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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTTE 'SIOIINIXG OREGONIAN, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 28, 1913,
JEW Ml SERIF
TO EUGENE SETTLED
Southern Pacific Gives Out
"Schedule to Start on
ELECTRIFICATION TO WAIT
Superintendent Campbell Announces
Plans for Portland, Eugene &
Eastern Trains Operated
"Without Change of Cars.
EUGENE, Or, Oct. 27. (Special.)
Announcement of the new passenger
service, which la to begin next Sunday
between Portland and Egeno over h
lines of the Southern Pacific's Wes
Side lines and the Portland, Eugene &
Eastern, was made by General buper
intendent D. TV. Campbell, who left for
Portland this morning. The West Side
trains, Nos. 1 and 2, which now run
to Corvallls, will be extended to Eugene
and will be so timed as to connect with
main-line trains for Southern Oregon.
The southbound train, which leaves
Portland at 7:15, will-reach Eugene by
way of Forest Grove, McMinnville and
Corvallls at 2 o'clock In the afternoon,
20 minutes before train No. 17, south
bound; leaves for Koseberg and Glen
dale. The northbound train over the West
Side will leave at 11:20, 10 minutes
after the arrival of the train from
Glendale. This train reaches Portland
at 6:20 P. M.
The new train service will be of
particular interest to passengers deslr.
Ing to go to West Side points in the
valley from Eugene and points as
far south as Glendale, for to these it
will give practically a direct service.
Heretofore this trafflo has had to
transfer by way of Albany and Cor
vallis, doubling back 11 miles at a
consequent loss of time and fare, be
sides the making of two changes of
"We are doing this as a convenience
to the people of the valley," said
Superintendent Campbell last night.
"We want to give the best service that
we can, and we hope the people will
appreciate what we are trying to do."
That electrification of the entire
I'., E. & E. may be delayed was in
timated by Superintendent Campbell.
"We have a first-class railroad from
Portland to Eugene over the West Side
which we can ODerate under steam until
conditions justify the electrification,
or at least until the money market be
comes better. We will complete the
electrification of the loop out of Port
land through Newberg and Forest
Grove, and operate his by electricity
at once, but I am not prepared to say
when we will be able to reach Eugene.
The Southern Pacific company will
continue to operate these lines of the
P., E. & E. until they can be electrified,
and then they will be turned back to
the Portland, Eugene & Eastern for
operation. It would be foolish to leave
new track idle until it can be electrified
and the P., E. & E. is not prepared to
handle steam traffic conveniently. We
think the operation of through trains
without change of cars will be better
liked by the public generally, and this
arrangement is a convenience to the
railroad also, in that it gives a second
line the full length of the ivalley to
be used In case of trouble on the main
line." THREE CHEAPER THAN ONE
B. F. Irvine Points Out That Michi
gan Way Is Less Costly.
That Michigan, with three institu
tions, its State University, its Agricul
tural College and its School of Mines,
is educating 2000 more students than
Wisconsin, with one institution, while
the cost of the three Michigan schools
is the same as the cost of the one
Wisconsin school, was one of the Im
portant points' brought out by B. F.
Irvine last night at a meeting held at
tne Rose City Park Club.
The meeting was under the auspices
of the Oregon Citizens' Educational
League, and Is a part of the campaign
which the league is undertaking on be
half of the appropriation of the Uni
versity of Oregon, against which a
referendum has been called.
Miss Emma Wold was also a speaker
at the meeting, telling of the specific
needs of the State University at
A. Corliss, of Seattle, is at the Wash
H. E. Graham, of Seattle, Is at the
J. S. Rosenfleld, of Chicago, Is at the
W. J. Mason is registered at the Carl
ton from Hurley, N. M.
J. P. Corbett registered at the Carl
ton yesterday from Seattle.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H Oxford, of San
Francisco, are at the Carlton.
E. Carpenter is registered at the
.Washington from San Francisco.
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. White, of Grand
Forks, N. D., are at the Cornelius.
T. H. Van Horn, a manufacturer, of
Itaclne, wis., la at the Multnomah.
J. E. Crowe, manager of the Hotel
Marion, at Salem, is at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Clayton Miller, of
Spokane, are registered at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Mills, of Salem;
registered at the Washington yester
day. C. F. Bross, of Rainier, is at the. An
nexor the Washington, as it is now
George "W. Warren and Mrs. T. R.
"Warren, of Warrenton, Or., are at the
D. D. McClure and Gordon Forbes,
orchardists from White Salmon, are at
Gerard Ryzek, of Pasco, where he Is
an attorney and vice-president of the
Pasco Hotel Company, Is at the Im
perial. S. M. Caurel, W. H. Hitt and R. H.
McDonald are an automobile party from
Walla Walla They are registered at
Henry Miller, Miss Ruth Chatterton,
Mrs. Chatterton and Miss Muriel Hope,
of "The Rainbow" Company, are regis
tered at the Portland from New York.
Dr. J. C. Zan, chief surgeon of the
Northwestern Electric Company, in or
ganizing his department, has appointed
Dr. George C. Ainslie as the company's
Mr. and Mrs. William Garty arrived
last night from Boston. They are at
the Oregon. Mr. Garty is New England
agent for the Chicago, Burlington &
Judge Frank H. Rudkln, of the Uni
ted States District Court at Spokane,
was at the Oregon yesterday, en route
to San Francisco. He was accompanied
by Colonel N. E. Nuzum, a prominent
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Weaver, of Los
Angeles, are at the Imperial. Mr. Wea
ver Is a son of the late Colonel Henry
Weaver, of the famous old Planters'
Hotel at St. Louis, and Is a friend ot
many years of Chief Clerk Shafer, of
R. E. Laraway, of Eugene; Mrs. K. M.
Cooper, of Sherwood; J. M. Tindell and
A. A. French, of Koseburg; George 1.
Greer, of Warrenton, and Miss Electa
Simon, of The Dalles, are among those
from Oregon towns who are registered
at the Cornelius.
Among the prominent Jewelry men
who are registered at the Oregon are:
Arthur W. Bennett, of San Francisco;
J. V. St. Clair, of New York; J. Percy
Wrayton. of New York, and J. A. Jep
sam, of New York
Among the Oregon people at the
Multnomah are the following: Mr and
Mrs. Chris Rasmussen, of Bandon; T. B.
Reed, of Carlton; E. V. Harris, of Carl
ton: M. F. Hardasty, of Astoria; J. B.
Frotzman, of Cottage Grove, and Miss
Elizabeth Hawkes, of Astoria.
Judge S. B. Cooper, of -Beaumont,
Tex., United States General Appraiser,
and T. J. Doherty, of New York, special
assistant to Attorney-General McRey
nolds, arrived yesterday and are at the
Oregon. They are here on business con
nected with the United States customs.
Oregon people at the Imperial In
clude the following: H. F. Wynne, of
Cottage Grove; Mr. and Mrs. C. Osborne,
of Rainier; Ray Hyland, of Lowell; G.
W. Griffin, of Eugene: Court Hall and
Harry Pellett, of Medford; L. A. Btoop,
of Elgin; W. M. Griffin, of Baker; Will
Wright, of Salem; e. l. tsmitn, 01 itooa
HO EX-OFFICIAL SUED
V. W. PLATT IS CHARGED WITH
Depositors of Defunct Institution
Seek to Recover From Former
State Bank Commissioner.
BOISE, Idaho, Oct 27. (Special.)
On behalf of the State of Idaho and
219 depositors In the Boise State Bank,
now defunct, suit was instituted in tne
District Court here today against V.
W. Piatt, State Bank Commissioner,
under ex-Governor James H. Hawley
nd the Title Guaranty & Surety Com
pany for 125.000 as damages tor tne
alleged failure of Piatt to perform his
The Title Guaranty & Surety Com
pany handled tne ao,ouo Dona ot tne
ex-Bank ' Commissioner, and Is held
liable by the depositors and state for
the amount of damages sought. It Is
alleged in the complaint that Piatt per
mitted the Boise State Bank to con
tinue in business from October 27 to
December 19, 1911, when he knew that
the institution was insolvent.
Edward Payne, president of the bank.
was tried and convicted on the charge
of making- false reports to the Bank
Commissioner or tne bank s condition,
and served a term in the penitentiary,
but was pardoned after serving the
minimum of his sentence. Piatt se
cured the evidence against him. He
is now In turn defendant in the bank
CUPID LEADS 2 TO JUL
HAND OF LAW ERRS; ATONES
BY AIDING LOVE GOD.
Hood River Men, Awaiting Brides,
Arrested as Suspects Captor
to Be Best Man.
HOOD RIVER, Or., .Oct 27. (Spe
cial.) After he had discovered his mis
take in the identity of the two pris
oners whom he arrested last night for
the Pendleton authorities, where
George Wakefield and Charles Izie are
wanted. City Marshal Carson promised
to be best man at the wedding of both
his prisoners and they were forthwith
The men, who gave their names as
Lou Gard and Jim McDowell and whose
descriptions tallied almost exactly
with Pendleton renegades, when ar
rested at the O.-W. R. & N. passenger
station last night, told Marshal Carson
that they were awaiting the arrival
of two young women from Pendleton.
"We have been looking for housekeeping-rooms
all day and as soon as the
girls arrive we are going to gel mar
ried" They were taken to the City Lockup,
where they were able to prove an alibi
by workmen at a local lumberyard,
where the men are declared to have
been at work continuously since be
fore the alleged crimes were committed.
UNION AVENUE FAVORED
East Side Business Men Discuss
Portland & Oregon City Grant.
At a meeting held last night by the
East Side Business Men's Club a reso
lution was adopted favoring granting
the Portland & Oregon City Railway
Company a franchise to route its In
terurban cars over Burnside bridge
and Union avenue to Hawthorne av
enue. A petition and the resolution
will be submitted to the City Commis
sioners. Thomas Hislop spoke against the
proposed routing on Union avenue and
said that the street should be kept
clear for team traffic. He suggested
that East Sixth street be selected.
Stephen Carver, promoter of the
Portland & Oregon City Line, said that
the route would be acceptable.
Commissioners Bigelow and Daly
spoke brlefry. Mr. Daly said that the
new route should receive consideration.
He remarked that the Portland & Ore
gon City Railway is entitled to prompt
action. Mr. Carver said that the com
pany has already graded onehlrd of
the distance between Milwaukle and
Oregon City. G. E. Welter, E. Versteg,
C. A. Calef, C. C. Hall, L. M. Lepper
and others spoke for the franchise on
CAUSE OF FIRE IS MYSTERY
Home of G. Gilbert Rohrer in Lan
rclhurst Is Damaged.
Fire of unknown origin caused dam
age of between $1200 and $1400 in the
home of G. Gilbert Rohrer, 1225 East
Davis street, in Laurelhurst, last night
while the family was away. Mr. and
Mrs. Rohrer on returning home about 9
o'clock saw smoke coming out of their
Mr. Rohrer found the boiler-room a
mass of flames, and with a garden hose
had the blaze under control when the
fire department arrived. No fire "had
been built in the house by the family
since early yesterday.
The damage is fully covered by in
surance. Members of the fire and police
departments and neighbors assisted Mr.
and Mrs. Rohrer in fighting the Are.
AVonian Sues City.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Oct. 27.
(Special.) Suit was filed in the Su
perior Court today by Mrs. Sophia To-
aer In which she asks $5000 from the
city for injuries received, she alleges,
as the result of a fall on a defective
sidewalk on Isaacs avenue.
TO POISON 14
Mrs. Effie Cresswell, Inmate
of State Training School,
STRYCHNINE PUT IN TEA
Information I,eads to Revelation of
Smuggling Poison Into Institu
tion and Inducing Three Girls
to Administer Alkaloid.
SALEM, Or., Oct 27. (Special.) Mrs.
Effie Creswell, an inmate of the State
Girls' Training School, was arrested
today on a charge of having attempted
to poison the other 14 inmates of the
institution last night
According to Mrs. M. E. Hopkins, act
ing superintendent of the school, the
woman put strychnine in the coffee and
tea which was served to the Inmates at
supper. Several of the girls, upon tast
ing the beverages, announced that they
had a peculiar flavor and Mrs. Hopkins
made an investigation.
She says she learned that the Cres
well woman, who was committed from
Salem several days ago on a charge of
delinquency, had smuggled the. poison
into the institution and . had Induced
Stella Morgan, committed from Albany;
Lula Smith, committed from Corvallls,
and Lydia Hill, committed from Co
lumbia County, to put it into the cof
fee and tea.
The girls drank but little of the cof
fee and tea and only one felt any ill
effects. It was not necessary to send
for a physician. Mrs. Lola Q. Bald
win, chairman of the advisory board of
the institution, turned Mrs. Creswell
over to the city police and will have
her prosecuted on a charge of attempt
ed homicide. The penalty Is a term In
the penitentiary from three to 15 years.
GIRLS GET MANX PROMISES
Dream of Fine Clothes and Horses
i to Ride Lead to Poison Attempt.
Cajoled by promises of fine clothes
and horses to ride and the other per
quisites of being cowgirls, the threb
girls, two 16 and one 15, were induced
oy Mrs. Cresswell to administer the
strychnine in the beverages of the in
mates and three attendants of the
State Training School Sunday night to
kill them all. Mrs. Baldwin, consult
lng member of the board of directors
of the institution, w.ho returned yes
terday to Portland, told this story of
the attempted crime.
Mrs. Cresswell, although she Is past
21 years of age, and widely known by
the police, was sent to the Institution
a week ago and smuggled in with her,
hidden in her corsets, a quantity of
strychnine. Two days later she con
ceived the plan of poisoning all the
persons in the institution and making
She told the three little girls, Stella
Morgan, Lula Smith and Lydia Hill,
that she had a drug which would put
all of the rest to sleep and during the
sleep the four would escape. She in
duced the girls to pour the drug into
the tea and coffee served with the
When the children began to drink
they noticed It tasted bitter and they
eomplalned.-Mlss Esther Hopkins, mat
ron, called all the girls together and
after questioning they finally broke
down and the three confessed, impli
cating themselves and Mrs. Cresswell.
Information charging attempt at
poisoning was filed against Mrs. Cress
well, who is the wife of H. J. Cress
well, a farmer, yesterday, and an in
dictment is probable. The three girls,
who were led into the scheme unwit
tingly, were sent back to the Institu
tion and will lose all their privileges
for the remainder of their terms.
M'DONALD ASKS HONOR
COUNTY PROGRESSIVES MEET
TOXIGHT IX GRILL.
Povey, Rlesland and ex-Senator Mul
key Out for Presidency of Mult
nomah Party Organization.
Instead of being held In the Tyrolean
parlors of the Oregon Hotel, as an
nounced previously, the meeting of the
newly formed Multnomah County -Progressive
Club tonight will be held In
the Fountain grill of the hotel. The
change In meeting place was announced
last night by Sanfield Macdonald, tem
porary president of the club."
There are Indications of a lively
meeting tonight. With permanent or
ganization of the club on the pro
gramme, Including adoption of a con
stitution and by-laws and election of
permanent officers, several candidates
are mentioned for the presidency of
the club. Mr. Macdonald has announced
that his hat is in the ring for the
permanent presidency. Others men
tioned for the honor are D. L. Povey,
Ben Riesland and ex-Senator Mulkey.
Mrs. Katherlne Carpenter, the tem
porary secretary. Is expected to be a
candidate for permanent secretary and
Oliver M. HIckey and Mrs. M. L. T.
Hidden likewise are mentioned.
Other officers to be elected probably
will include a first and second vice
president, a treasurer and executive
In addition to the regular business
to come before the club, resolutions
indorsing the Workmen's Compensation
act and the University of Oregon ap
propriations, against which the refer
endum has been Invoked, are expected
to be Introduced and adopted.
COAT TAKEN; JAIL OPENS
J. W. Cnthbertson Sentenced to 30
Days for Theft on Train.
ROSEBURG, Or., Oct. 27. (Special.)
J. W. Cuthbertson, salesman for the
of Portland, was brought here tonight
from Drain under sentence to serve
30 days In the County Jail. Cuthbert
son left train No. 13 this morning at
Drain, taking with him an overcoat
belonging to J. R. Beymere. He was
later arrested, pleaded guilty and was
sentenced to a 30-day term In jail.
Two other men, Bert Jackson and
Earl Smith, are in jail at Drain, ac
cused of robbing the postoffice at
Anlauf today. They secured stamps
valued at $30, together with 87 pennies
and some cheap Jewelry. Postoffice In
spector Morse leaves for Drain tonight,
where he will interview the prisoners.
Miss Edna Carr, an American gfrl, is liv
ing the life of a hermit la a small log
cabin new Loudon.
eals itching si
Resinol Ointment, with Resinol Soap,
stops itching; instantly, quickly and
easily heals the most distressing
cases of eczema, rash or other tor
menting skin or scalp eruption, and
clears away pimples, blackheads,
redness, roughness and dandruff,
when other treatments have proven
only a waste of time and money.
TARS SEEK SERVICE
Members of Oregon's Crew in
1838 Are Heard From.
SEVEN LIVE IN PORTLAND
Chamber of Commerce May Act as
Registration Headquarters for
Former Attaches Desiring to
Travel Through Canal.
J. Groves, chief gunner's mate, on
duty at the Navy recruiting station, and
J. Gavin, in charge of caretakers aboard
the cruls9r Boston, lying here, with
L. W. Drewery, chief water-tender de
tailed at the recruiting station, are
three men still In the service making
their homes In Portland, who wer9
aboard the battleship Oregon on her
memorable dash from San Francisco to
Cuba In 1898, when she joined Admiral
Sampson's fleet. G. Quinn and M.
Sprague, who were apprentices on the
Oregon; C. M. Dewey, a machinist, and
a man named Nelson, who was a lands
man then, also live here and are fol
lowing shore vocations.
Chief Water-tender Drewery said
yesterday that he intended applying to
the Navy Department for duty aboard
the Oregon when she is sent through
the Panama Canal next Spring. Un
doubtedly other men In the Navy who
helped in her record-breaking voyage
will do likewise. The news from San
Francisco, published In The Oregonian
yesterday, that 60 men there had peti
tioned the Secretary of the Navy for
permission to enlist for a 60 or 90-day
period and be assigned to the Oregon,
has imbued ex-members of her com
pany here with a desire to do likewise.
Secretary Giltner, of the Chamber of
Commerce, will bring before the trus
tees tomorrow a suggestion that the
Chamber of Commerce serve as a regis
tration headquarters for men who were
on the Oregon that care to send their
names or call at the Chamber to en
roll. Those so doing will be expected
to say whethei they are In position to
make the canal trip.
The Oregon Naval Militia has ap
plied Informally to the Navy Depart
ment to be assigned stations on the
Oregon, and in that way fill her com
plement should there be a shortage of
men. The aim in every respect is to
make those who man her an All-Oregon
crew, either residents of this state or
men who made the spectacular run on
ETTERSHANK TAKES A BATH
Beaver's Second Officer's Enthusi
asm for Speed Is Dampened.
Second Officer Ettershank, of the
steamer Beaver, added realism to tne
weekly fire and lifeboat drill yesterday,
when he tumbled into the river, and It
required several minutes for sailors to
lift his 200 pounds, deadweight, Into
Under recent Instructions the men
lower boats during fire drill and row a
short distance from the ship. In the
past It has been customary simply to
release the boats and permit them to
swing over the side, without dropping
them. In yesterday's drill a crew com
manded by Mr. Ettershank and another
In charge of Third Officer Bennett
headed toward the Broadway bridge
from Alnsworth-dock and, on turning,
both spurted for the Beaver. Mr.
Ettershank had his own Ideas of what
a coxswain should do, and, better to
urge his men to bend to the oars, he
stood In the stern sheets. Unfortu
nately, his stately form did not move
In accord with the motion or the boat.
and he made a backward dive that
would have crushed a professional
swimmer with envy.
CAPTAIN GORE IX PORT AGAIN
Veteran of Early Steamboat Days
Directs Kootenai 1ake Fleet.
Captain John Gore, superintendent of
the inland fleet or the Canadian macule,
comprising vessels 'operated mostly on
the Upper Kootenai Lake, Is In the city
reviving friendships formed previous to
20 years ago, when he was on the river
staff of the O. R. &fN., and had com
mand of steamers on the Willamette
and Columbia. He is a brother of Cap
tain George Gore, for more than 20
years master of the ferry Kalama,
which the Northern Pacific operated be
tween Goble and Kalama as a train
Fred Wright, chief clerk of the San
Francisco & Portland line here, is a
former employe of Captain Gore, as he
was In the Kootenai service before com
ing to Portland. At the time Captain
U. B. Scott built the pioneer steamer
3hio and ran her above Salem on the
Willamette, Captain Gore was a mate
with him. .
FALLS OF ORCirr IS "HOME"
Damara Reports at Canal Zone and
Harpallon Starts This Way.
On her maiden voyage from Port
land the British steamer Falls of
Orchy reached London October 25 In
the Royal Mail service. She was due
there October 6, but sutCered delay
iic and An.
Resinol is sold by prac
tically every druggist
in the United States,
but you can test it at
our expense. Write
today to Dept. 32-S,
Md., for a liberal trial
of Resinol Ointment
and Resinol Soap.
through a breakdown in her engine
room. The steamer Damara, notable
because of the fact, she was the only
American tramp to load here In many
moons, reached. Balboa with a lumber
cargo dispatched by W. R. Grace & Co.,
October 25. She probably will return
for a second cargo. The British tramp
Ecclesia, lumber laden for Australia
left the river yesterday.
The British steamer Harpallon
bound here to load, sailed from Val
paraiso October 26. The Japanese
steamerenju Maru, which Is to be dis
patched from here by Mitsui & Co.
with foodstuffs for the Orient, put out
of San Francisco yesterday.
WESTGATE IS FROM PISAGUA
Ernest Liegouve Only Dcepwaterman
Working Cargo in Port.
Hailing from Flsagua, which port
she put to sea from August 29, the
British ship Westgate entered the river
yesterday in ballast and will be loaded
for the United Kingdom with wheat
She leaves up today In tow of the tug
Sorenson. Apprentices who were aboard
the britiBh ship. Clenesslin when she
was wrecked October 1, at Necarney
Mountain, are to go home on the West
gate. The only offshore carrier working in
the harbor yesterday was the French
bark Ernest Legrouve, discharging a
Glasgow cargo at Mersey dock. As
three or four windjammers are looked
for In the river soon it is promised
that next month the harbor will as
sume an oldtlme appearance, as of late
years but a few sailing vessels of the
grain fleet have been here at the same
Injuries to Vessel Denied.
ABERDEEN, Wash., VOct. 27. (Spe
cial.) Steamer Arrlno got out of the
channel, struck a sandsplt and was
forced to put back to Hoquiam Satur
day, as the result of real or supposed
injuries to her bottom. It was stated
today that the report that the vessel's
head was down and that her seams
had been opened is untrue and that
the presence of .water In the hold is
accounted for by a leak In the fri-sh
Bound for San Francisco the steamer
Mackinaw has been cleared with 200,000
feet of lumber, 2500 tons of wheat, 160
tons of bran, SO tons of barley and 100
tons of shorts. The steamer Daisy
Gadsby sails today from Westport,
where she shifted last night from Rai
nier to complete her lumber cargo.
Examinations were conducted at the
City Hall yesterday for the position of
engineer in the harbor patrol service.
Two applicants made iip the class.
In working the last of her lumber
cargo the schooner Caroline hauled
down stream yesterday from the plant
of the Portland Lumber Company to
that of the West Side Lumber & Shin
Moored at the city levee Is a raft of
lumber ordered towed there last even
ing by Harbormaster Speler, who sent
part of his crew to the foot of Yamhill
street where the raft had lodged on its
runaway course down stream.
Bringing 100 tons of chain for log
rafts and 760 tons of cement the Mc-
Cormick steamer Willamette arrived
yesterday. She discharged at Couch
street and left down last night for St.
Helens to load lumber and Is to pro
ceed to Puget Sound to finish.
On the steamer John A. Hooper, which
discharged at Willbridge yesterday,
were 9000 barrels' of fuel oil. The
tanker Atlas, from Point Richmond,
brought 6600 barrels of gasoline, 6500
barrels of Pearl oil and 4000 barrels of
fuel oil. She sailed on the return at
Shipments of prunes, hogs, beef and
general stuff were damaged when the
steamer La Center was struck by. the
stean.er Shaver Friday night off St.
Johns, and It is estimated that loss from
freight alone will exceed 1000. The
vessel was hauled out, at St. Johns yes
terday for repairs. Captain Berry, of
the Shaver, hai filed a report of the
accident with United States Inspectors i
Edwards and Fuller. As soon as Cap
HOTEL WASHINGTON "WJSP
Entrance on Waohlnntoa Street, Near Twrlflh.
Washington Street, Cor. Twelfth, lid. lea K. Kowlry, Mannirer.
flAO. 1.50, $2.00 Per limy, $1.50, S2.00, S2.S0 Trr Day,
Mitn Bath Privilege. with Prlvale Bath.
SA.VLE ItATRS KOK ONE OR TWO PERSONS I A KOO.U.
SI'KCIAl. RATES BY WfcEK OK MONTH.
Fireproof building; modern and clean in every respect.
Beautiful marble lobby. European plan. ISO outside rooms. Clothes closet, hot
and cold running water and both telephones in every room. Ladles' parlor.
Large bathroom, tiled floor. Ladles' toilet and renllomen's toilet on each floor.
Large parlor off main lobby. Hotel bus to and from trains and boats or take a
depot to Washington street and transfer; get off at 12th and Washington. Main
50S1. A ocau
tain Moe, of the La Center, records his
statement an investigation will be
DUE TO ARRIVE.
Name. From. Date.
Beaver Los Angales In port
Sue H. Elmore Tillamook In port
Breakwater Coos Bay In port
Yucatan an Diego In port
Bear.. Los Oigelbe Oct. 'JM
Roanoke Sun Ulego. ...... Nov. 2
Alliance Eurefta .Nov. V
Rose City .San Pedro. Nov. 3
Name. For. Date.
Beaver Los Aneeles Oct. 2!
Breakwater Coos Bay Oct.
Sue H. Elmore, . . . .Tillamook. ...... .Oct.
Tamalpais San Francisco. . . .Oct.
Harvard A F. to L. A Oct.
Columbia . . .San Francisco. . . -Oct.
Ban Ramon San Francisco. .. -Oct.
Yucatan San Francisco. .. -Oct.
Northland Los Angeles Oct.
Yale 8. F. to L. A Oct.
Bear Los Angeles Nov.
Alliance Coos Bay Nov.
Roanoke Kan Diego Nov.
Rose City Los Angeles Nov.
EUROPEAN AND ORIENTAL SERVICE.
Name. From. Date.
C. Ferd Loeisi Manila Nov. 4
Den of Glamls London Nov. 8
Andalusia Hamburg Dec. 4
Sithonla Hamburg Dec. 81
Den of Alrlle . London Jan. 2
Monmouthshire. .. .London Feb. 1
Name. For. Date.
C. Ferd Laeisz Manila Nov. 8
Den of Glamls London -Nov. IS
Andalusia Hamburu Dec. 10
Sithonla Hamburg Jan.
Den of Alrlle London Jan.
Monmouthshire. .London. Jan.
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(All positions reported at 8 P. M., Oct.
tmlpxa nt hprwisn Indic&ted.
Ascunsion. Port Angeles for Ban Fran
.n it, mil. north of San Francisco,
Aroline. San Francisco for Seattle, 252
ttH1f smith nf Seattle. v
Maverick, Port Angeles for Richmond. 30
nMIes north of the Coiumoia Kiver.
Navajo, Seattle- for San Francisco, 10:
mi)p r nth of aie Flattery.
Rochelie. Columbia River for San Fran
cisco. 1U milea south of Northwest beai
Lyra, San Francisco for Balboa, 837 miles
south of ban Fearo.
Colusa, for San Francisco, 74 miles north
nf f'nna Dalln.
Hai.aleM. San Pedro for San Francisco,
Roanoke. San Pedro for San Diego, eight
m11a north of San Fedl'O.
Santa Maria, port San Luis for Honolulu,
330 miles from Port San Luis, b P. M
Hilonian, Seattle for Honolulu, tM4 miles
from Tatoosh. 8 P. A:.. Oct. 2ti.
Robert Dollar. San Franciscp for Japan,
22UO miles from San Francisco, 8 P. M.,
Persia. San Francisco for the Orient, 535
milPft west of Honolulu. 8 P. M.. Oct. L't.
Siberia. Orient for San Francisco. Iflit4
miles from San Francisco. S P. M.. Oct, 2ti.
Porter. Monterey for Everett, 117 miles
north of San Francisco.
Adeline Smith. Marshfleld for San Fran
Cisco. IB miles south of Northwest Seal
Bear, San Francisco for Portland, 3 miles
north of Point Arena.
Carlos, San Francisco for Portland. 20
mile.4 north of Point Reyes.
Centralia, San Francisco for San Pedro, S3
miles south of sh-i Fruncrsco.
Topeka, Sail Francisco for Eureka. 12
miles south of Point Arena.
Roma, Port San Luis for Port Angeles,
2i miles north of San 'ranciseo.
Redondo, San Francico for Coos Bay, off
Kl fegutido and barge 91, San Francisco
for Seattle, miit-a -lorth or point Keyes.
Yale, San Francisco for San Pedro, 33
miles xouth of Pieeun Point.
Lansing, Vancouver for Port San Luis, 36
miles north of San Francisco.
Oliver J. Olson, San Francisco for San
Pedro, 20- miles south of San Francisco.
Congress, San Francisco for San Diego,
23 miles north Point Sur.
r helps. Port San Luis for Seattle, 30 miles
north of San Francisco.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Oct. 27. Arrived Steamer
Northland, from San Francisco. Sailed
Steamer Alliance, for Coos Bay and Eu
reka; steamer Atlas, for Point Richmond;
steamer Oleum, for San Vrancisco.
Astoria, Oct. .27. Arrived down at 6
and sailed at 0:30 A. M., British steamer
Ecclesia, for Adelaide. Arrived at 0 A. M.,
British ship Westgate, from Iqulque. Ar
rived at 10 A. M. and left up at 3 P. M.,
steamer Northland, from San Francisco.
San Francisco. Oct. 27. Sailed at 10 A.
M., Japanese steamer Senju Maru. for
Portland. Arrived at 8 P. M., steamer Oli
ver J. Olson, from Portland. Sailed at 1
P. M-, steamer Bear, for Portland; at 2 P.
M., steamer Carlos, for Portland. Sailed last
nlght Steamer Rosalie Mahony, for Port
land. Balboa, Oct. 25. Arrived Steamer Dam
ara, from Portland.
Seattle, Wash.. Oct. 27. Arrived Steam
ers City of Rftttlej from Southwestern
fsW' -. u tM r -m v -v
In the cafe, the club,
hotel or whereever
people of discrimina
tion congregate the
beverage is always
good old Gambrinus
Beer have a case sent
PHONE MAIN 49, A-1149
GAMBRINUS BREWING CO.
THE HOUSE OF WELCOME.
PARK AND ALDER STS., PORTLAND. OR.
In -the theater and shopping district, one block
from any cariine; rates $1.00 per day and up; with
bath, $1.50 per day and up.
Take our "Brown Auto 'Bus.
C. W. Cornelius, President.' H. E. Fletcher. Manager
Portland's Famous Jtotel,
Notedfor the Excellence
of its Guisin&European plan
Owned ANDOprewiDBYTTu: PORTLAND HOTELCd
N.K.CLARJas3T.mc(i." O.J. KAU FMANN mgr.
Sol Due Hot
1 the 11 can oi thm Olynalca.
For oescx.puv iUwraiure. adirM
tti Manager, but I'uc, Clallam CouatTg
Alaska; Watson, Colonel E. L. Drake, from
San Francisco; Governor, from San Diego;
power schooner Bender Brothers, from
lierlng Sea; schooner Inca, from Newcastle.
Sailed Steamers Dolphin, for Southeastern
Alaska; Ixion (British), for Victoria.
London, Oct. 5. Arrived British steam
ship Falls of Orehy, from Portland.
Valparaiso, Oct. 20. Sailed British
steamer Harpallon, for Portland.
San Pedro, Oct. 27. Arrived Stearaor
Roanoke, from Portland.
Coronet1, Oct. 27. Arrived British steam
ship Harlow, from Portland, for Europe.
Astoria, Oct. 20. Sailed at 6 P. M.,
steamer Yellowstone, for San Francisco.
Raymond, Wash., Oct. 27. (Special.)
Arrived Steamer cjuinuult, from ban Fran
cisco. Los Angeles. Oct. 27. Arrived Steamers
Roanoke, from Portland; G. C. Lliidaurr,
from Grays Harbor. Sailed Steamer Hor
net, for Puget Sound; Roanoke, for San
Diego; Mandalay, for Crescent City; Daisy,
for Willapa Harbor.
San Francisco, Oct. 27. Arrived Steam
ers William Chatham, Shna Yak, from
Everett; Centralis. San Jacinto, from Grays
Harbor; Claremont, from Willapa; Orac
Dollar, from I'andon; Oliver J. Olson, from
Astoria. Sailed Steamers Canada t apt
(British ), for Kj dney ; Herpcrus (Gorman ).
for Plsagua; Senjl Maru (Japanese), for
Portland; Raymond, for Willapa; Shoshone,
for Grays Harbor; Bear, for Portland; L'. S.
steamer Buffalo, for Mexico.
Coronel, Ort. 2. Arrived Steamer Har
low, from Portland, Or.
London, Oct. 2H. Arrived Steamer Amu,
from San Francisco via Coronel, for Swan
sea. London, Oct. 27. Arrived Steamer Tal
thybius, from Tacoma,
Port Townsend, Wash.. Oct. 27. Sailed
Ship Rlcart do Soler (French), for Valpa
raiso. Port Ludlow, Wash., Ort. 27. Sailed
Schooner Cam a no, for San Francisco.
Tides at Astoria Tuesday.
11:38 A. M....9.3 feet5:38 A. M t.3 f f t
10:22 P. M -0.4 foot
FAVORABLE VERDICT BY
FORMER SEATTLE JUDGE
Found, After Thorough Trial That
Plant Juice Would Do All
Claimed for It.
We take great pleasure In publishing
tho following testimonial from JuilRe .1.
AV. Dojie, who resides at 1007 Eddy
street, in Seattle. Judge Doyle has
uvea in inai city ror over twenty
years, was a member of the City Coun
cil and Police Judge of Georgetown
for six years before that town was an
nexed to Seattle. He Is a large prop
erty-holder there and has retired from
active business life to take thinks easy.
He made the following statement about
the benefits he has received with this
"My wife and I have been reading
with interest and concluded that It was
our duty to tell you what Plant Julco
has done for me. I am very well
known here and many of my friends
know of the trouble I have had with
my stomach for the past three years. 1
was in Los Angeles, California, recent
ly, and it was while there that I first
heard of Plant Juice. At that time I
was taking treatment for constipation
and Btomach trouble, I suffered severe
pains from the formation of gas In my
stomach; had to be very careful what I
ate, and even then gas would form. I
could find nothing that would help me.
Friends that were using Plant Julco
urged me to try It and I did so. It
has simply worked wonders In my case.
can now eat the neartiest meals ana
suffer no discomfort afterward. In fact
I am feeling better In every way. I am
a perfect stranger to you, but an ola
friend of Plant Juice.
Those who suffer from gas, bloating.
indigestion, sour stomach, biliousness
and a general run-down condition
should try Plant Juice. For sale by
The Owl Drug Company.