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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
the aroRxixG oregonian. Wednesday, November 12, 1913.
CARGO IS FOR EAST
C. Ferd Laeisz Has First Ship
ment of Kind.
FACILITIES HERE TESTED
Oriental Goods Are to Be Hurried to
Transcontinental Points Under
New Tariff Effective on
November I .
Three cars of Oriental goods arriving?
on the Hamburg-American steamer C.
Kerd Laeisz are aestlned for transcon
tinental points and will move east at
once, as the vessel has finished dis
charging: at the North Bank. dock. It
Is the first lot of freight originating
icross the Pacific to reach Its destina
tion via Portland since the coming of
the Hamburg-American and Royal Mail
fleets, and as "the thr&ugh rates went
Into effect on the transcontinental rail
lines November 1, It can be moved un
der that tariff.
"I am hopeful that the shipments
will be given quick dispatch from here
and safe and reasonable delivery, so
that Portland may establish a reputa
tion In handling cargoes delivered by
steamers here." said Fritz Kirchhoff,
agent for the Hamburg-American, yes
terday. "Usually consignments are
landed on Puget Sound for rail points,
but this time they came here and more
Mr. Kirchhoff was advised yesterday
that following the liner Belgravla,
which will arrive In February, In place
of the Seuvia, the Saxonia will return
In March and the 13risgavia in April.
Every steamer sailing until March, In
cluding the Saxonia, is filled. The de
mand for space has not been so great
recently, since flour and wheat for November-December
loading have been
taken care of on llnors and on tramps.
The C. Ferd Laeisz shifted yesterday
from the Crown mill to Columbia dock
No. 2, and in the afternoon she hauled
down to the Portland Flour Mill. The
Jloyal Mall liner Den of Olarais will
move this morning from the North
Bank dock to the Crown Mill.
PROPOSED SCHEDULE DOUBTED
Hill Greyhounds Must Contend With
'Sea Conditions, Say Mariners.
Steamshlpmen here are not as san
guine as James J. Hill that the two
new steamers under construction for
the rjrth Bank Road, to be operated
between Astoria and San Francisco,
will reel off 23 knots an hour regu
larly on the run.- Conditions to be
met with on the coast north of the
Golden Gate, they say, will combat
speed. In Summer steamers coming
this way must often buck into strong
northwesters and heavy swells, and
southbound in Winter there are south
easter that frequently force the most
eaworthy vessels to heave to.
It has been said that the new ves
sels will exceed the speed of the Tale
and Harvard, which the Pacific Navi
gation Company runs between San
Francisco, Los Angeles and San Diego.
They are built to make 24 knot3 an
hour and while steamed at their fastest
clip when first put on the run. have
been steadied down to an average of
20H knots. They have the benefit of
more quiet water than is found along
the Northern California and Oregon
Coasts much of the time, yet in stormy:
periods their speed is materially les
sened. They are each 376 feet long.
61.3 feet beam and 20.2 depth of hold.
The North Bank steamers are to be
625 feet long, 63 feet beam and have
a draft of 21 feet loaded. They are
to make 23 knots on 10 boilers.
DEN" OP GLAMIS IX STOKM
JAner Hides Out Typhoon While
Others Suffer Off Japan.
Losing but one boat cover and sus
taining only minor damage In a ty
phoon that raged for 30 hours and be
pran one day after Bhe left the Japanese
Coast, while the crack liner Empress
of Asia had her bridge swept and pilot
house damaged and a Japanese steamer
Buffered, was the experience of the
Royal Mall liner Den of Glamis. which
began discharging yesterday at the
North Bank dock. She began her voy
age at London and proceeded via the
usual Far Eastern cities. From Yoko-
hama to Victoria she was 20 days and
Jier officers say that only five times
during that portion of the passage
did they see the sun.
On finishing discharging today the
Iteamer will be fumigated for rats.
Jier officers aver that a year ago two
rats were found In a lifeboat and they
were the last discovered. They expect
io results from the fumigation, but the
authorities are taking no chances with
carriers hailing from plague Infected
districts. The Den of Glamis was held
bix leei away rrom me aocx Dy means
of pontoons and rat guards were in
sisted on, as well as the gangway be
ing raised from the deck last night to
prevent rats getting ashore.
COAST CARGO ACCUMULATES
' Accident to Bearer Causes Alnsworth
j i Dock to Be Stocked.
How seriously the temporary loss of
one steamer influences the regular
business or the San Francisco & Port
land Steamship Company Is evidenced
from the amount" of cargo piled up on
Ainsworm aocK, mostly paper in lm
jnense rolls, which are being held on
the lower dock, also on the north sec
tion used by the Breakwater. By the
time the steamer Bear Is ready to sail
November 17 there will be considerable
more paper, as deliveries are made
regularly to the dock from the mills.
The Beaver would have sailed today
had she not been in collision with the
Necanicum. While reports have not
been received of progress made on her
repairs, she may not be ready to sail
on her next voyage, November 27. As
the steamer Kansas City, also owned
by the company, is being stripped at
Pan Francisco, she could not be placed
In condition for service to replace the
THISTLEBANK MAKES PORT
Bark Chartered' to Load Here Puts
Into Paget Sound.
While the waterfront fraternity was
wondering what kept the British bark
Thistlebank outside so long, as she was
recently reported In the region of the
Columbia River, she was picked up
and towed to Puget Sound, her arrival
there yesterday having been chronicled
In the reports of the Merchants Ex
change. The vessel is under charter
to load wheat here for the Portland
Flouring Mills Company and unless she
is In port by November 30 her charter
will be forfeited.
The Thistlebank sailed from Buenos
Ayres July 8 and has made a slow
passage. In- addition to being spoken
outside she was erroneously reported
to have crossed into the river last
week. A message from Port Townsend
nf&l (A! Hmm It
To Our Sale on
Prices Reduced as Follows :
$60.00 Colonial Table $36
$56.00 Colonial Table $33
$50.00 Colonial Table $30
The above Tables all have wide, flush rims;
tops are 48 inches across and extend to 8 feet
when open; all finished in the latest golden
oak, dull, and are perfect Colonial Designed
Tables. Manv others on sale.
360-66 EAST MORRISON S7.
OUT OF THE HIGH-RENT DISTRICT
was to the effect the crew had ex
hausted their provisions.
NEW PASSENGER RULES OUT
Government Makes 'Stringent Regu
lations for Barges.
George Uhler, Supervising Inspector-
General of the Steamboat Inspection
Service, has forwarded copies of
amended rules adopted last month at a
session of the executive committee of
the Board of Supervising Inspectors,
governing barge3 carrying passengers
and in tow of vessels. They must be
equipped with one life-preserver or one
float for each passenger, six fire buck
ets, two axes and boats with & capacity
sufficient to accommodate the number
of persons carried.
Barges with inclosed deck are to
carry the same equipment, but must
have a total of 12 fire-buckets and
three axes. Barges used for carrying
excursionists arc to have 10 fire-
buckets, three axes and two yawl boats
of not less than 60 cubic feet capacity.
which must be either carried on deck
or towed in such a manor as to be
available for emergencies.
CAPT. M'SELLY ON DREDGES
Puget Sound Man Gets Berth on Col.
P. S. Mlchie, Which Is Ready.
Captain W. E. McNelley, a Puget
Sound skipper, is to be master of the
new Government dredge. Col. P. S.
Michie, which will complete her official
test at Seattle this week and on ac
ceptance will be prepared for her jour
ney to Coos Bay, where the digger will
be employed on the bar. Captain Mc
Nelley has piloted a number of vessels
turned out at the plant of the Seattle
Construction & Drydock Company on
their official trials, and since the con
struction of the Col. P. S. Mlchie began
he has been on the ground.
Major Morrow, Corps of Engineers.
U. S. A., left for Seattle last night in
company wtih J. S. Polhemus, assistant
engineer, to be there when the dredge
is given another speed trial and test at
IjOKD ERNE TO LOAD LUMBER
McXear-Gfbson Interests Charter
Fleet for Australian Trade,
At Es 4d the British steamer Lord
Erne was taken under time charter
yesterday by the American Trading
Company to load lumber here for Aus
tralia. She was reported at Rio de
Janeiro October 27, from New York.
Another batch of recent charters was
made by the new firm of McNear. Gib
son & Co. for Australia, they being the
steamers Hornelen, Rothley and Lord
Sefton. The American Trading Com
pany took the Harmattan to load for
the same territory.
It was reported also that Hind. Rolph
& Co. has fixed the Strathdon. Strath
albyn and Strathdene for three years
at 4s 114d and will use them in the
OCTOBER LOADING FIGURES OUT
During Month 7 Vessels Take Car
goes on Lower River.
ASTORIA, Or., Nov. 11. (Special.)
During the month of October, 27 vessels
loaded at the mills In the lower river
district and their combined cargoes
amounted to 26,879,000 feet of lumber.
Of these vessels, 22 carrying 16,031,000
feet of lumber, went to domestic points,
while five vessels carrying 10,484,000
feet of lumber sailed for foreign points.
During the same period 40 vessels
carrying 28,036.652 feet of lumber
loaded at the up-river mills, making a
total of 54,915,652 feet of lumber that
was shipped In cargoes from the Co
lumbla River last month.
In gathering cargo for the south the
steamer Rochelle left the harbor last
night for Rainier; the St. Helens left
for Prescott and will work lumber at
Westport and Rainier as well, while
the Tellowstone goes today to Prescott
and St. Helens and sails tonight. The
Rochelle has been cleared with 550,000
feet and the Saginaw with 850,000 feet
for San Francisco.
Under orders to change the position
of the outer bar buoy at Grays Harbor
so that it will conform to the channel.
the lighthouse tender Heather is to
leave Astoria today. The tender Man
zanlta Is on the way to Astoria from
Puget Sound to load coal for the Co
lumbia River lightvessel and take on
supplies for light stations. In making
her rounds she will transfer Assistant
Keeper Day from Destruction Island
to Mukllteo; Assistant Keeper Ludes-
cher from the latter station to Burrows
Island and Assistant Keeper Hall from
Burrows Island to Desdemona Sands,
where he becomes keeper.
Captain Peter Moe has resumed com
mand of the steamer La Center, reliev
ing Captain H. A. Garner.
With a new propeller, her stern bear
ings and rudder overhauled and her
hull cleaned and painted, the steamer
Breakwater is to sail for Coos Bay at
10 o'clock tonight with a full list of
passengers and- capacity cargo.
F. C Schubert, assistant engineer on
the Celilo canal project, left for the
scene last night. He says that so long
as freezing weather is not met with
headway on the work will be unin
terrupted. Having finished working wheat for
the United Kingdom the Westgate
hauled Into the stream from Columbia
dock yesterday. The British bark
Segura, which reached "the river late
Monday night, comes from Salaverry
and has a ballast cargo of coal which
will be offered for sale. She Is under
charter to load grain for Europe. The
Hinemoa is to be shifted from the
stream to a berth at the North Bank
dock today to discharge inward cargo.
To load a return cargo of lumber for
the West Coast the barkentlne Geor
gina entered the river yesterday from
Callao, which port she left September
17. "1 he vessel is to work her cargo at
the North Pacific mill.
DUE TO ARRIVE.
Bus H. Elmor. Tillamook..
Yucatan. .Sail Dleso..
Breakwater. ...... Coos Hmy. . .
Alliance . .Eureka
Bear. Los Angeles
Koanoke Ban Uleno. .
Rose City fan Pedro Nov.
Beaver Los Angeles Nov.
X&ma. For. rmi.
Multnomah....... .San Eleeo ..Nov. 12
ureal wator. ...... Coos Bay . Nov,
Harvard 8. F. to L. A. Nov.
Vucatan. .fcan Francisco. . - . Nov.
San Ramon. ...... .Eau Francisoo. .. ,.Kov.
sue w. jbtimore. ... . Tillamook. Nov.
Yale 8. F. to L. A.. .....Nov.
Alliance Coos Bay ....... . :or.
Northland Los Angeles Nov.
Bear. ............ .Los Angeles Nov.
Koanoke. ......... Han ileg. ...... Wo?.
Camlno . San Francisco. . . . Nov.
Rose City ..... .Los Angeles Nov.
Beaver Los Angelas .Nov.
EUROPEAN AND ORIENTAL SHSVIC3.
Nazna. Frnm. Tytm
C Ferd Laelss.... .Manila ..la port
London In port
. . .In port
. In port
. . In port
. . Nov. 12
. . JJov. 13
Do You Prefer a Player Piano With Rubber Tubes
Or Would You Prefer to Buy Our Latest 1914 Model
Player Piano With Brass Tubes?
Shall it be a 3-point motor of 6-point motor? Will ordinary performance satisfy you or need
it be artistic? Do you want to put up with an old-time enlarged case, or would you prefer our
improved, regular-size Player Piano? Will a little tone content you or would you prefer a full,
rich, mellow tone, sufficient in volume and performance to permit you to play a Liszt Rhapsodie
Here's a Splendid New Player Piano at the Price of a Mere Piano
Our enforced stay 3 carloads just received and the great response the great number of
Player Pianos sold the appreciative purchasers the greatly reduced prices all of these go to
demonstrate that this sale is of
Ask Anv Plaver Piano 0
great importance a great sav
ing for you the buyer. Inves
tigate. Don't buy a 65-note or
a new ' several years old unim
proved 88-note player piano,
when you can buy this up-to-date
88-note player piano for
$435, $20 cash, $2.50 weekly.
If you have one of these
player pianos, you can have in
your home at the same time
Mozart, Rubenstein and Mac
Dowell, and hear them play
their own immortal melodies as
written with their wealth of
personal inspiration, feeling
and genius. Don't you think
you would enjoy it J
If he would go back to a mere Piano. He would as soon go back to oil lamps after using elec
Talk of efficiency ! If the Player Piano doss not make for efficiency, we should like you to
tell us what does.
Pianos: $65, $145, $195, $215, Etc.
Ci AJf-1". your selection now and pay $1 down, if you do not want to pay the full
Jlull VV llll - p X payment, and then, before delivery, you pay the balance in cash of $5 or $9, or
whatever agreement you make for the first payment, and the balance $6 monthly, etc., until the piano is
paid for in full. .
Out-of-town buyers It is safe and satisfactory to buy one of these pianos by mail. "Write us and we
will send you full description, or, if you like, ship the piano subject to your approval. We pay freight to
any point in Oregon, Washington or Idaho. Buy now and have it shipped when ready.
Every piano or player piano purchased carries with it the Graves Music Co. guarantee of satisfac
tion, "as also the usual guarantee from each manufacturer of these new musical instruments; besides, we
take it in exchange within one year, allowing the full amount paid, if desired.
Iraves Music Co.,
111 FOURTH STREET
XT J" WWW THEATER
Xjl Hi X X-i X O 11 til uid Morrison
Phones Main 1. A 112S.
Lower Floor $1; balcony, 75c, 60c
Cohan & Harris Presents
Evenings. $1.50, $1-00, 73e, BOo.
1AUOH8 FROM START TO FXN'ISH.
Main t. A 5360
,-... I. Uakt-r. Mrr.
Tonight all week Mats. Wl and Sat.
ureatest production seen nere in years i
Charles Klein s remaruaoie piay,
"THE LION AND THE MOUSE."
Audiences carried by storm. One of the cen
tury's areateat ulays. Evening prices: oc.
85c, 60c, 7fic. au Mat.. 25c. 60c.
gam Mat, Z5C.
Next week "The Oruln ol
Main 0. A lRi
Maude O'Oelle and Company
MabeUe Lewis & Paul McCarthy
XVed Whitfield and Marie Ireland
Fred and Albert
s?n Broadway and Alder Street
Five Piroscofft, world's greatest exponents
of Gyroscopic Momentum; The Oxford Quar
tet. "Eventful Honeymoon," Yilon & Le
nore. The Five Brarduns, Extra, The ftot
tomley Troupe, darlns; aerial ArtiKts; Or
chestra, PantaKescopo. Popular pxleea. Box
office open from 10 A. M. to 10 P. M. Cur
tain, 2: SO. 7:15.
ben of Gli
Andalusia Hamburg . Dec
iru vi Airiia. ..... i.onaon . ......... uec.
Blthonla .Hamburg. ..... . Jan.
Merionethshire. . . . London. .........Jan
Olenroy . London . .- i'eo"
Crowe of Toledo. . . Glasgow Feb.
Cardiganshire London. .......... Mar.
xsame. For. Date.
C. Ferd Laelsa Manila Knv 1ft
leu of Glamla. . Looilnn. . Nnw i u
Andalusia Hamburg ....Deo. 21
Den of Airlle London Dec. 81
Slthonia Hamburg Ian, 15
Merionethshire.... London .... Ian. 34
ulenrCT tnrinn Ja.
Cardiganshire London. .. '.. ...... Mar. 21
Movements of Vessels.
rUKTLAKU. XOV. 11 Arrive -
o .. i""! Alias, irom San Francisco,
balled Steamer Paraiso. for San Francisco.
Aatorla. Nov. 11. Arrived down during
the night and sailed at 10:30 A. M Rriti.h
steamer Colusa, for Balboa, via San Fran-
i"nu i t enu lert up at 8 A. M
Steamer Columbia, from San Francisco. Ar
rived at 7 and left up at 8:40 A. M
oicamur Alias, irom san ranclsco. Sailed
at 10:30 A. M. Japanese steamer bnin
San Francisco. Nov 11 liv.ii a
M. Steamer Daisy Mitchell, from Portland
aaueu at i ai. bteamer Bear, for Port-
Eureka. Nov. 11. Sailed Steamer
llance. for Portland.
laconia, .Nov. 11. sailed at 6 A.
Steamer Santa Clara, for Portland
San Pedro. Xov. 11. Sailed Steamer Oeo.
. enwicn. ror Columtna River. Arrived
yesterday Steamer Temple K. Dorr, from
Tatoogh. Nov. 11. Passed In RrlttK K m -ir
Thistlebank. from Buenos Ayres.
Newcastle. Nov. 11. Arrived British
steamer Queen Maud, from Portland
ABiwua. inov. m. Arrived at 8 P. M
British ship Segura, from Pascasmayo' at
11 P. M. Barkentlne (Jeorglna, from Callao
South Bend, Nov. 10. Arrived Steamer
Daisy Freeman, from Portland.
Los Angeles. Nov. 11. Arrived Steamers
Melville Dollar, from Belllngham: Coaster
from Wlllapa; Doris, from South Bend'
Sailed Steamers Geo. W. Fenwlck for Co
lumbia River; Henry T. Scott, for Puget
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 11. Arrived Steam
ers Ixlon (British), from Victoria: Catania,
from Port San Luis. Sailed Steamers Presi
dent, Watson, for San Francisco.
Victoria. Nov. 11. Arrived Steamer Em
press of Japan (British), from Hongkong.
San Francisco. Nov. 11. Arrived Steam
ers Wilhelmlna, from Honolulu; Mitchell
from Columbia River; Buckman. from Se
attle: schooner Annie M. Camah.lt Rt..
from Peru; steamer Centralla, from Grays
' . ' 1 " ' t OllMllIUCO HI 1L1B11 I, 1 MOIL.
Palled Steamers Shoshone, for Grays Har
bor; Adeline Smith, for Coos Bay; Umatilla,
for Victoria: Bear, for Portland.
Perlm, Nov. 11. Passed Steamer Bel
lerphon, from Tacoma, for "Liverpool.
Hongkong. Nov. 10. Arrived Den of
Ruthven. from Tacoma and Portland, for
Coronel, Nov. 10. Sailed Steamer Hunts
man, for Seattle and San Francisco, from
i Newcastle, B. W . Not, 11, Arrived
previously Steamer Queen Maud. from
Portland. Or., and Seattle, Wash.
Sydney, N. S. Wv Nov. 11. Arrived
previously Steamer Ventura, from San
Hamburg. Nov. 8. Sailed Steamer Ra
mesis, for Tacoma.
Tides at Astoria Wednesday.
0:00 A. M 6.8 feet5:48 A. M....2.S feet
6:40 P. M 8.7 feetj6:40 P. M 0.0 foot
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(All positions reported at 8 1. M., No
vember 11. unless otherwise designated.)
Victoria, Nome for Seattle. 6lO miles west
of Cape Flattery.
Francis H. Legpett. San Francisco for
Portland, off Columbia River lightship.
Lansing. Juneau for San Francisco, 422
miles noi'th of ban Francisco.
Hyades, Seattle for Honolulu, 535 miles
from Cape Flattery.
.Norwood, bti-u edro for Aberdeen, oil
Uollan, Seattle for San Francisco, SO miles
north or cape Blanco.
Jason, Aberdeen lor San Francisco, off
Aroline, Kaglo Harbor for San Francisco,
277 miles from Eagle Harbor.
Wauou, Seattle for San Francisco, off
President. Seattle for San Francisco, 10
miles east of Cape Flattery.
Jefferson, Alaska forts for Seattle, will
arrive at Seattto at o A. M.
Barge 83. Seattle for Richmond, off Blunts
Maverick, Seattle for Richmond, 260 miles
north of San Francisco.
Lucaa, Seattle lor LI Segundo, 20 miles
south of Blunts Reef.
h.1 Segundo and barge 91, San Francisco
for Seattle, off Table Bluff.
Oleum, Portland for Port Harford. J!37
miles north of San Francisco.
Chanslor, Monterey for Portland. 266 miles
south of Columbia River.
Coronado, San Francisco for Grays Har
bor, 15 miles north of Trinidad Head.
Phelps. Seattle for Port San Lula, 146
miles north of San Francisco.
brwe and barge 95, Seattle for San Fran
cisco, off Blunts Reef.
Tug Gollah, Seattle for San Francisco, ten
miles south Blanco.
iurloa. tian Franclcco for Tacoma, 80
miles south Cape Blanco.
Fil -on. Redo:: do for San Francisco, off
Klamath. San Pedro for San Francisco, six
miles north of Cape Vincent.
Buena Ventura. New York for Vancouver.
210 miles from San Francisco.
Hanalei. San Pedro for San Francisco,
21 miles west of Cape Vincent.
V Hooper, San Pedro for San Francisco, five
miles north of Pledras Blancas.
Fenwlck, San Pedro for Astoria, TO miles
west San Pedro.
San Juan, bound south, 732 miles from an
Francisco, 6:12 P. M.
Harvard, San Pedro for San Francisco, oft
Hilonlan, Hllo for San Francisco, 867 miles
out November 10.
Santa Maria, Kahulul Tor Port San Luis.
916 miles from Kahului November 10.
Nome City, Everett for San Francisco, 68
miles south of Blunts Reef.
Transport Thomas, Manila for San Fran
cisco, 381 miles out.
Centralla, San Francisco for San Pedro,
nine miles south of Pigeon Point.
Bear, San Francisco for Portland, off Point
City of Topeka. Eureka for San Francisco,
15 miles north of Point Arena.
Argvle, Port Angeles for San Francisco,
15 miles north of Point Arena.
Adeline Smith. San Francisco for Coos
Bay, 16 miles north of Point Reyes.
Umatilla, San Francisco for Seattle, 33
miles north of Point Reyea.
Lurllne, San Francisco for Honolulu. 15
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
WIMS ATT-M'ELRAVE Y Lawrence Wlm
satt, city, 28, and Florence McElravey, city,
MONTAG-DTJPEE Joseph P. Montag,
city, 28, and Bess Alice Dupee, city, 27.
LAVITZSKI-CZTZSAIC John Savltzskt,
city. 80. and Mihalka Czyzsalc city. 21.
NEWTOX-BUXN Joel Newton, city, 7,
and Dora G. Bunn, city, 86.
DISBROW -WILLIAMS Frank E. Dls-
brow, city, 24, and Victoria Williams, city.
Flvo seats In Parliament are held by. the
labor party is. tiouin. juries.
KLICKITAT FAIR ON
Products From Western Part
of County on Display.
BIG CROWD IS ASSEMBLED
Women Take Active Interest In Ex
hibition at "White Salmon and
Provide "Eats" Apple
Packs Arouse Attention.
WHITE SALMON, Wash., Nov. 11.
(Special.) The "Western Klickitat
County Fair opened at 10 o'clock this
morning and Is generally conceded to
be the best display of this sort ever
held in White Sanoon.
The Woodman Hall, where the fair
is held, was crowded from the time the
doors were thrown open until late to
night. The ladles of the Methodist
Church served a chicken pie dinner at
noon and tomorrow the ladles of the
Catholic Church have the dining-room
The First National Bank loving cup
for the best display of apples, to be
come the property of the winner at two
successive shows, was won last year
by Paul McKercher, who has a hand,
some display this year. The Woman's
Club and the Commercial Club offer a
cup for the best district general dis
play. The districts competing for this
are Husum, Gilmer, Snowden, Glen
wood, Camas Prairie and Trout Lake.
Other cups are offered by the Great
Northern. Railway and the North Bank
Railroad. W. B. Glafke At Co. and Pear
son, Page & Co., of Portland.
The Judges are Messrs. Campbell,
Sargent and Barker, all well-known
Hood River horticulturists.
An unusual display which is attract
ing much attention is a display of five
box lots of commercially packed apples,
selected at random from the storehouse
of the Fruit Growers Union. It is In
teresting to note how well the com
mercially packed boxes compare with
the exhibition pack.
George W. Tinker delivered an ad
dress on co-operative canneries this af
ternoon and ' Mrs. Josephine Preston,
State Superintendent of Schools, spoke
on communities at 8 o'clock at night.
THIS IS WEEK OF PRAYER
Young Men's Christian Associatoon
Holds Devotional Services.
Toung Men's Christian Associations
all over the world are observing a
special week of prayer. At the Port
land Association two services are
being held each day. one for the asso
ciation secretaries and the other for
all who wish to join in the devotions.
The secretaries hold morning devotions
at 9 o'clock throughout the year. This
week they are reading Bible selec
tions recommended In connection with.
the week of prayer. The open service
is in the auditorium from 12:30 to
12:50 o'clock each day.
Special subjects are taken up at
each of these services. Yesterday
"The Power of God for Our Spiritual
Life" was the topic recommended by
the international committee. Other
subjects for the week follow: Wednes
day, "That All May Be One"; Thurs
day, "The Power of God. the Means of
Grace"; Friday, "The Power of God
in Witnessing"; Saturday, "The Power
of God for Conquest."
THIEF STABS AND ESCAPES
Intruder Interrupted In Room Leaves
Hat in Flight.
William H. Wilson was beaten and
stabbed in the right breast by an uni
dentified man in his room at 344
Front street last night. He was taken
to Good Samaritan Hospital, where the
wound was found not serious.
Wilson and a friend, Nels Kvarme,
say they returned to their room shortly
after midnight. As Wilson entered the
doorway, he says, he turned to switch
on the light, when a man struck him
In the face and at the same time drove
a knife Into his chest. In the confu
sion his assailant dashed through the
door past Kvarme. who struck at him
and knocked his hat off. The hat was
found in the room. Kvarme says $4.15
he had left In a drawer Is missing.
BOND ISSUES ARE TOPIC
Civic League Will Hear Discussion
of Charter Amendments.
The Oregon Civic League will hold
the second of Its discussions on the
"Charter Amendments and Bond Is
sues" tonight at 8 o'clock In lecture
room A of the Publlo Library. These
issues are to be voted on at the elec
tion to be held December 9. Commis
sioner Brewster will discuss the bond
issue of $200,000 for permanent Im
provements of parks. the .charter
amendments originating in the depart
ment of public affairs and those relat
ing to civil service.
City Attorney LaRoche will discuss
for Commissioner Daly the charter
amendments originating in the depart
ment of public utilities. The public
WOMAN DRIVER HITS MAM
Auto, Said to Be Owned in Mllwau
kle, Runs Down Pedestrian.
R. S. Severance, of Cleone, was run
down and seriously cut about the body
by a woman In an automobile when he
attempted to cross the street at 391
East Burnslde street early last even
ing. From the number on the machine,
the automobile is believed to have been
owned by R. L- Niclcum. of MQwaukle.
HOUSE HELD DISORDERLY
Woman Keslding at 123 1-2 Four
teenth Street Convicted.
Elsie Douglas was convicted of run
ning a disorderly house after a Jury in
Municipal Judge Stevenson's court had
deliberated aa h.our yesterday. Sylvia
VIatlnee Dally, any seat lae.
MAG LIN, EDur & BOY
CAMfBi and CAMPBELL
WEEK NOV. 10 Leonard and Onslow In a
HUth-class Musical Comedy,
"MY UNCLE FROM JAPAN."
Sensational Added Feature,
LA 1'IUIKIK BROS.,
World's Champion Indian Los; Hollers.
"LOOK FOR THE MOVlXfi BEAK."
WEST PA RKA N D ALDER.
TOO AY AND Til K REST OF TUB WKKK
bes inninjr with matinee at 11 :Ho A. Si.
George Kleine's Spectacle.
THELASTDAY OF POMPEII"
In six big reels with f000 people and scores
of Hons In action.
No change in prices 10c. 20c. 30c.
Shows at 11:30 A. M. and every hour and
a half thereafter.
Coming next Week: Henry E. Dixie In
SPKCIAI, fUKi'cKKKU SKKVICK.
Pro pram me Wednesday to Sunday :
WHBX THIS KAKTH TKKMKLKO."
Spectacular Lubln drama In t hree reels, of
the San Francisco earthquake. Vltagraph
comedy and Sirs. Itoy o. lfetrlch, flute
soloist. lOr A OMISSION lOc.
lllh and Washington
Twp-Reel Vitagraph Drama
See Mile. Ideal's rescue on the
brink of Niagara Falls.
Events in Motion
AN ELOPEMENT AT HOME
The funniest Vitagraph of the
Miss Lewis, Soloist
10c All Seats 10c
Belmont. Arthur Casey and Ilettio
Jones were dismissed on vagrancy
The house at 123 Fourteenth street
was raided November 8 by Patrolmen
Nutter and Gouldstone. The court tight
was bitter, and J. J. Fitzgerald, attor
ney for the defense, took a generally
unfavorable view of the entire police
force in his argument before the jury.
As an additional anfepu&rd against tee
ters: one traji-A t L-tn tj c p&ssenrer steamer
Is carry-In; a 72.000-oandle-power search
lirtit with an fffer-tive range cf five mllfR.
The Quickest, Simplest
Easily and Cheaply OTaHe "it
Home. Saves l'ou 2.
This plan makes a pint of cough
gyrupenouch to last a family a long
time. You couldn't buy as much or as
eood cough syrup for $2.50. .
Simple as it is, it gives almost in
stant relief and usually conquers an
ordinary cough in 24 hours. T his is
partly due to the fact that it is slightly
laxative, stimulates the appetite and
has an excellent tonic effect. It is
pleasant to take children like it. An
excellent remedy, too, for whooping
cough, spasmodic croup and bronchial
asthma, ... , . . ...
Mix one pint of granulated sugar witn
pint of warm water, and stir for 2
minutes. Put 2 ounces of Pinex (fifty
cents' worth) in a pint bottle, and add
the Sugar Syrup. It keeps perfectly.
Take a teaspoon ful every one, two or
three hours. ... , ,
Pine is one of the oldest and best
known remedial anents for the throat
membranes. Pinex is a most valuable
concentrated compound of Norway white
pine extract, and is rich in gruaiacol and
other natural healitig elements. Other
preparations will not work in this
The prompt results from this mixture
have endeared it to thousands of house
wives in the United States and Canada,
which explains why the plan has been
imitated often, but never successfully.
A guaranty of absolute satisfaction,
r money promptly refunded, goes with
this preparation. Your druggist has
Pinex, or will get it for you. If not.
atnd to The Pinex Co., i t. Wayne. lad,