Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 19, 1914, Page 7, Image 7

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trip, it is fully expected that she will
get away on time hereafter. On her
arrival she had 693 tons of New York
cargo and about 50 tons of bonded
stuff from Europe, consisting of crock
ery, tea, linoleum and granite.
Tender Recovers Hawser That May
Have Started Light Drifting.
Our Third and Greatest
Royal Mail Steamer Glenroy
Omits Puget Sound.
Tramp Steamer Keportcrt Ofrerin;
at 25 Shillings and Sot Taken.
Merionethshire Leaves Tomor
row With Fair Cargo. .
' Eliminating all calls after reaching
Vancouver, B. C, the new Royal Mail
liner Glenroy will proceed direct to
Portland and is to arrive here Mon
day. It was arranged for the vessel
to omit Puget Sound cities so she will
have time to load considerable lumber
here and sail on schedule March 3.
Ballour, Guthrie & Co. expect to
dispatch about 1,500.000 feet of lum
ber on the Glenroy for the Orient and
the may have more material from the
same firm. There will be considerable
cargo for the United Kingdom to be
loaded and some for the Orient, but
trade for the Far East is not as brisk
as millers and grainmen wish, so ship
ments are curtailed.
The Glenroy will bring freight from
Europe and Oriental harbors. She has
not much for British Columbia, so her
visit at Vancouver will be brief. She
Is a vessel of the type selected by
the Royal Mail for its "Glen" fleet
and another coming is the Glenlochy,
due to sail from Portland, June 17.
The Merionethshire, of the same
srvice, now working here, departs to
morrow and will have a fair cargo. She
Is to shift this morning from the
Crown mill to Alblna dock and
tonight will haul from Alblna to
Oceanic. The Cardiganshire, the
largest of the fleet yet started for the
coast, comes to Portland about the
middle of next month.
Freights to the United Kingdom are
said by exporters to have taken
another drop and parcel shipments are
being booked at 25 shillings. One
tramp steamer was reported offering
at 25 shillings, but was not taken.
Steamer Will Look After Puget
Sound Trade During Season.
Operating under the flag of the W.
F. Swan Navigation Company and sup
plementing the service of the Pacific
Steamship Company from Portland to
Alaska, the steamer Rochelle will be
placed on the route from Seattle to
northern ports and sailed from here
for Puget Sound last night. W. F.
Swan was In the city yesterday ar
ranging for the departure of the ship.
She carried 40 tons of salt for Se
attle. When Mr. Swan accepted the su
perintendency of the Portland-Alaska
line it was understood that contracts
he retained would be taken care of
on a seperate vessel running from
Puget Sound, so the Rochelle was as
signed. At the same time there is
certain business to be handled from
here that would require the shipment
of coal to the north and that will be
routed on the Rochelle from Puget
Sound. On the return she carries ore,
Kypsum and other heavy freight.. The
Rochelle has operated between Port
land and California harbors since being
rebuilt about two years ago.
mnC 1,' T T " VT T f - rtnnv
Commission Will Dismantle Build
ings on Dock Site.
How rival power companies will
compete for waterfront patronage
may be indicated at this morning's
meeting of the Commission of Public
Docks, when the bids are to be
opened for supplying electrical en
ergy and light on Public Dock No. 1.
The commission will also open tenders
for wrecking buildings formerly used
by the Northwest Steel Company on
the north part of the dock site.
With the departure of the steamer
Yucatan for California ports last night
the North Pacific Steamship Company
will have no further use for the Mar
tin dock berth and is expected to shift
at once to Columbia Dock No. 1. The1
Commission will take steps shortly to
have the Martin dock structure razed.
Intended for special service in mark
ing Clatsop Spit, to be officially desig
nated as No. 12, a gas and bell buoy
shipped from the New York supply
depot of the Bureau of Lighthouses,
passed Grand Island, Neb., Tuesday and
is expected to be delivered at Tongue
Point in ten days. Difficulty has been
encountered in maintining a lighted
Duoy at Clatsop Spit, and one of spe
cial design was ordered.
A report from the tender Manzanita
Is that while her, crew was engaged in
grappling at the spot where the outside
gas and whistling buoy off the entrance
to the Columbia was established, but
which went adrift in December, a 10-
inch Manila hawser, 75 fathoms long,
was picked up. Officials of the depart
ment think the loss of the hawser from
some vessel with a tow may have bear
ing on the buoy going adrift.
Xews From Oregon Ports.
ASTORIA, Or., Feb. 18. (Special.)
The lighthouse tender Manzantia was
at the mouth of the river yesterday
dragging for the gas buoy that is be
lieved to have been sunk there recently.
She found no trace of the buoy, but
picked up about 60 or 70 fathoms of
hawser that some tug had evidently
lost overboard. Another effort will be
made tomorrow to locate the. missing
The steamer George W. Fenwlck ar
rived this morning and will load lumber
at the Hammond mill.
The steam schooner Hornet sailed
today for Aberdeen, where she will
take on lumber for California.
COOS BAY, Or., Feb. 18. (Special.)
The steamship Alliance sailed at 6:30
this morning for Eureka carrying pas
sengers and Portland and Coos Bay
The gasoline schooner Rustler is
loading freight for Gold Beach and
Wedderburn, on Rogue River, and will
probably sail within the next two days.
Deep sea fishing was resumed off
Coos Bay yesterday by James Wasson,
who brought In a quarter of a ton of
red and black snapper, ling and hali
but. BANDON, Or., Feb. 18. (Special.)
The steam schooner Speedwell sailed
today at 5:30 in the morning with lum
ber and passengers, the cargo being
consigned to San Pedro. ,
The river steamer Coquille, recently
raised, was measured last week by
Customs Officer T. H. Barry, and is
again in service. The Coquille plies
between Coquille and Bandon and since
rebuilding at Prosper, is- showing fast
er speed. "
All Craft on River Expected to
Participate in Fete.
Allen Sneaks Across Border Only to
Be Arrested.
Probably because it was hard work
to drag his lengthy name along Nedyrko
Dabrasawlo, a Servian, set too slow a
pace for immigration officials yester
day and fell into the toils on an accu
sation of having entered Uncle Sam's
domain illegally, and after having been
denied admission in December at East
port, Idaho. At that time he lacked the
requisite head tax of $4, but possessed
a ticket to Portland.
Managing to elude the wary Govern
ment men on the border, he made "his
way here and had barely time in which
to get his bearings when he was ar
rested. Taken into custody at 1 o'clock
yesterday afternoon, he was given a
hearing at once before Inspector Bon
ham and escorted to the County Jail.
That prison holds several aliens as
guests of Uncle Sam, awaiting an offi
cial escort from the country.
Skipper Not Convinced That Bruin
Would Make Sailor.
As a mascot for the steamer Bear,
"bulldog" of the San Francisco & Port
land liners. Captain Nopander has been
offered a tame bear by a resident ot
Gold Hill, Or. Admitting that a mas
cot is all right under some conditions.
Captain Nopander hesitates to accept
the responsibility of bruin's future, as
a change from his Southern Oregon
home to shipboard might bring woe to
him in the way of seasickness.
Should the bear be "signed on" the
question has come up that Captain
Mason might seek a beaver as mascot
for his ship and Captain Rankin Insist
on maintaining a rose garden on the
Rose City. The Bear sails tomorrow for
California a-nd in all probability she
will be cleared minus bruin among her
living freight.
Xotice to Mariners.
The following affects aids to navi
gation in the Seventeenth Lighthouse
Buoys are reported by Captain N. H. Cas
ady, gas schooner Mirene, as being out of
position, as follows:
Alsea River approach Alsea River
buoy, "A," PS., second-class can, driven
about two and one-half miles north of char
tered position.
Nestucca Bay buoy, "NES," PS., second
class can, drifted about three miles north
and is about 300 feet south by west of Cape
Kiwanda. The aids will be replaced as soon
as practicable.
Wlllapa Bay outside bar gas and whistling
buoy, ps., heretofore reported extinguished,
was relighted February 13.
Coos Bay Entrance range lights Inten
sity to be increased at an early date by
substituting- lens lanterns for post lanterns,
ranslng- candlepower of the lights from 40
to 3 00. No other changes.
Columbia River, main channel Puget Is
land north light. A fixed white light of about
40 candlepower, 15 feet above water, on an
arm on a pile in two fathoms of water,
about; 1300 yards, 175 degrees, from Hunt
ing Island range front light. The illuminat
ing apparatus is a post lantern burning oil.
Columbia River, Upper Willow Bar range
lights moved and placed on new structures.
Front light moved 20 yards and the rear
light moved 8 yards, 170 degrees, on account
of caving bank. The distance between lights
is now S3 yards and the bearing of, the
range is 179 degrees, without other change.
Marine Xotes.
Bound for ' Grimsby, England, the
French bark Noemi departs today in
tow of the steamer Ocklahama. She
has a cargo made up of 18,718 bushels
of wheat valued at $16,846 and 114,810
ousneis or.Dariey worth $71,642..
Departing for San Francisco last
night the steamer Leelanaw carried
2500 tons of wheat.
Gathering her lumber cargo for Cali
fornia the steamer E. H. Vance went
from Kalama to Rainier yesterday and
proceeds to Wauna today.
Captain Smith, of the tanker Atlas,
reported to the Hyrographic Office bv
radio yesterday that a duck blind,
built of logs and tule, was passed
norinwest or Point Reyes.
Having discharged her inward cargo
of New York freight the Grace liner
Santa Cecilia shifted through the
bridges yesterday from Albers dock to
the plant of the Portland Lumber Com
pany, to start her outward load.
United States Inspectors Edwards
and Fuller have set 9 o'clock this morn
ing as the hour for beginning an in
vestigation into a collision Monday
evening between the steamers Portland
and General Hubbard, resulting in seri
ous damage to both. Statements have
been filed by Pilot Charles Anderson,
who was in charge of the General Hub
bard, and Pilot George McNelly, who
was on the Portland. If charges are
preferred by the Inspectors the trial
will be proceeded with immediately
after the investigation.
Mrs. J. A. Chambers, of Gilbert Sta
tion, Charges Larceny by Ruse.
Charged with larceny of $5 from
Mrs. J. A. Chambers, of Gilbert Station,
Robert Thorp was brought , to the
County Jail yesterday by Sheriff Word,
where he will be held pending a hear
ing. He was arrested bv Deputy Sher
iff Gates.
Thorp, it is charged, went to the
home of Mrs. Chambers, representing
that ne was a driver for Meier & Frank
and asked change for $5. Mrs. Cham
bers gave him a $2 bill and three silver
dollars, she said, after which - he left,
telling her that he would be back in a
few minutes She followed him to Gil
bert Station and had him arrested by
Deputy Sheriff Gates, as he was about
to board a car for Portland.
Paralso Makes Up ' Lost Time on
Portland-San Francisco Run.
Oregon prunes are in such favor at
New York and thereabouts that 250
tons will go forward on the American
Hawaiian steamer Paraiso tonight.
Some of them originated at Roseburg.
The rail rate to Portland was 43 cents
and the water rate to New York is 43
cents, it being estimated that unload
ing and wharfage here cost 2 cents,
so they will be landed at New Vork
for 90 cents. The all-rail tariff from
Roseburg or Portland to New York
Is $1.
The Paralso leaves but one day be
hind schedule, she having been billed
to flail yesterday, but as she was three
cays late leaving here on her former
Former Passenger Agent Wants to
Return to Old Job.
Harry T. Duffy, who left Portland
two weeks ago, after serving as dis
trict passenger agent here for the Soo
Line during a period of two years, has
been made district passenger agent for
the same railroad at Moose Jaw, Sask.,
according to letters received here yes
terday. Harry M. Byers. city ticket
agent for the Canadian Pacific.
"Moose Jaw is the place where they
make the cold weather," writes Duffy,
"but I'm game. I'll stay there until
I can come back to Portland."
It Is probable that the Soo Line will
re-open its passenger office here with
in the next few months and, in that
event. Duffy doubtless will be again
placed In charge of It,
3Iayor Albee, Harbor Master Sneler
and Others Will Make Speeches
When Portland's Xew Munici
pal Landing Is Dedicated.
Every owner, custodian or temporary
possessor of a boat, whether dependent
on the caprices of the wind for propul
sion or driven by gasoline, electricity
or a pair of oars, is counted on to
lend life and color to the formal dedi
cation of the new municipal boatland
ing, at the foot of Stark street, Monday
afternoon. Officials of the Portland
Motorboat Club, Portland Rowing Club
and Oregon Yacht Club are to be in
charge of the exercises.
Details were worked out yesterday
by committeemen and Harbormaster
Speier and an important feature of
the programme will be the limiting of
all talks to five minutes.
. Entertainment Is Arranged.
The Portland Police Band has been
asked to contribute musical numbers
and there will be other entertainment
for the horde expected to attend.
The entire dock will be decorated in
National, club and signal flags and
regardless of weather conditions It is
promised that the show will take place.
The order of events as now outlined,
will be as follows:
a P. M. Main waiting-room at municipal
boat landing opens.
2:15 Motor boats leave the Portland
Motor Boat Clubhouse, form in line and
proceed down the east side of the river
channel, turning below the Burnslde-street
bridge and moving up past the new land
ing for review, after which they will turn
and land their passengers on the float and
then tie up below the landing, completing
this part of the programme about 2:45.
Mayor to Give Address.
3 to 3:30 Dedication address by Mayor
Albee, followed by short addresses by club
officials and Harbor Master Speier.
3:3'J to 4:30 Inspection of the new Quar
ters and Informal reception by the Ladles'
Auxiliary of the Portland Motor Boat Club,
assisted by a committee from the Oregon
Yacht and Portland Rowing Clubs.
Committee in charge George W. Ken
dall, C. W. Boost and C. V. Cooper.
Reception committee Dr. Charles E.
Hill and Ladles' Auxiliary.
Entertainment committee F. B. Sexton,
Press committee A. A. Hoover.
Fleet captain Ernest von der Werth.
Steamer Schedule.
Name. From Date.
Bear Los Angelas In port
Breakwater Coos Bay Feb. 22
Beaver .Loa Angeles Feb. 21
Roanoke San Diego Feb. 22
Alliance . . . .Eureka. ... Feb. 23
Rose City Los Angeles .Feb. 21
Yucatan . . an Dlgo Mar. 1
Name. For Date.
Oliver J. Olson San Francisco. . . .Feb, 19
Yale S. F. to L. A Feb 20
Bear Los Angeles Feb. 20
.tiarvara s. f. to l. a ret), zi
Breakwater Coos Bay Feb. 24
Beaver Los Angeles Feb. 2D
Roanoke.... San Diego Feb. 25
Alliance ....Eureka Fb. 25
Rose City. ........ Los Angeles. ..... Mar. a
Yucatan fan Francisco.. . .Mar. 4
Name. From Data.
Merionethshire. . London. ....... .'.In port
Glenroy w .London. ......... Feb. 23
Crown of Toledo. . . Glasgow. ...... ...Feb. 2s
Belgravla ..Hamburg. ...... ..Feb. 2s
Cardiganshire London ....Mar. 16
Saxonia .Hamburg. ....... Mar. 19
naanorsnire. ..... .lonaon. .Apr. XV
Den of Ruthven. . . .London May IS
Glenlochy . .London. ........ ..June 10
Camavonshlre London. ...... .July 1
Name. For Date.
Merionethshire. ... London .Feb. 20
Glenroy London Mar. 9
Belgravla Hamburg Mar. 4
Saxona London ....Mar. 2u
Cardiganshire London Mar. 23
Radnorshire Hamburg.... May 1
Den of Ruthven. .. .London .May 22
Glenlochy London June 10
Carnarvonshire London .July H
Due for Inspection.
Steamer Jessie Harkina. ...Feb. 27
Steamer La Center. ...... ....... .Feb. 28
Steamer Tahoma Feb. 20
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Feb. 18. Arrived Bteamer
Paraiso, from San Francisco; Bteamer J. A.
Chanslor. from Monterey. Sailed Steamer
Yucatan, for San Diego and way ports;
steamers Multnomah and Leelanaw, for San
Francisco; steamer Rochelle, for Boat Har
bor via Seattle.
Astoria, Feb. 18. Arrived at midnight
and left up at 2 A. M. Steamer Paraiso,
from San Francisco. Arrived at 3 and left
up at 5 A. M. Steamer J. A. Chanslor, from
Monterey. Arrived at 5 A M. Steamer Geo.
W. Fenwlck, from San Pedro. Sailed at
8:30 A. M. Steamer Hornet, for Aberdeen.
Sailed at 7 A. M. Steamer Breakwater, for
Coos Bay.
San Francisco, Feb. 18. Arrived at 7 A
M. Steamer Klamath, from Portland. Ar
rived Steamer Beaver, from San Pedro. Ar
rived at tf last night Steamer Rose City,
from Portland. Sailed last night Steamer
J. B. Stetson, for Portland.
Coos Bay. Feb. 18. Sailed at 6 A. M.
Steamer Alliance, for Eureka.
Monterey, Feb. 18. Arrived Steamer W.
F. Herrin, from Portland.
Newcastle, Feb. 18. Sailed Schooner Sa
lem, for Portland.
Astoria, Feb. 17. Sailed at 4:30 P. M.
Barkentine Amazon, for Antofogasta. Left
up at 5:30 P. M. Schooner W. F. Jewett.
Perim, Feb. 17. Passed Steamer Cyclops,
from Liverpool, for Tacoma.
Seattle, Wash., Feb. 18. Arrived Steam
er Nevadan, from San Francisco. Sailed
Steamers Teucer .(British), for Liverpool via
Orient; Senator, Richmond, for San Fran
cisco; Engineer (British), for Antwerp.
Las Palmas. Feb. 18. Arrived Steamer
Setos, from Tacoma.
Punta Arenas. Feb. 18. Arrived previous
ly Buena Ventura,, from Portland, Or.;
Beachy, from Tacoma. .
Tides at Astoria Thursday.
High. Low.
8:04 A. M 8.1 feet2:05 A. M 4.0 feet
10:10 P. M....6.0 feet. 3:41 p. M 0.3 foot
Colombia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD, Wash., Feb. 18. Condi
tion of the bar at 3 P. M., cloudy bar,
smooth; wind, east, 10 miles.
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(All positions reported at 8 P. M. Febru
ary 17, unleut otherwise designated.)
Senator, Seattle tor San Francisco. off
Slip Point.
Argyle. San Pedro for Seattle, 80 miles
from Seattle.
Porter, Port San Luis for Everett, ten
miles from Everett.
Richmond, Seattle for Richmond, 65
miles from San Francisco.
Admiral Evans, Seattle for Alaska, at
Seymour Narrows waiting for tide.
Asuncion, Richmond for Powell River, ar
rives Vancouver midnight.
Henry T. 8cott, San Francisco for Ever
ett, with Dunsyre in tow, off Neab Bay.
Umatilla. San Francisco for Seattle, ten
miles south of Cape Blanco.
Falcon, Everett for San Pedro, five miles
north of Cape Blanco.
Stetson, San Francisco for Portland 50
miles north of Cape Mendocino.
Speedwell, Bandon for San Francisco, 29
times eumn oi iNormwest seal Rock
Lansing, towing Phelps. Honolulu for Port
San Luis, 320 miles from Port San Luis,
February 17.
Manchuria, San Francisco for Orient 1950
miles from Sau Francisco, February it
Santa Maria, Port Ban Luis for Honolulu,
505 miles from Port San Luis. February 17
Nile. San Francisco for Orient, 439 miles
from San Francisco, February 17.
Mongolia, Orient for San Francisco, 1830
miles from San Francisco. February 17
Oleum, Seatle for San Francisco, 50 miles
north of San Francisco.
Klamath. San Francisco for San Pedro,
off Half Moon Bay.
Grar:e Dollar, Ballard for San Francisco.
55 miles north of San Francisco.
El Segundo. San Francisco for Honolulu.
245 miles from San Francisco.
Navajo, Grays Harbor for San Pedro, 62
miles south of San Francisco.
Harvard, San Francisco for San Pedro
passed pigeon Point, 6:4o P. M.
Leggett. San Francisco for San Pedro ten
miles south of San Francisco '
jaooper, with barge Nuuan in tow, 3aa
1 V' WJ a3nfl -f r
It lffiPI emosistration Sale
of the "United Plan" of Selling
Direct From Factory to Wearer
For Today, Friday and Saturday, Feb. 19, 20,
and 21, for these three days and dates only.
Your unrestricted
choice of 285 new, all
wool Suits, with an
extra pair of pants of
same material. All'
sizes from 33 to 50, in regular, stouts, slims.
This Is the Greatest
Merchandising achievement ever accomplished by a
men's clothing store on the Pacific Coast. Fabrics are
in 18 different patterns all in medium weights, suit
able for all-year -wear. . Models are in two and three
button sacks and nobby Norfolks, up-to-date in every
detail of style, fit, fabric and tailoring. Every Suit
backed up by the usual "United" guarantee of satis
faction and service. .
will receive our prompt
attention, by sending
your measurements, ac
companied by check or
money order.
All alterations free to
fit every buyer, but can
only promise delivery
same day to early
"t wn p
Wool Suits
Two I
of i
Tr ousers
WEEKS AGO. Our previous offer of
two pairs of pants with everv suit wn
supplied one hundred fiftv.
were exhausted long before closing time, and many customers had
to be turned away and disappointed. For this sale orders were
placed with our factory for almost double the quantity supplied
last time, and we hope to be able to take care of all who come.
However, we advise making an early selection to avoid the disap
pointed ones at this time.
262 Washington Street, One Door Above Third
OUR WINDOW. Our Entire Big Window Display Has
Been Given Over Entirely to an Exhibition of These
Wonderful Suits at $12.50, With Two Pairs of Trousers.
Plenty of Salespeople Sale Opens Today at 8 A.M. Sharp, Closes Saturday Nfeht at lO o'clock
Pedro for Meadow Point, off Columbia
Herrin, Monterey for Portland, 30 miles
from Monterey.
Northland, San Pedro for San Francisco,
25 miles north of Point Sur.
Atlas, San Francisco for Seattle, 53 miles
north of San Francisco.
Adeline Smith, Coos Bay. off California
Stanley Dollar, Portland for Grays Har
bor, off Columbia River.
Centralia, San Francisco for Aberdeen, off
Celilo, San Francisco for Portland, off
Columbia River.
Chatham, Everett for San Francisco, 15
miles south of Columbia River.
Mayor Albee " and Commissioners
Dieck and Brewster Targets.
Recall petitions against Mayor Albee
and Commissioners Dieck and Brew
ster have been put in the hands of cir
culators, who were on the street solicit
ing signatures. No candidates to re
place the officials against whom the
petitions are directed have been chosen,
the circulator said. He refused, also,
to state who had instigated the recall.
It is believed, however, that the move
was started by the Oregon Citizens'
League, of which Alfred D. Cridge, a
writer of the Portland Journal, Is sec
retary. The petition against the Mayor states
that he has failed to maintain order in
the city during his administration and
has been responsible fox much extrava
gance., The grounds for the recall of
Commissioners Dieck and Brewster are
practically the same as against the
Typhoid Takes Victim.
OREGON CITY, Or., Feb. 18. (Spe
cial.) Typhoid fever took another vic
tim with the death of Miss Jessie Wolf
sen, who was buried yesterday. She
was born in Massachusetts 15 years ago
and came to Clackamas County several
years ago.
By purchasing direct
from the great green
coffee markets of the
world and buying
only the c h oice
grades for cash in
carload lots, we ab
Eokitely eliminate
the middleman.
See Pin Four, TUs Iasae
"FlaThttoar the Selltar
' Cmrnt."
Cam Involving; Western Orecrom Lands
. May Deprive Counties of About
$425,000 This Year.
Southern Pacific officials probably
will refuse this year to pay taxes' on
more than 2,000,000 acres of land In
Western Oregon involved in the suit
now pending before the United States
Supreme Court in which the Govern
ment and the railroad are contending
for possession of this property.
This action will deprive the various
counties through which the original
line of the Southern Pacific was built
of approximately $425,000 this year. If
the company eventually wins the suit
before the Supreme Court, the money
will be paid. If the Government wins,
however, the lands will be exempt
from taxation.
While the Southern Pacific has un
til April 1 to pay its taxes, it Is under
stood that It is preparing to exclude
payment on all lands Involved in the
"We have not decided definitely what
Try the
For a quiet lunch, a little
supper or a formal dinner
served to your order. Ser
vice and appointments
in repertoire
during lunch, dinner and
after the theater. Signor
Pietro Marino, musical director.
LUNCH. 50c
Hotel Oregon
WlKht-DicklnMtn Hotel Co.,
Chaa. Wright, Pres.
M. C. Dickinson, Man. Director
to do," said W. D. Penton, counsel for
the Southern Pacific, yesterday, "but it.
all probability we shall not pay taxes
on any land involved in this suit.
"The Government has an injunction
against us now restralnig us from ex
ercising ownership of the property. If
the Supreme Court dissolves the injunc
tion, of course we shall pay promptly.
"If, on the other hand, we should
pay the taxes and then lose the lands,
too, we could not recover."
Since the Southern Pacific obtained
title to these lands It has paid mil
lions into the various county treasuries
of Western Oregon as taxes on the
Taxes for 1910, paid in 1911, aggre
gated 314,619.71; for 1911, paid in 1912.
they were J401.245.67; for 1912, paid in
1913, they were $338,356.34.
Josephine Organizes Clubs.
GRANTS PASS. Or., Feb. 18. (Spe
cial.) Josephine County will soon have
a number of live organizations known
as the boys' and girls' industrial clubs
throughout the state. The first club
to be organized in this county has a
membership of 80, and the first officer
in that club is Miss Vernetta Qulnlan.
whose father Is secretary of the Com
mercial Club. Miss Qulnlan is popular
among her classmates, and as a di
recting officer she will be an executive
force in the competitive prizes that
will be awarded among the county organizations.
li " V1 T "Most y
fill Remarkable!", ill
Bllll Yes it is remarkable. It is a matter
Yes it is remarkable. It is a matter
of surprise in more than one well
appointed household that the best
efforts of a skillful chef can produce
nothing more acceptable than
Campbell's Tomato Soup
But when you consider the choice mate
rials of which it is made, and the fact that the
Campbell methods and formula
were originated by expert soup
makers who have no superior in
their line, this remarkable result
is hardly to be wondered at.
Your money back if not satisfied.
21 kinds
10c a can