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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1914)
THE MORNING- OREGOXIAN; FRIDAY,- FEBRUARY G, 1914.
ATTACK BOOK SALE
Portland Body Goes. on Record
Against Action of Agents
. of Mothers' Congress.
USE OF NAME IS SCORED
Mrs. Myers Sajs Vendors of Study
Course Have Xo Indorsement. .
?ir. Kecfo Denies Plan Is on
The Parent-Teacher Association of
Portland at Its regular meeting yes
terday went on record as opposing the
recent action of the National Congress
of Mothers in sending to Oregon rep
resentatives to offer to the public sets
of books pertaining to child welfare
as the official publication of the Con
gress of Mothers.
In announcing the matter. Mrs. F. S.
Myers, city president, said:
"It has come to my attention that
there are now in the city representa
tives of the National Congress of
Mothers, who are organizing what they
call 'parent-teacher associations" for
the study of a set of books which they
(ell to the prospective members of
these organizations for about 20.
Vac of Name Rearretted.
"I regret very much that the name
' Tarent - Teacher Association.' which
has come to moan something in the
City of Portland, should be used to
further the sale of any book, or to
promote any enterprise which puts it
upon a commercial basis.
"As president of the Portland Parent-Teacher
Associations, 1 wish to
announce that these men came here
without my knowledge and are work
ing without the co-operation or in
dorsement of our city organization."
"If wo are a part of the national
body," said Mrs. R. E. Bondurant, a
prominent member, "why was it that
our president, Mrs. Aristene Felts, has
been slighted? She knew nothing about
the decision of the national body until
all arrangements had been made. 1
em opposed to commercializing the
parent-teacher organizations by taking
up book selling."
Mr. Keefe Explains.
George J. Keefe, general business
manager for the publication commit
tee of the National Congress of Moth
ers, said, In speaking of the action of
the Portland Parent-Teacher Associa
tion: "Our purpose in establishing head
Quarters in Portland is not to organize
parent-teacher associations here, but to
eupply to the present organizations a
eystematic plan of child welfare study
and at the same time to interest the
many mothers in Portland who are not
now connected with any parent-teacher
organization here. Outside of the City
of Portland we propose to organize
circles wherever they do not exist
"This is not instituted for a com
mercial purpose, but the books are
made so reasonable that all mothers
can get them. Any profit that may
accrue, will be spent for the spread
of the child welfare movement."
Mr. Keefc, in answering the point
that Mrs. Felts had been kept in ignor
ance of tho business of the publication
committee, said that the preliminary
arrangements had all been made with
Mrs. Robert H. Tate, the former presi
dent. YVickrs AVamboldt will be permanent
business manager in the Northwest for
the publication committee of the Na
tional Congress of Mothers.
FEDERAL JOBS ARE OPEN
Civil Service Hxamlnations to
Held in Portland lu March.
The United States Civil Service Com
mission has announced that March 2
the following examinations will be held
In Portland: Junior lockfitter (male)
for position In the mail lock repair
shop, Postofifce Department, Washing
ton. D. C, at $1.25 per diem; for
assistant chief. Bureau of Chem
istry, Department of .Agriculture, at
$4000 a year; on March 4, assistant
in forest management (male) for posi
tion in the Bureau of Entomology. De
partment of Agriculture, at S1200 a
j oar- apprentice fish culturlst (male),
for position of laborer in the Bureau
of Fisheries from 600 to $9C0 a year;
clerk, qualified as inspector of furni
ture (male), for position in the Bureau
of Plant Industry, Department of Agri
culture, at $1400 a year; laboratory
technician (male), for position in the
Bureau of Chemistry, Department of
Agriculture, at $900 a year, and labora
tory assistant in zoology (male), for
position In the Bureau of Animal In
tlustry. Department of Agriculture, at
S9G0 a year; on March 4. 5 and 6, in
spector of mechanical ar:d electrical
engineering (male), for service in the
office of supervising architect, Treas-
ury Department, from $2000 to $2190
Persons desiring to compete in these
examinations should apply to Z. A.
Leigh, at the Portland Postoffice.
CHURCH FEDERATION UP
Home Missions Institute Committee
to Draft Resolutions.
The first of the two days' sessions
of the Home Missions Institute yester
day developed a lively interest in the
pdoblem of church federation in Ore
Ron. Many of the delegates spoke on
the question, the consensus of opinion
being that federation was desirable.
It was stated that 22 states and many
cities already had adopted federations
for religious work. A committee was
appointed to draft resolutions bearing
.m the subject. The members are: Rev.
J. W. McDougall, Methodist, chairman;
A. J. Montgomery, president: O. O.
"Wright, Baptist, and P. S. Schrock,
Congregationalism The resolutions will
he considered today.
Dr. L. C. Barnes, field secretary of
the American Baptist Home Mission
Society, who has general charge of
the team conducting the institutes,
spoke on "The Relation of the Bible to
Democracy" at the morning session.
At the evening session J. E. McAfee,
secretary of the Presbyterian Home
Mission Society, delivered an address
on "Administration: How to Meet Cer
tain Problems of Organization."
The question of raising money for
the Home Mission budgets will be
considered at the morning session to
day. Rev. C. A. Wooddy, superintendent
of missions for the American Baptist
Home Mission Society for the Pacific
Coast, will speak.
Reed Gtts Honor Student.
In Miss Abenatha Morgan, ar honor
Btudent or Jefferson High School's Feb
ruary '14 class, the Reed College will
gain another student of talent. Miss
Morgan has traveled the world, return
ing but a few months ago from a six
months' visit to South Africa and Eu
rope. Miss Morgan has in the last years
of her preparatory schooling been a
heavy contributor to the Spectrum, the
M. S. DOLLAR COMES SOON
Samar and Salem Will Both Load
I.nm bor for West Coast.
San Francisco sources report the ar
rival from Hongkong of the British
steamer M. S. Uollar, which will pro
ceed here shortly to load lumber for
China. The Bessie Dollar, of the same
fleet, eomole.ted a cargo early this
week for Taku Bar.
Grace & Co., .who took the schooner
W. J. Patterson for lumber with the
option of two ports on the West Coast,
are to pay 52s 6d. The Schooners
Samar and Salem, also taken bv the
Grace interests, get 62s 6d. to Valpa
raiso for orders or 01s 3d, for a direct
Xews From Oregon Ports. .
COOS BAY, Or.. Feb. 5. fSnecial.'i
The Breakwater, with 70 passengers
and 240 tons of freight from Portland,
arrived at 7 A. M.
The gasoline schooner Rustler
PORTLAND CHILDREN WHO WILL APPEAR AT THE MOOSE
MINSTREL SHOW TONIGHT AND SATURDAY NIGHTS.
J y" ' f
! fTT .i Y. m 4
HOWARD (AT LEFT) AXD VEL7A EMJ1EKT.
As a special added attraction to the many stellar features, Howard
and Velva Emmert, aged 7 and 8 years respectively, have been added
to the Moose minstrel show programme to be given in the Ileijig Thea
ter tonight and Saturday nights. The youngsters are the son and
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Emmert. 268 Shaver street, and they
were born in this city. The little ones made their first public appear
ance in Portland, March 4, 1913, before an Ad Club audience, and since
then have been heard several times. They are noted for their ability as
Juvenile comedians song-and-dance specialties. The proceeds of
the show will go toward the benefit of the building fund of the local
turned today from an inspection trip
to Port Orford. There Is no sign of
the wharf at the Curry County port
and the Rustler will not try to land
freight there. Goods are being hauled
from Bandon to Port Orford by team.
The Smith Shingle Mill at Marsh-
field is shipping weekly 780,000
shingles on the Redondo and Adeline
Smith. The mill cut averages 130,000
The North Bend Milk Condensory Is
running at a low output of only 120
cases a week. The product goes to the
California markets. In March the
condensory will can 100 cases every
The schooner Rustler is loading
Sluslaw freight which has been wait
ing transfer at Coos Bay for four
The Manzanlta completed setting the
harbor lights in the lower bay and
will sail tomorrow, stopping at Ta
quina and Tillamook bars to change
the whistling buoys at those harbors.
Captain Richardson, of tho Manza
nlta, lighted the acetylene buoy at
Cape Blanco Reef yesterday. The light
had been extinguished for several
ASTORIA, Or., "Fib. 5. (Special.)
While the bar. was smooth today the
tides were wrong, and the only wind
jammers towed to sea were the schoon.
era Winslow and John A. Campbell. The
British steamer Bessie Dollar is still in
the lower harbor, but will probably
sail on tomorrow morning's tide. Cap
tain Robert Jones, who is now master
of the tug Robarts, will so soon as he
takes that craft to the Sluslaw, return
to take command of the tug George
R. Vosburg, which is to resume the
run between here and Nehalem Bay.
TILLAMOK, Or., Feb. 5. (Special.)
Sue H. Elmore left early this morning.
Captain reported good straight chan
nel with 18 feet of water on the bar
when he came in. which gave the bar
26 feet at high tide.
Carrying a few guests, the new tug,
Anne W., added to the fleet of the
Hosford Transportation Company, will
be given her trial trip this afternoon,
starting from the Washington - street
dock at 2 o'clock and proceeding as
far as the mouth of the Willamette.
To begin loading wheat, the German
ship Terpsichore was shifted yester
day from Clark & Wilson's to Columbia
dock No. 2. The. La Rochejaquelein,
which is In the stream, leaves down
In gathering her lumber cargo, the
steamer Willamette, which has been
under repairs at St. Helens, proceeded
here last night. The steamer Portland
sailed for Los Angeles with 3100 tons
of wheat and 100 tons of chop, and the
steamer Leelinaw for San Francisco
with 31,500 sacks of wheat and 6000
sacks of oats.
Minor repairs are to be made to the
steamer Vulcan of the Willamette and
Columbia River Towing Company's
fleet, which has been hauled out at
Supple s yard.
United States Inspectors Edwards and
Fuller have ordered the inspection to
day of the self-propelled piledriver J. A.
Monroe, the only vessel of her type on
WIFE'S OPINION EXCUSE
ev lork Talesman Says Spouse
Will Xot Let Him Convict.
NEW YORK, Feb. 1 Judge Mul-
queen, Assistant District-Attorney
Wellman and the spectators In Gen
eral Sessions Court were nonplussed
by a new phase of the feminist move
ment. The Judge was examining tales
men in the trial of John Cavanagh for
murder in the first degree. One. of
the talesmen was Benjamin K. Boyce,
or hiz fat. isicnoias avenue, a tele
When Mr. Wellman asked If the
talesman had any objection to the in
fliction of the death -penalty, Mr.
"No, but 1 wish to make a statement
in that connection." He then told the
court tnat when his wife had learned
that he had been drawn as juror in
murder trial she had said that she
would look upn her husband as i
murderer If he ever voted for convlc
tion in a capital case.
Wen. said the court "I take It
that you would serve gladly enough,
o t you wouia fe dominated by your
wire s opinion in these matters, and
not by the evidence in the case."
"Yes," said Boyce, "that's true."
GELILO GANAL CUT
Last Blast in Channel to Up
per Columbia Is Made.
NAVIGATION LIKELY SOON
More Than 10,000 Pounds of Pow
der Is Used In ioosenlng; 1(2,0 0O
Cubic Tarda of Earth and
Rock Xcar Summit.
THE DALLES, Or., Feb. 5. (Spe
cial.) J. B. Small, rock superintendent
on construction, pressed an electric
button this afternoon and 10,500 pounds
of powder exploded, lifting out about
12,000 ubic yards of rock, the last big
obstruction on The Dalles-Celilo Canal.
The blast left the canal open from end
to end and virtually marks the com
pletion of the project that makes pos
sible navgatlon on the Upper Columbia
In the course of construction other
blasts as large as the one shot today
have been fired, but none more care
fully placed. The gigantic charge of
explosive was placed in 64 holes each
24 feet deep. They covered an area
of 60 by 100 feet at tho summit of
the canal and about midway from
the terminal points.
The operation of loading the holes
was under the direction of Captain Dil
lon and J. L. Brownlee. The effect of
the charge had been carefully esti
mated. Shortly before 2 o'clock the
last charge was sent home and the
wornmen lert the scene. A few min
utes later Mr. Small pressed the button.
There is no point along the route on
which some work has not been done.
About 900 men are embloved on th
IX VERA VOX XOAV GIVEX TJP
Complete Roster of Ship's Company
Arrives From Aberdeen, Scotland.
George Bernie. carpenter for th
Hosford Transportation Comnanv.
whose native city is Aberdeen. Scot
land, has received from ther n full
list of officers and men of the British
ship Inveravon. last reported leavine-
Callao for Portland October 5. 191 3.
and now posted as missing. The ves
sel was owned by George Milne & Co.,
of Aberdeen, of which citv
Ledingham, her master, was a native.
She sailed from London October 22.
1912, and made Adelaide and Mel
bourne before proceeding to Callao.
me names, ages and addresses of the
J. Ledlneham (39), Aberdeen, Beallck,
Macroon, Co., Cork, master.
K. Knights (34). Chestnut. Hrat mate.
- H. Dunnett (20), Colchester. Ruahmero,
Lennox Road, Graveeend, second mate.
Peter Nicoll (o). Peterhead, S Ashvale
Place, Aberdeen, carpenter.
W. Irons (38), Montrose. 40 Ferry street,
Alfred Fludger CIO). Woolwich, 299 Hlgn
Road, Lee, S. E.. steward.
Fred H. Stalnee (46). London, 6S0 Com
mercial Road. London, E., ship's cook.
G. Cummtng (23), Aberdeen, 14 Broomhlll
Road. Aberdeen. A. B.
J. Golberg (23), B'.yth, Percy Road, Blyth,
T. Thompson (13). Finland. A. B.
W. W. Wills (45), A. B.
Peter Hailovltch (37). Russia, A. 13.
Huso Lubsen (21), Germany, A. B.
Louie Pal (23), Hungary, A. B.
Emll Zechllss (21), Germany, A. B.
Paul Egnar (20), A. B.
M. Carey (48). U. S. A., A, B.
William Brown (SO), teaman, 10 Glldart
Frederick Neilson (22), seaman, Swede
F. Shands 0, A. B. Barkley. Malvern.
C. R. Aldons (20). Lancaster.
Ronald Fraser Sheffield (21). London.
Thomas Errlngton Mackie (18). Singapore.
Bernard Harvey Barrlngton (20), Worces
ter. Charles Prior Gallwey (19). Eastbourne.
Douglas Blackwell (24), Helston.
Harold B. Skidmore (22), Lyndhurst.
Thomas Ersklne Cropse (10). Norfolk.
E. Bradley Thcw (TS). Madras.
Ernest Gilbert Hawking (18). Kewent.
OPEXIXG OP LOCKS DELATED
Cold Weather Interferes With Con
crete Work Along Columbia.
Colder weather along the Middle Co
lumbia has delayed the completion of
the south wall of the upper lock In the
Cascade Canal, and while it was
planned to have the locks open for
river traffic by Sunday, it was made
known yesterday that at least a week
would be required to finish the work,
even with . f.ivorable weather. . The
thermometer registered 26 degrees
above zero there Wednesday night.
Reports from the Big Eddy to the
office of Major Morrow. Corps of En
gineers, U. S. A., were that while it
was colder Wednesday night some
concreting was carried on yesterday,
when warmer temperatures prevailed.
It is feared a prolonged cold spell will
follow, in which event both projects
will be hampered.
CHINESE USE OREGC.t AVOOD
Perry Steamer on Vangtee Built of
Plr and Teak.
In official documents received at h'e
Custom-House Is Included a report
from Deputy Consul-General Charles
F. McKiernan, of Shanghai, on the use
of Oregon lumber, commonly referred
to on the other side as Oregon pine. In
the construction of a modern ferry
steamer, a twin-screw vessel making
half-hour trips daily across the Tang
tse River, connecting Pukow, terminus
of the Ttentsin-Pukow Railway, with
Hslakwan. a suburb of Nanking.
Materials selected for the steamer
were teak wood and Oregon fir. The
steamer is 151 feet long, with a
beam of 25 feet and moulded depth of
14 feet. The lower deck is of 2x6
Oregon fir and the main deck of teak
and the upper deck of tongue and
grooved Oregon fir one and a Quarter
inches thick. Her single mast is of
Oregon fir, 10 inches in diameter and
extending 37 feet above the deck. : Chi
nese built the vessel and an American
firm installed the electrical equipment.
ANOTHER RE01CTIOX TALKED
Lack of Oriental Cargo Expected: to
Bring About Lower Tariff,
In the face of expressions from some
exporters that they are satisfied with
the cut of $1 a ton made by steamship
lines in the Pacific conference, there is
talk of a further cut of $1 being made,
so the rate to Japan would be $2 a ton
on wheat and flour. It Is admitted that
the recent reduction, though cabled the
day it was made to business centers of
the Orient, has been unproductive, save
that a comparative few parcels of flour
have been sold thereby.
Should the Far Eastern tariff be sub
jected to additional reductions, it is
prophesied that there will be a smash
ing of other rates because owners are
counting on handling large lots of
grain via the Canal during the coming
cereal season. It is said Japanese firms
are not buying as was expected when
the charge was lowered but will buy if
a second drop is recorded. Shippers es
timated that over a dozen steamers are
due to depart from Puget Sound and
the Columbia next month and the out
look is for a dearth of cargo on each.
GEKMAX BAND SAILS OX BEAR
Musicians Win Way to Skipper's
Heart "With "El Capltan."
Portland has lost the "Hungry
seven, for the melody dispensers em
barked yesterday on the steamer Bear
for San Francisco, where, they under
stood, "Der leetle Cherman band'
would be welcome. The Bear's com
pany and her 170 passengers accorded
them a reception as they agreed to play
wnen tne steamer left.
Captain Nopander gave them the run
of the vessel and they opened the pro
gramme with "El Captain" as a tribute
to him, and after a goodby" selec
tion they fell into their old habit of
playing "Everybody's Loin" It." The
Bear carried 170 passengers and all
the cargo she could accommodate. The
Beaver is due today from California
ports and has an average passenger
Xotice to Mariners.
The following affects aids to navi
gation in the Seventeenth Lighthouse
Seacoast Oxford Reef gas. whistling
and submarine bell buoy, 2 OR, here
tofore reported extinguished, was re
lighted February 3.
HENRY L. BECK, Inspector.
DUB TO ARRIVB.
Name. From Date.
Beaver Los Angeles. . ... Feb. I
Roanoke. ......... San Diego. ... ... Feb. 1
Breakwater. Coos Bay. ....... Feb.
Rose City .San Pedro. ..... . Feb. 1
Yucatan an Dleto Feb. 1!
Bear Los Angeles. .... .Feb. It
Kama. For Iate.
Willamette ..San Diego Feb. i
Yale 6. F. to L. A -Feb. i
Northland San Diego Feb.
Harvard 8. F. to L. A. Feb.
Multnomah Ean Diego Feb.
Breakwater Coos bay Feb.
Beaver Los Angeles Feb.
Alliance Coos Bay "eb.
Rose City Loa Angeles Feb.
Yucatan San Francisco. ... Feb.
oear i.os Angeles. . .
EUROPEAN AND ORIENTAL
Crown of Toledo.
Cardiganshire. . .
Radnorshire. . .
London. . .
London. . .
. Glasgow. .. .
. Hamburg. . .
London. . .
London . .
. Hamburg. . .
. . . . Feb.
. London. .
Radnorshire Hamburg.""""! Aprl 28
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. Feb. 5. Sailed Steamer
Bear, for ban Francisco and Los Angeles;
steamers Leelanaw and Oliver J. Olson, for
San Francisco; steamer Portland, for Los
Angeles; steamer Alliance, for Coos Bay and
Eureka; schooner Beulah, for San Diego.
Astoria. Feb. 3. Arrived at midnight
Steamer Siskiyou, from San Pedro. Sailed
at 6 A. M. Steamer Yucatan, for San Diego
and way porta. Sailed at noon Schooner
Winslow. for Eten. Sailed at 4 P. M.
Schooner John A. Campbell, for Talara Bay.
Sailed at 8:30 A. M. Bar?e No. 93 in tow
steamer El Scgundo, for San Francisco.
San Francisco, Feb. 6. Arrived Steamer
Roanoke, from San Diego. Sailed at noon
Steamer Rose City, tor San Pedro. Sailed
last night Steamer Joban Poulsen, for
7:30 P. M. Steamer J. A. Chanslor, for
Point Loboa, Fob. 3. Passed Steamer
Oleum, from Portland, for Port San Luis.
Astoria, Feb. 4. Arrived Steamer Geo.
W. Fenwlck. from San Pedro. Hailed at
Santa Fe -de'- Luxe
from Los Angeles
Morth German Lloyd
Again Leads All Lines
The North German Lloyd landed more passengers, First
Cabin, Second Cabin and Steerage, In the Port of New
York during 1913 than any other line, repeating Its
marvellous record of 1912. Here are the official figures
as compiled by the United States Landing Agent :
N0RTD GERMAN LLOYD
The North German Lloyd, with all Its services. landed the
greatest number of passengers In the United States 288.744
on 249 trips, an arerage of a steamer every thirty-five hours.
The North German Lloyd. In the Northern Service, carried 20 per
cent, of all the First Cabin passengers entering New York; IS.
per cent, of the Second Cabin and 20.98 per cent, of he Steera W
passengers, with more than a score of lines competing.
THE FIGURES TELL THE STORY
Three Sailing Days a Week to
LONDON PARIS BREMEN
SatWday sailing: to the Mediterranean, with connections
for Egypt, India, China, Japan, Philippines, Australia and
Hawaii. Independent Around the World Trips. Regular
"""' uin America via Lurope. Cruises
West Indies and Panama Canal, Polar Regions ar
Mediterranean. Sailines to Euron from N-, YL-
ton, Philadelphia, Baltimore, New Orleans and Galveston
OELRICHS & CO., Gen.
Robert Capelle, i.
Coos Bar. Feb. 5. Arrived at 7 A M.
Steamer Breakwater, from Portland.
San Francisco, Feb. 5. Arrived Steamer
Norwood, from Grays Harbor. bailed
Steamer Adeline Smith, for coos Bay; Grace
Dollar, for Seattle; Santa Cecile, for Seattle;
O. N. Clark, jparaiso. for Astoria.
Yokohama, F6b. 3. Arrived Steamer St.
Theodore, from New York, for Portland, Or.
Seatlte. Feb. 5. Arrived Steamers North,
land, from Southeastern Alaska; Argyll,
from Port San L.uis; Olson and Mahony,
from San Francisco. Sailed Steamers Spo.
kane, for Southeastern Alaska; Atlas, for
San Francisco; Admiral Sampson, for South,
western Alaska; Governor, for San Diego.
Arica. Feb. 5. Arrived previously Steam,
er Santa Catalina, from San Francisco, for
Yokohama, Feb, 5. Arrived Steamers
Korea, from San Francisco; Protesilaus,
from Tacoma, for Liverpool.
Shlmoneskl, Feb. 5. Arrived previously
Steamer Mascono, from San Francisco.
Tides at Astoria Friday.
8:47 A. M S.l feet;2:24 A. M .4.3 feet
ll:54 P. M 5.8 fetj4:3 P. M 0.4 foot
Columbia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD. Feb. 6. Condition of the
bar at o P. M. Clear; bar, smooth; wind,
northwest, 8 miles.
Marconi Wireless Iteports.
(All positions are reported at S P. M.. Feb
ruary o, unless oinerwue designate!.;
Spokane, Seattle for
Lelanaw, Portland for
roluinhia. Rlvr. U 1 M-
JloiTia.. Port Moody for San Lula, 44 miles
north of Cape .Blanco.
Yucatan, Portland tor San Francisco, 4
miles south of Umpqua River.
Senator, Seattle for San Francisco, 23 miles
nortli of Cape Blanco.
iieaver, San Francisco for Portland, 1
miles north of Cape Arago.
Centralia, San Francisco for Aberdeen,
Henry T. Scott, with bark Nuuanu in tow,
Seattle for San Pedro, off Grays Harbor.
Coronado, San Francisco foi Grays Harbor,
20 miles north ol Umpqua.
Vmatilla. San Francisco for Seattle, off
Kl SeRundo and barge 93, Astoria for Rich
mond, 4oti miles north of San Francisco.
Nile, Honolulu for San Francisco, 7ilU miles
out at S P. M. Feb. 4.
Hvades, Seattle for Honolulu, 873 miles
from Cape Flattery at 8 P. M., Feb. 4.
China, San Francisco for Orient, 436 miles
out at S P. M., Feb. 4.
Lurline, San Francisco for Honolulu, 333
miles out at 8 P. M-, Feb. 4.
Hilonian, Honolulu for San Francisco, 389
miles out at 8 P. M.., Feb. 4.
Porter. Port San Luis for Everett, 76
miles north of San Francisco.
Georgian. Tacoma for San Pedro, 75 miles
south of San Francisco.
Santa Maria, Port San Luis for Seattle, 260
miles north of San Francisro.
Yosemlte, San Francisco for Astoria, off
Hubbard, Kureka for San Pedro, off Point
Navajo. San Francisco for Portland, IX)
miles west of Point Bon it a.
Adeline Smith, San Francisco for Coos
Bay, 2H miles south of Point Arena.
l opena, ban r rancisco lor n-ureKa, iu
miles south of Point Arena.
Grace Dollar, San Francisco for Pujcet
Sound. 3 27 miles north of San Francisco.
Hanalel, San Francisco for San Pedro, off
Santa Fe"s new
from San Francisco
makes it so.
"quicker time on the
All steel equipment too.
Double track for miles and
Standard sleeper to the
rim of the Grand Canyon.
The California Limited
The Tourist Flyer
The Overland Express
Santa Fe City Offices
122 Third St., Portland
673 Market St.,San Francisco
Phono Kearney 315.
1218 Broadway, Oakland
Phone Lakeside 425.
First Cabin Second Cabin
Agts., 5 Broadway, New York
A. K. C, 250 Puwell St.. near St. Francis Hotel and Ueary
Sn Frfuacicu, or local aKenta.
Nile, Honolulu for San Francisco, 43G miles
Chanslor. Portland for Port San Luis. 2S7
miles south of Columbia River.
Richmond, Richmond for Seattle, 235 miles
north of Richmond.
Lucas, Vancouver for San Francisco, off
Blunts Reef lightship.
Vault Vsed as OTflcc.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Feb. 5. (Spe
cial.) A vault serves as an office for
W. S. T. Derr. County Clerk, and his
deputy, Mrs. Fanny Crocker. The old
clerk's office Is being remodeled, and
while this is in process the vault in
which the court records are kept is be
ing used as an office. The jury term
of court Is now in session with a
Action on Road Electlou Delajed.
MARSHFIEL.D, Or., Feb. 5. (Spe
cial.) The County Commissioners
postponed the date for considering the
good roads election, from Friday,
February 6, to Wednesday, Febru
A Duty that Every Man Owes to Those
who Perpetuate the Race.
It is just as important that men should
know o progressive methods in advance of
motherhood. The suf
fering incident to
child-bearing can b
easily avoided by hav
ing at hand a bottla
of Mother's Friend.
This is a penetrat
ing, external applica
tion that relieves all
tension upon the mus
cles and enables them
to expand without painful strain upon the
lizaments. Thus there is avoided nervous
spells ; the tendency to nausea or morning
sickness is counteracted, and a bright, hap
py disposition is preserved that reflects
wonderfully upon the charcter and tem
perament of the little one soon to come.
You can obtain a bottle of "Mother's
Friend" at any drujr store at $l.O0. It
preserves the mother's health, enables her
to make a complete recovery, and thus with
renewed strength she will eagerly devote
herself to the care and attention which
mean so much to the welfare of the child.
Write to the Bradfield Regulator Co., 229
Lamar BIdfr., Atlanta, Ga., for their valu
able and instructive book of guidance for
London Paris Bremen
Prln Frledrlch Wllhelm. .Frb. 11
TRronpiinzeoala Cecilia. . .Feb. 21
BarbnroKtui. ........... .Feb. 28
TKaioer WUhelul II Mar. 1U
;niMeiiau Mar. 13
tKais. wllbelm der Urosse .Mar.I1
V Sails at 1 A. M.
Steamers marked ) Indicate
One Cabin (II), to Bremen direct
(t) carries no Second Cabin.
On cabin (II); Wednesdays
bailiuxs on SATURDAY :ir
Koenlg Albert Feb. 28
fe'lln March 14
Through rates from New York to
Egypt. India and the Far Bau
South Ajnerlca via Europe.
Starting any time.
Around the World. S620.68 and op.
INDIES CANAL I
By S. S. GROSSER KURFl'KKii
Kate 100 up.
Write for new booklet.
To tho Canal and Cartboean.'
Travelers' Cheeks iood All Over
OELRICHS & CO., Genera'. Agts
. Broadway, K. k.; Hobert i:a
oelle. 0, A. P. C. 250 Powell si P,
"ar ht. rranrfs Hotel and (inn
St.. ban Francisco, or Local Agents
NEW YORK -PORTLAND
REGULAR FREIGHT SERVICE.
Low Rate. Schedule ..lit
American-Hawaiian S.S. Co.
210 KallTray Exchange Bidg.
t - ii mil ii i ni..." irJ. i
-.T i mias if 1 1 ii -
K. T.-r S
Over 400 Ship
Kais. Aug. Vic... Feb. 1!. 11 A.M.
lres. (irant Feb. 14, IS noonl
.imrriKa l eli. lii, fi noon j
S Vnnsylxniiia. . . lrh. 2 ;t j. m
I'res. Lincoln. .K.-b. 11 A. M.
I2d cabin only. (Hamburg direct
Madeira. (Gibraltar. Allies.
S. S. Hamburg. . . Feb. 17. 3 V.
. !. C'iiK'lunaii.. March o, :i I'.
"S. S. Hamburg;. April 4. :s I.
S. S. Moltke. . .April Ifi. 3 I.
Will not call at Madeira.
Cruise Around the Word
PANAMA CAN A I.
FROM san humk;
February I, l!H."i,
by the S. b. CLE V FLAM).
135 Days, $903
and up. Including shore trip and
Kln order to secure choice
locatiuu rooms tuuulij be
STKAJIER 1IASSALO Leaireat
Portland. Ash Street affockj
dally except Saturday at 8:04.
P.M. Ark Ives Astoria 6:00 A. M.
Leaves Astoria dally except Sun
day at 8:00 A. M. Arrive Port
land. 5:00 P. M.
Make reservations Ash Street
Dock or Cltv Ticket Office,
Sd and Washington.
Phones Marshall 4500. A C1S1
BAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES
A.D SAN DlhGO
S. S. ROANOKE
WEDNTSSDAY, FEB. 11.
COOS BAY AM) EUREKA
S. S. ALLIANCE
BCSDAY, FEB. 15. P. M.
NORTH PACIFIC STEAMSHIP CO.
122-A THIRD STREET
Phones Maiu and A 1314.
JO. JL Ji, itusf I" L""
EXPRESS STEAMERS FOIt
ban Francbieo and Lo Angeles
S.S. BEAVKK Sails 4 1. M., Feb. 10.
S.S. ROSE CITV, Feb. 15.
THE SAN FRANCISCO PORTLAND S.
CO. Ticket Office, ltd and Washing
ton, with O.-W. H. &, N. Co.
l'bone Maraiiall 4ou0. A 6121.
COOS BAY LINE. J
Steanusip Breakwater 'J
Sails from Ainaworth dock, Portland
P. M. every Tuesday evening. Freight
cetved until 12 O'CLOCK ( NOON) ON
ING DAY. Passenger fare: Flrst-cia. !
second-cluea (men only). $7. lnclud
berth and meals. Ticket office at LOW
A INSWORTH DOCK. PORTLAND CO
BAY STEAMSHIP LINE. L. H. KKA1I;
Agent. Phones Main 3600. A. 332.
o Mrs .-r ,-sr " a I
S SERVICE 1
H Write for Information I
HAMBURG-AMERICAN LLS'i fj
1 Corner Stockton and i.;eary ki. Sm
jk on Union Square, S5:tn i'ranclsco' fm
3 Southern Pacific Co.. sv (ttii fjf
K St.. O.-W. K. & N. Co., No. B
Pacittc. D. & R. G.p Bur- B
a lington Home, Miluau- Jjf
Wi kee & Puget Sound W
R. R., Ot. Nortli. 3
c Ry.. Dorsey B. m
k Smith. 3d & J
i Va.h., Port-
laud. Or. r