen, a Spokane attorney, is
at the Portland.
W. S. Rice, auto dealer of Albany,
Or., is at the Carlton.
Peter Schmidt, who manufactures a
much-advertised beer, is staying at the
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Roschie, of Den
ver, are at the Portland.
James G. Simonton, of Bellingham,
is registered at the Annex.
Mayor A. W. Muller, of St, Helens,
Or., is registered at the Imperial.
Henry Sherman, of Astoria, is a
temporary resident at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Randall, of Lyle,
Wash., are staying at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Pasto, of Butte,
will spend a few days at the Annex.
F. B. Waite, the banker of Suth
erland, Or., is staying at the Imperial
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Shipley, of
Eugene, are registered at the Carlton,
Harry Clayburgh, a Chicago shoe
manufacturer, is registered at the
Charles Philip Beebe and J. Henry
Handran, two Boston capitalists, are
at the Hotel Portland.
George Tate, who lives at Stayton,
Or., where he has large stock Interests,
is staying at the Carlton.
J. F. McCarthy, of the Monarch Oil
Company, whose office is at Spokane,
is staying at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ploch, with their
child, who are touring the Pacific
Coast from Burlington, la., are at the
R. A. Bollinger, ex-Secretary of the
Interior, is spending a few days in
Portland. Mr. Bullinger Is registered
at the Multnomah.
W. F. Goodwin Thacher, an instructor
at the Portland Academy, is being con
gratulated upon the birth of a baby
girl at his home, 607 Myrtle street.
L. H. Rose, Pacific Coast manager
for the Lozler Automobile Company, is
visiting his Oregon agents and spend
ing a few days at the Oregon.
Sam Hill, the good roads man and
president of the Home Telephone Com
pany of Portland, whose home is at
Mary hill. Wash., is registered at the
Commissioner C. M. Fasset, of Spo
kane, in Portland for the convention
of municipalities, will stay at the
Multnomah duringr the progress of the
Councilman Austin E. Griffith, of
Seattle, an active slngle-taxer, is in
Portland for the convention of mu
nicipalities, and is registered at the
J. D. McKennon, one of the leading
stockmen of the United States, whose
headquarters are at La Grande, Or.,
Is attending to business in Portland
while staying at the Imperial.
Among the Oregon people registered
at the Portland are: Mr. and Mrs. E.
C. Green, of Coos Bay; Mrs. C. H.
Callender, Astoria; R. M. Jennings,
Eugene; H. T. Holden, Eugene; S. L.
Baer, Baker; Mrs. L. C. Koester, North
Powder;-Oscar Hayter, Dallas; Mrs. P.
Vial and Mrs. Herbert Hume, of
Prlndle;' Mrs. C A. Gray, of Salem.
CHICAGO, Oct 1. (Special.) The
following from Portland, Or., are reg
istered at Chicago hotels: Congress,
Miss McCall: Great Northern, Mr. and
Mri W. C. Respass, F. Verhoefer; La
Salle, V. W. Platte; Lexington, Mr. and
Mrs. S. B. Hinton, Carl Hinton.
High Prices in Oregon Are Warrant
ed Dy Conditions in Conti
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Washing
ton, Oct. 1. Reports from Consuls In Aus
tria and Germany, detailing the shortage
in the hop crop of Europe this year, explain,
In part, the prevailing: hlch prices that have
been commanded by the hops of Oregon and
the Northwest this Fall. Consul J. I. Brlt-
taln, of Prague, Bohemia, writes the De
partment of Commerce as follows:
"The central organization of the hop-
growers' societies In Saaz, Bohemia, after a
personal Investigation of the various produc
Ine: territories where the harvest has com
menced, has made the following estimate of
the 1013 crop: Saaz, 8,250,000 pounds; Aus
cha, 5.500,000 pounds; Dauba, 550,000
pounds; total for Bohemia, 14.300,000
pounds; total for Austria-Hungary, 23,100,-
00O pounds, against 48,180,000 pounds In
1012; Germany, 27,500,000 pounds; Belgium
and Holland. 6,050,000 pounds; France, 4,-
400,000 pounds; Russia, C.oOO.000 pounds;
England,, 35.750,000 pounds; America, - In
eluding Canada. 50,050,000 pounds; Aus
tralia, 1,850,000 pounds. Thus, the world's
hop crop Is estimated at 154.000,000 pounds.
as compared to 203,auu,ooo pounds in iui
The world's annual hop consumption is es
timated at about 187,000,000 pounds. This
shortage In the hop crop will be compen
sated for by stocks carried over from 1U1A
"Notwithstanding the shortness of the
crop the opinion prevails that the prices
will not be so high as in 1011, when hops
from the Saaz district sold as high s $81.20
to $87.05 per 100 pounds, and even higher
for selected lots."
A report from Consul George N. lift, of
Nuremberg, Germany, In part says:
"The Bavarian hop acreage this year Is
slightly larger than that of last year and
the crop is now estimated at 200.000 hun
dredweight, as compared with 230,184 hun
dredweight In 1012 and 85,968 hundred
weight in 1011. (The term hundredweight
used In this report means a bale of 50
kilos or 110 pounds.) The Spalt, Kallertau
and Aisch districts, where the best Bavarian
hops are grown, will harvest crops that have
rarely been surpassed In color, quality and
The hon crop in Baden and Wurttemberg
is not so good, eltner as to quantity or qual
ity, and In Elsass-Lothrlngen the crop will
hardly exceed a third of that of last year,
while in Posen, Altmark and West Prus
sia the crop is excellent. Estimates of local
hops firms for these districts are: Wurttem
berg, 35,000 hundredweight; Baden, 12,000
hundredweight; Elsass-Lothrlngen, 45,000
hundredweight; Posen. Altmark and West
Prussia, 15,000 hundredweight; all Germany,
810,000 as compared with 411,370 hundred
weight in 1012.
The Bohemian hop fields suffered much
from lice and other pests, as well as from
the weather, and the Saaz district will pro
duce a crop about 80,000 hundredweight.
about one-third of that of last year. Many
gardens In this district are a complete rau-
ure this year. The Auscha and Dauba dis
tricts will not exceed half of last year's
crop, or about 05,000 hundredweight. The
smaller Bohemian districts. Upper Austria,
Stelermark, Moravia, Gallcla and Hungary
will bring the total for Austria-Hungary up
to about 250,000 hundredweight, as com
pared -with 400,000 hundredweight in 1912.
For tlie rest of the world the hop crop is
generally good. The Russian crop Is about
a third less than last year. The same sit
uation prevails in Belgium and Holland.
France has a normal crop and in England
and America the crop Is even greater than
last year. One of the leading hop firms
has prepared the following table giving the
official figures for 1012, and its estimate
for this year, based upon full and detailed
reports from all parts of the world :
The world . .
functions and progressive movements,
and one is the organization of a chorus
of young people of the neighborhood
who will take part In the functions,
and incidentally will receive benefit of
Miss Johnson said that It Is planned
to have lectures and classes in the
assembly hall as soon as they can be
Refined Suger Prices Cut.
NEW YORK, Oct. 1. All grados of
refined sugar were reduced 82 points a
hundred pounds today, making stand
ard granulated $4.45 per 100 pounds.
New York, May 1, 1913.
troubled with itching scalp,
accompanied with dandruff.
hair came out and got very thin.
1. 934.218 1.829.000
Th. AvMrav-A world's hon crop for 10
years past has been 1,709,000 hundredweight
and it will tnus do noiea inai mo
etimit for 1913 falls aDOUt IV.VW nun
dredweivht under the average.
For about a wees past small nipmom
of early hops have appeared on tne nop
market here and have brought 180 to 200
marks per hundredweight ($42.85 to S47.0U
per 110 pounds).
SOCIAL CENTER IS TOPIC
Residents of Arleta District to DlS'
enss Plans Tonight.
Interest in the social and educational
center, which has been established a
the Arleta school has spread through
the community, and there is every rea
son to believe that it will work out
Miss Nina B. Johnson, director ap
pointed by the Board of Education, will
meet the residents tonight in the as
sembly hall of the school to talk over
the activities of the future and adopt
Some plans are to be undertaken in
connection with the movement to make
the schoolhouse the center of public
Alleged Bunco Man Free.
After a lecture by Judge Stevenson
In the Municipal Court Tuesday H.
Coleman, alias Cole, alias Holman,
suspected bunco man, was discharged
through lack of evidence sufficient to
convict him of attempting to fleece H.
W. Duggett, wealthy California orch
ardlst, out of a large sum of money.
October By the Sea
Why not spend these rare Autumn days in salt air?
Fast train service allows weekly vacations without
loss of business time.
LEAVES PORTLAND 2 P. M. SATURDAY,
arrives Beach points for dinner and returns on fast
schedule Sunday after dinner.
ALL YEAR HOTELS AT
SEASIDE AND GEARHART
SATURDAY - MONDAY
$4 EVERY DAY
Parlor Car, Rail Tickets and
Details at Ticket Offices.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, FIFTH AND STARK STS.
NORTH BANK STATION, ELEVENTH AND HOYT STS.
nol Soap and Reslnol Ointment stopped
tne Itching at once and checked the
hair from falling out. My scalp Is
now completely cured. I consider Resl
nol Soap and Kesinol Ointment a god
send to anyone troubled with any skin
trouble." (Signed) Dwight W. Clark,
409 Canal street
Piles Cured After 15 Years
New Haven, Conn., April 19, 1913.
"I had itching piles for 16 years and
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I tried many remedies with only tem
porary relief. It gives me great pleas
ure to recommend Reslnol Soap and
Resinol Ointment, for I got relief with
the first application, and I can now
say that I am completely cured."
(Signed) Cbas. A. Bradley, 98 Nlcoll
Resinol positively stops Itching in
stantly and speedily heals eczema and
other skin humors, sores, burns, chaf-
lngs and irritations. Resinol Ointment
and Reslnol Soap are sold by every
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32-R. Resinol, Baltimore, Md. Adv.
oince Lydia rinkhams J
Vegetable Compound Re-
stored Her Health.
Louisville, Ky. "I take crreat pleas
ure in writing to inform you of what
Lydia E. Pinkbam's
pound has dona for
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cine. I will advise
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Another Sufferer Relieved.
Romayor, Texas. 'I suffered tprrf.
bly with a displacement and bladder
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If you want special advi writ!
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confl
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