Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1914)
THE ' MORNING OREGOXIAX, WEDNESDAY, SEPTFMPKR CO, 1914.
Bf CI MOTOR
Jptiblican Nominee for Con
gress Avers Executive
ARMORY SPEECH ANSWERED
xtravagance Laid to "Mad Man. of
i Oregon" and Charges Made by
. Him Are Called Typical of
An open attack on Governor West and
his administration was made yester
day, by C N. McArthur. Republican
nominee for Congress in the Third Dis
trict, whose public record, in several
minor particulars, was brought into
question by the Governor in his Armory
speech last Sunday.
Mr. McArthur incidentally explained
the -charge made against him by the
Governor that he hud been employed
by Detective Burns in reporting on jury
lists in the land fraud cases of 1905,
by showing: that auch employment was
legitimate and that West himself was
engaged in the same kind of work and
at the same time.
Mr. McArthur carefully reviewed the
Issues presented by the Governor in his
Armory speech and said that the West
administration was responsible for all
the waste and extravagance in state
expenditures, which the Governor tried
to lay to the Legislature and Mr. Mc
Arthur, who was Speaker of the lower
"Mud-SIingring Aids Itepublicana."
"Governor West's mud-slinging cam
paign has driven hundreds of voters
to the support of the Republican
ticket," said Mr. McArthur,
"I know of no other agency that is
doing more to bring about Republican
success than the brutal and unwar
ranted attacks that the "mad man of
Oregon' is making upon those who have
opposed him or who have the temerity
to disagree with him and his policies.
"The speech which the Governor
madai at the Armory last Sunday was
full of vile and scurrilous attacks upon
prominent Republicans, both living and
dead. - Citizens' of all - parties blush
with shame when they think of a man
like this being the Governor of our
"The Governor's recent attack upon
'Bob' Caples. his uncalled-for letter to
Judge Benson and his barnstorming
tour of the state in support of the Dem
ocratic ticket did not meet with favor
among the masses of the people."
Control Board Bill McArthur' s.
In his Armory speech the Governor
attempted to take credit for the Board
of Control bill, which was prepared by
Mr. McArthur in advance of the 1913
session of the Legislature.
"He charged me with being respon
aible for a 'Joker' in this bill which
attempted to repeal the Parole Board
bill of 1911." said Mr. McArthur.
-"When this Board of Control bill
had passed it was discovered that the
repealing clause contained a provision
repealing the Parole Board law, which
was chapter 127 of the session laws of
1911. The intent of the Legislature in
passing this Board of Control bill was
to repeal chapter 207 of the session
laws of 1911, and I am of the opinion
that the error was made by the sten
ographer who prepared the bill under
my dictation. As soon as I discovered
the error I had the bill re-enrolled In
its proper form, cutting out "the pro
vision as to the repeal of the Parole
Board law. . The Governor knew ail
about this, countenaced it, advised me
that I was taking the proper procedure
In the matter, and told me that he did
not blame me in any way for the 'Joker'
In. the bill.. .
"Governor Peddle Falsehood.
"My good faith was demonstrated by
the promptness with, which the error
was corrected and the Governor is in
poor business when he comes into my
Congressional district, of which he is
not a resident, and peddles what he
knows to be an , absolute falsehood
"I drafted the Board of Control bill
because my experience as secretary to
the Governor during the Benson ad
ministration convinced me that there
was urgent need for such a measure.
I consulted the Governor, the Secretary
of State and the State Treasurer In ad
vance, and incorporated their recom
mendations into the bill, which I intro
duced. . . . "
"I.do not like to claim entire credit
for this bill and the success of its
operation as a law, but, on the other
4iand, I do not care to stand idly by
and see credit given the West admin
istration for something with which it
had very little to do.
"'Governor Forces Alliance. "
"The Governor has had much to say
about the 'steam roller' and the 'gang.'
"The truth of the matter is that the
members of the last Legislature went
to Salem with a view of co-operation
with the Governor In the hope of pro
curing progressive legislation, which
the people of the state demanded, but
the Governor's belligerent and hostile
attitude, his childish conduct and his
revengeful use of the veto power, soon
forced majority of the Senators and
Representatives into an offensive and
defensive alliance against him. Men
of high character and standing and un
blemished Integrity were assailed by
him and denounced aa 'crooks' and
"This . treatment naturally did not
arouse the friendliest feelings toward
the Governor, and, I believe, I am war
ranted in making the statement that
fully-75 per cent of the members of the
last Legislature hold him In the utmost
Kitravagaice Laid to Governor.
"The Governor has bewailed legisla-
tive extravagance. The fact remains,
however, - that he stood behind nearly
every appropriation bill that was put
through the session and wrote special
-messages demanding the passage oC
many of them, including the $450,000
appropriation for the relief of " the
Columbia southern irrigation project.
"The demands upon the Legislature
for appropriations were unprecedented,
yet a review-of the work of the session
shows that the sum total of the ap
propriations made was- considerably
less than it was during the session of
1911. The ways and means committee
of both houses worked early and late
with the view of minimizing the ap
propriations, and the cry of extrava
gance conies with poor grace from a
Governor wnoae administration has
been the most wasteful and extrava
gant in the history of the state.
rne uovernor has turned his war
dogs loose on me for the reason that
J made reports upon some jury lists
during the land fraud trials in the Fed
eral Court in 1905.
There was nothing dishonest or
disreputable about it. I was employed
to get "certain information and I did
the best I could.
"Yet I wish to call attention to the
fact that the Governor himself fur
nlshed similar reports and that he
-spent many weeks traveling up and
down the state getting a line on pros
pective jurors. These statements can
be verified by an examination of the
official reports at Washington, D. C.
"Those who condemn me for what I
did and in the same breath pat Gov
ernor West on the back would do well
to look up his record on the land- fraud
cases before they censure me too se
verely. "The Central Labor Council, of this
city, recently passed a resolution de
nouncing me for furnishing informa
tion relative to the land fraud jurors.
I have no quarrel with the members of
the Central Labor Council; they are
free to pass any resolution that they
may see fit, but I respectfully suggest
that they look into the record of Gov
ernor West and other prominent Demo
crats, who furnished much more in
formation than I did relative to the
jurors, and who were 'hand in glove"
with Burns and Heney.
"Governor West's statement at the
Armory that I never did an honest day's
work in my life is typical of his slan
derous methods of campaigning. The
question as to whether or not I work
for my living I will leave to my friends,
and I think they will decide it without
any interference from the Governor. I
will say in this connection that during
the two years I was secretary to Gov
ernor Benson, I was so busy with the
PRIEST-COMPOSER IS TO BE
ORGANIST POR MASS
Rev. Patier Dominic.
Preparations are being made
for one of the greatest celebra
tions of Columbus day ever held
in this city. The solemn high
mass at St. Mary's Cathedral will
be attended by nearly 2000 chil
dren selected from the Catholic
The music of the mass will be
sung by a chorus of 220 children.
The accompanist will be the
priest-composer. Rev. Father
Dominic, O. S. B., of Mount
Angel. The children also will
sing "San Salvador" in honor of
Columbus and "The Star
Spangled Banner." The children
will assemble at the Armory and
proceed thence, headed by a
band, to the Cathedral.
duties of my position that I did not
close the office and hide myself at a
Summer resort when things did not
go to my liking, as Governor West did
at the last session of the Legislature;
nor did I engage in lecture tours in
other states, as Governor West has
"The Governor's statement that I am
a renegade Democrat is false. I was
brought up in a Democratic family, but
did not believe in free trade and free
silver, and when I was 21 years old
cast my vote for William McKinley for
President of the United States, and have
been voting the Republican ticket ever
since.' I was campaigning and fight
ing for Republican principles before
Governor West thought enough of this
country and Its institutions to take out
his naturalization papers.
"The most comforting assurance
about the present campaign is that we
will soon have a new deal at Salem, and
that Governor West will be browsing
and braying on other pastures."
FRUIT SHIPMENTS HEAVIER
Southern California Growers to Con
tinue Using "Water Koutc.
Jm D. Palmer, of Los Angeles, repre
senting the California Fruit Exchange,
was a passenger on the steamer Bear
yesterday, having come North accom
panied by Mrs. Palmer and their
daughter, to combine a tour of the
,Northwe3t ports with business affairs,
as Mr. Palmer is to spend part of the
time arranging for shipments of or
anges and lemons by water this Fall.
The system of shipping California
fruits by water to Portland and Puget
Sound was inaugurated last season as
an experiment, and when severe floods
blocked railroad1 traffic in the South
ern part of the state later, water con
signments increased and they have
been continued up to the present.
The "Big Three" fleet has handled
the bulk of oranges and lemons sent
north, for, in addition to consignees
here, the city has been made the dis
tributing point for much of Ahe Inland
Empire. Special facilities have been
installed" on the steamers to maintain
even temperatures in holds where fruit
is carried and it it: said to have proved
more economical as well as bringing
about less damage in transit than the
rail route. -
The Bear's passenger list was light,
numbering about 100, as the steamer
Rose City sailed from San Francisco
Thursday and the Bear Sunday, the
former having been given most of the
business. J. W. Krause and A. M.
Lockridge, of New York, were among
the travelers, being bound here on bus
iness. Among the Portlanders return
ing home were Mrs. J. R. Holman and
Mrs. C. 11. Shumate. Captain Francke,
superintendent of the fleet, came up
on the Bear and will remain until Sat
urday afternoon, when the steamer
will sail at 3 o'clock for the South,
starting th, Winter schedule.
VARSITY BUILDING BEGUN
Administration Structure at Eugene
May Be Iteady In Five Months.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene,
Sept. 29. tSpceial.) It M. Boyajohn.
of the firm of Boyajohn & Arnold,
Portland contractors, has started work
on the new administration building. A
force of men is excavating and within
a week concrete laying will commence.
The work is to be completed within
seven and a half months: Mr. Boyajohn
says the building may be finished two
months earlier. In that case the build
ing would open for the faculty and stu
dents shortly after the beginning ol
the second semester.
The new administration hall is to be
south of Thirteenth avenue and is not
to interfere with the present football
field. It is to be fireproof and three
stories high. The structure will" cost
$89,000. ; -
? rr :- k
GERMAN SHIPS WAIT
Nine Scheduled Here for Grain.
Stay in Neutral Ports.
31 WHEAT CRAFT COMING
Vessels In Port- Fly Flags or War
ring Xations and Others Are on
Way Here Total Tonnage "
Listed Is . 106,046.
Nine of - more than 40 ships en route
to work grain cargoes here for Europe
have been lost to the trade temporarily
because they fly the German flag, and
owners of such tonnage are following
the practice of holding their carriers in
neutral ports while the war Is on. The
British - steamer South Pacific, bound
here from. Newport News, and which
is under charter to Kerr, Gifford &
Company, will be an October ship, as
she arrived at Cristobal Monday to
pass through the Canal.
On the board at the Merchants Ex
change it is shown that the German
ship Maipo is held at Antofagasta: the
German ship Omega and German- bark
Tellus at Callao: German barks Hel
wig Vinnen. Walkure and Reinbek and
German, ship Lasbek at Santa Rosalia;
German ship Arnoldus Vinnen at Port
Natal, and the German bark Hebe at
Mollendo. All tonnage listed. Includ
ing the German carriers, represents a
total of 106,646. .
Ships of the principal belligerents
are in port. Great Britain having the
ship Kirkcudbrightshire at the Eastern
& Western 'Mill, being lined prepara
tory to loading, wheat; the British
steamer Inveric at the bunkers, receiv
ing 900 tons of coal and being lined
for grain; the British steamer Queen
Adelaide at Albina dock taking wheat
for England, and the British steamer
Mexico City loading at Montgomery
dock for the West Coast of South
America. . France has one carrier, the
bark Gen. de Sonis, at Mersey dock,
and Germany has one, the bark Dalbek,
lying at the Victoria dolphins, but an
other, the German bark Kurt, is held at
Astoria. Besides, the Norwegian bark
Spartan I is . here. More ships of bel
ligerents are coming, for the Belgian
ship Hero is listed from Port Nolloth
and the Belgian bark Katanga from
Santa Rosalia for wheat, and the Rus
sian ship Thomasina is to proceed here
from Valparaiso. The Inveric came in
late Monday night from Callao and
Valparaiso. Her officers report the. voy
age as an ordinary one and th$t no
hostile naval ships were met.
OLD BARGE WILIi BE RAISED
New O.-W. K. & N. Dock Will
Change Position of Beacon.
Robert "Wakefield, who has a con
tract to build the new O.-W. R. & N.
dock, north of the old Oceanic dock,
which was destroyed by fire July G,
was given a second contract yesterday
to remove what remains of an old grain
barge sunk in front of the dock. The
barge is one of a fleet used by the
O.-W. R. & N., when a certain portion
of each grain cargo loaded here had
to be lightered to Astoria, the depth
In - the main channel being only 17
feetv against about 30 feet today. As
the barges were discarded they were
disposed of, but the one now to be re
moved was beached there and an at
tempt made to burn it. Only the house
and deck were consumed. Since fresh
ets have covered it and gravel from
dredging operations has been deposited
on top of it, so the task of getting the
hulk out of the way promises not to
be an easy one.
The foundation work for the dock
is going ahead, as well as a trestle on
which to support spur tracks. A
beacon there will be taken out today
so the Port of Portland dredge Wil
lamette can dig to the harbor line.
When it is replaced the plan is to es
tablish it about 400 feet farther down
stream, for o return it to its present
position would interfere with naviga
tion. LEAHY NOT LEGGETT VICTIM
Inspectors May Close Official Inves-
" ligation Here Today.
Since the loss of the steamer Francis
H. Leggett September 18, Frank -iol-lam,
Portland agent for the independ
ent passenger vessels, has been de
luged with inquiries as to persons on
the passenger list, but, as he had noth
ing to do with the sales of tickets,
that being done at Seattle and on
Grays Harbor, ho has no official in
formation as to the personnel. Charles
P. Leahy, of San Francisco, a member
CAHKFll, rVl'KSIKtir TtRIKUS
llACIv EMPRESS SI-tU
litt'S VOICE. x
Miss Winifred Wild.
Because of her versatility,
Winifred Wild, who is doing a
musical act with Edward Jolly
at Marcus Loew's Empress this
week, was able to do her share of
entertaining of the first three
audiences of the week, even
though her singing" voice had
weakened in Vancouver, and -entirely
deserted her in Tacoma
When she arrived in Portland
her rich coloratura soprano was
off duty, and a hoarse whisper
was all she had left of her sing
ing voice. But Miss Wild was
'"game" and went on for the first
performance with her partner,
tilling In the weak places with
rollicking piano selections and
winsome smiles, so that the audi
ence did not even suspect there
was anything wrong. Miss Wild
.has been carefully coddling her
bronchial tubes under a physi
cian's instructions, and is now
able to assist her . partner with
their popular vocal numbers that
are the main feature of the Wild
and Jolly act.
t; if Vi
' A- W,
of the Bohemian Club there, has writ
ten Mr. Bolls m to ascertain whether
his father, P. J. Leahy, was aboard the
Leggett. as he had telegraphed him
from Seattle September 18 that he
would return home by water. Mr. Bol
lam has replied that the ship was In
trouble that afternoon, so it is highly
improbable that Mr. Leahy could have
James- A. Farrell. one of two sur
vivors, left the Good Samaritan Hospi
tal yesterday, having about recovered
from his injuries, and is expected to be
before United States Inspectors Ed
wards and Fuller today to give sworn
testimony regarding the accident in
connection with an Investigation being
SANTA CLARA'S TRIP IS FAST
Grace Liner From New York In 2 6
Days, ' With Stops at Two Ports.
The actual steaming time of the
Grace liner Santa Clara from New
York to San Pedro via the Panama
Canal was IS days and 21 hours. She
was 17 days to San Francisco, while
she left the Golden Gate at 10 o'clock
Saturday evening and was at Munici
pal Dock No. 1 at 7 o'clock -yesterday
morning. Captain Crossley says that
dredging is being continued In the
canal and little trouble is met with
through slides, as all moving material
was washed into the canal and is now
being removed in barges.
The Santa Clara is here on her third
voyage. Her -officers report that Bull
Run water with which her tanks were
filled on the occasion of her last visit
was being used while they were lying
in New York Harbor, being preferred
to other water obtainable on the run.
She left New York ' September 3 . and,
including calls at two other ports, was
only 26 days naklng delivery here of
1250 tons of cargo. The principal de
lay she met with on the voyage was
bucking head1 winds for two days south
of San Pedro.
DUE TO ARRIVAL.
Mama. - From
.. .In port
. . Oct. "I
Brtanwatr. ...... Coo iaay.......
Bear ios Angeles. ...
Geo. VV. Elder..... .Eureka. ........
houioke an JUieso. ...
Beaver. ......... ..Lrfs Anaoiea. . .
Uoae City. ........ -Lo Aaa-eiea. ..
PUS TO DEPART.
. J". F. to L. A....
.. Sept. SO
.. Sept. 10
. 8. F. toL. A....
btar. ........... ..Lot Anselea.
. . Oct.
. . . Oct.
faraUo ......Cooa B&y-ii, F.
Ueo. W. Elder Jurk. ......
Multnomaa. ...... Dleco. . . . .
Koanoke. ......... San ieao. ....
Beaver. ..'.... ...loe Angeles. ..
Klamath.. ........Baa lee. ....
Northland. ........bnii "'raiicisoo.
San Ramon. ....... .Kan Francisco.
Koae City. ........ Joa Angel...
EUROPEAN AND ORIENTAL
8 BR VIC It
Den of AlrUe...... London. ......
Merlonethahtre. ... London.
Cardiganahire. ... London. ......
BraaiUa. Uamburi ,
Aadaluaia. Hainbur. .....
Lien of Alrlle...... .London
Belgravla. ........ Hamburg.
Merionememre. Looaon. ... ...
Caralgananlxe. ... .London.
BraalUa. Hamburg. .....
Qulnault. ......... fkagway. .....
Tnoa, i Wand SKagway. ... ..
News From Oregon Ports.
ASTORIA, Or.. Sept. 29. (Special.)
The steamer Bear arrived today from
San Francisco and San Pedro with a
light passenger list, but a fair amount
The whaler Westport, which came in
side yesterday for . fuel, went to sea
this morning. v
The Grace line steamer Santa Clara
arrived during the night from New
York, via San Francisco, with cargo
for Portland. Before going to sea she
will load at. this port 40,000 cases of
Alaska and Columbia River salmon and
500 tons of Astoria flour for New York.
The steamer Olson & Mahoney will
shift from Prescott to Westport to com
plete her lumber cargo.
The steamer Rose City sailed ror ban
Francisco and San Pedro. This will be
her last trip on the Summer schedule.
The Mexican steamer Mazatlan
should arrive tomorrow to load lum
ber at the Hammond mill.
COOS BAY, Or.. Sept. 29 (Special.)
The steamer schooner Nann Smith
sailed today for San Francisco, carry
ing lumber and passengers.
The gas schooner Rustler is loaded
with general freight and will sail for
the Rogue River tomorrow.
The steam schooner Yellowstone is
loading lumber at the North Bend
Lumber Company mill and also will
ship wool, cheese and butter from Cur
ry County when she sails tomorrow for
The gas schooner - Roamer is . due
tomorrow morning from the Siuslaw
River and is bringing salmon from the
canneries there for reshipment to
Captain Foldat. of the steamer Multnomah,-is
reported from San Pedro a
benedict, having been married there
Saturday to Miss Marie Cregan, of San
Advices to the Merchants' Exchange
yesterday were that the Grace liner
Santa Catalina had reached Cristobal
from New York Monday, en route to
Portland via California harbors.
Work of discharging the French
bark Gen. de Sonis began yesterday
morning at Mersey dock. The vessel
is loaded, with a general cargo from
Bound here via Seattle, the steamer
Thomas L. Wand, sailed from Ketchi
kan Monday and is looked, for here
Collector of Customs Thomas C.
Burke returned yesterday from New
York and Washington. At New York
the second annual session of collectors
of all United States districts was held
and at Washington Collector Burke
looked after his plan of having the
north bank of the Columbia River in
cluded in the Portland district.
Cargo for San Francisco aboard the
steamer .Daisy Gadsby, cleared yester
day. Includes 410 tons of grain and
100.000 feet of lumber. The steamer
Celilo was cleared for San Diego with
900.000 feet of lumber. The steamer
Portland cleared and sailed last night
for San Francisco with 3000 tons of
Officers of the Portland-Alaska line
say that the steamer Quinault will Eall
from here this morning with the larg
est general cargo she has carried. The
vessel goes as far as Skagway.
Leaving here yesterday, the steamer
Johan Poulsen was to load lumber at
Wauna, Rainier and Westport and
goes to Willapa Harbor to finish for
Movements of Vessels. .
PORTLAND, Sept. 20 Arrived Steamer
Bear, from San Pedro and San Francisco.
Sailed Steamers Rose City, for San Pedro ;
Portland, for San Pedro.
Astoria, Sept. 20. Arrived at 8 and left
up at 7:30 A- M., steamer Bear, from San
Pedro and San Francisco. Sailed at 0:45
A. M., schooner Lottie Bennett, for Inqui
que. Arrived at 4 :5u and left up at 5 :30
P. M., steamer Solano, from San FrancUcu.
San Francisco, Sept. 20. Arrived Steam
ship Daisy Putnam, from Portland; steamer
San Ramon, from Portland. September 2H,
arrived at 6 P. M., steamer Northland, from
ChrUtohal. Sept 28. Arrived Steamer
Santa Catalina, from New York, for Port
land. San Dlso. Sept. 29. Arrived and sailed
at 1 P. M., steamer Roanoke, for Portland
and way porta.
San Pedro, Sept. 29. Arrived Steamers
eeea.e ee'Saa e a e
way to clear
your aSRin witK
v Bathe your face for several min-
utes with Resinol Soap and hot
water, working the creamy lather
into the akin gently with the fin- J
per-tipa. Waah oil with Resin ol
Soap and more hot water. Finish
with a dash' of cold water to close J
Do this once op twice a day, and
you will be astonished to find how
quickly the healing, antiseptic
Resinol medication soothes and S
cleanses the pores, removes pirn-
J pies and blackheads, and leaves the
Sold by mil drnffgHsts. For nnplt free,
write to Dept. 1-P, Resinol, Baltimore, MA.
Beaver. Temple K. Dorr. J. B. .Stetson and
EUkiyou, from Portland.
Eureka, Sept. 29. Arrived Steamer Geo.
W. Elder, from Portland.
Seattle. Sept. 29. Sailed Steamers Hum
do. at, ror Boutneastern AlasKa; Panama
Maru (Japanese), for Hongkong; Congress,
for San Diego; Admiral Evans, for South
western Alaska; Arpryll. for Port San Luis;
Monmouthshire (British), for London; Cap
tain A. F. Lucas, for San Francisco.
Cristobal, Sept. 2. Arrived Steamers,
Nebraskan. ' New York for San Francisco;
Neches. Baltimore for San Francisco. Sailed
Steamer Isabella from San Francisco.
San Francisco. Sept. 20. Arrived Steam
ers Daisy Freeman, from Willapa; San Ra
ni on a. uaisy Putnam, rrom Portland: Mary
Olson. . from Everett; Speedwell, Adeline
Smith, from Coos Bay; Wasp, from Tacoma
Columbia, from Grays Harbor. Sailed
Steamers Ventura, for Sydney: Pennsvl
vanla, for New York; William Chatham, for
Tacoma; Colonel E. L. Drake, for Van
couver; Tallac, for Victoria.
Shanghai, Sept. 27. Arrived Kanakuk.
from San Francisco; 2Sth, Canada Maru,
Sydney, N. S.. Sept. 27. Sailed Sonoma,
for San Francisco.
Astoria, Sept. 29. Arrived at 8:43 and.
lert up at 0:30 P. M., steamer Santa Clara,
from New York via way porta.
Tides at Astoria Wednesday.
High. - Low.
10:48 A. M....7.4 feet!4:S6 A. M 0.4 foot
10:35 P. M....7.7 feet5:01 P. M.. .2.4 feet
Columbia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD. Sept. 20. Condition at
the mouth of the rlrer at & P. M.. rough;
winu, west. live miles; weather, cluuuy.
Marconi Wireless Kcports-
(AII posit ion a reported at S P. M. Septem
ber 29 unless otherwiHO designated.)
Richmond, Richmond for Seattle, JO miles
Lucas. Seattle for Richmond, off Capo
Argyll, Seattle for Oleum, 100 miles from
Multnomah. San Francisco for Portland.
off Heceta Head
Rose City. Portland for San Francisco,
five miles south of Tillamook.
Congress. Seattle for San franclsco, one
mile south of Umatilla lightship.
Herrin, Monterey for Portland, ISO miles
south of the Columbia River.
Oliver J. Olson, Pan Francisco for Seattle,
oif the Columbia River.
Norwood, San Francisco for Grays Harbor.
80 miles north of Taquina Head.
Santa Maria. Hilo for Port Harford, 540
miles from Port Harrord at a r, ai-, Sep
Oleum- Port Harford..- for San Francisco,
176 miles south of San Francisco at & P.
M., September 28.
Georere W. Fen w ick. San Pedro for San
PranHsm. 'A? miles west of San Pedro.
Koanoke, San Dfego for San Pedro, five
miles southeast of fcxin Pedro.
San Jose. Balboa for San Francisco. 820
miles south of San Francisco.
Santa Cruz, San Francisco for New York,
SS.t miles south or san r ran Cisco ugntsnip.
Willamette. San Francisco for Puget
Round. 40 miles north of Cane Mendocino.
Chatham. San - Francisco for Tacoma, 18
miles south or rap Aienoocino.
Sierra, Honolulu for San Franrlnco, 12S8
miles out at S P. M.. September 2S.
Wilhelmina, San Francisco for Honolulu,
moo m lea out at 8 P. ai.. September
Chanslor. Monterey for Honolulu, 037
miles from Monterey at 8 P. M., Septem
La n sin sr. Oleum for Port San Luis, 100
miles south of San Francisco.
Columbia, San Francisco for San Pedro,
off Vteeon Point.
El Segundo, Portland for EI Segundo. 20
miles south of Pigeon Point.
Santa Clara. San Fram-lsco for Port San
Luis, threu miles north of Pigeon Point.
Vance. Astoria for San Pedro, lO miles
south of Point Reyes.
Dewey, San Francisco for Seattle, six
miles north of Point Reyes.
Speedwell. San Frau-isco for San Pedro,
43 miles soutn or &an rancisco.
Bar ire 01. in tow of tug Dauntless. Rich
mond for Ventura, off San Francisco Cliff
Washtenaw, Port San Luis for . Oleum,
17? miles south or Ban rancisco.
Santa Rita, Seattle for Port San Luis,
36 miles south of San Francisco.
Nome City. Eureka for San Francisco, S3
miles north of Point Reyes.
Ventura, San Francisco for Honolulu, 68
Menoa, San Francisco for - Honolulu, 18,
Drake, San Francisco for Seattle, 15 miles '
south of Point Arena.
Aroline, San Francisco for San Pedro, off
San Francisco Cliff House.
Schley, Seattle for San Francisco, 143
miles north of San Francisco.
Hanalel. Eureka for - Kan Francisco, 63
miles south of Blunts Reef.
Kedondo, Coos Bav for San Francisco, 95
ml north of fn Franolsr-n.
RELIEVE YOUR ASTHMA
IN FIFTEEN MINUTES
If Asthmador does not instantly re
TTeve the very worst attacks of Asthma.
Bronchial Asthma and the Asthmatic
symptoms accompanying Hay Fever
your money will be returned, is the
terms upon which the Huntley Drug
Co., Fourth and Washington streets, an
nounce they are selling Dr. Kudulpb
Schiffmann's Asthmador and Asthma
dor Cigrarettes. No matter how inveter
ate or obstinate your case, or - how
often or violent the attacks, Asthmador
will instantly relieve you. usually in
ten seconds, but always within fifteen
These Druggists have been -author
ized by the Doctor to sell -every pack
age of his Asthmador on a guarantee
to return the money In every single
5ase where it does not give instantane
ous relief, or is not found the very best
remedy ever used. You will be the sole
Judge yourself and under this positive
guarantee by the Huntley Drug Co.
absolutely no risk is run in buying this
Persons living elsewhere will be sup
plied under the same guarantee by
their local druggist or direct by Dr. R.
Schif fniann. St. Paul, Minn. Adv.
see the hand
writing on the
wall, for they
know it is im
possible to sell at
their high prices
with the prices
now being made.
This sale au
thorized by or
der of court.
One piano man
gave up. Others
prices no more.
I take this method to publicly an
nounce that I have severed my con
r.ectiora with the Cobb-Roussellot
Piano Company and that I have taken
a position to assist Mr. Lucore in the
speedy closing out of tho Soule Bros.
piano stock in this city and through
out the state. I want to state frank
ly to my many friends that since this
closlng-out sale of the Soule Bros,
started it was impossible for me and
my firm to sell goods in competition
with the low prices Mr. Lucore is
making. Where a firm has to buy
through tSan Francisco middlemen
and cannot deal direct with the fac
tories the intermediate profit makes
it impossible to compete.
1 am confident that I can prove to
any purchaser that we are selling out
these instruments in the Soule Bros.'
stock for less than any retailer pays
for them landed in Portland. I wish
space would permit mentioning in de
tail a few of the wonderful price re
duction, this uule offers to the in
tending piauo buyer. 1 hope that all
my friends, or any one who has the
least notion of ever owning a piano,
will come In to see me immediately.
I will surely show you the greatest
bargains you ever heard of. Not even
when buying pianos in a wholesale
way have I ever seen such low prices
as are here offered at retail.
Formerly President Cobb & Koussellot
Any number of Pianos of almost
prices le3s than wholesale.
Alsoan $850 Player Piaco
Late 88 Note
Uacd, but a IVamber of New Ones
. Almoat mm Low
Just Look at the Prices!
Tab) Sale Authorised by Order of
Almost any piano sold on terms of
i to 4 years. Many really Kood
ones at only 44. $68, J74 think of
it! The better ones also included,
cost a little more.
Total values. Sale Price.
10i0 Weber Pianola 5a7
The finest and best made by the
$1000 Lester Uranii Pianola. 8666
SS-note $i00 Burmeister
$4.0 Kmerson Si27
$575 Weber S 8S
$25u L-udwic What will you tiive?
$600 and $700 Kingsbury Plaver
Piano, late 88-note $335
Would you like a Steck
Piano S 48
Terms: 7c per week.
Or a Steinway. same terms.
for . SS
Or a beautiful upright SUSf
We can show you the biggest bar
gains. Electric Pianos
$.0u vai. SS SS or $600 val. $166
$650 val. $2 78 or $750 vaL $388
We must also close out all fix
tures. Four Desks, two Safes, a
number of Chairs.' Music Holla,
- Hugs, Stools. Benches, Cabinets
k.jva"S?Si .. .i is; j i.
G. E. LUCORE
. OrES liVESIStiS
Almost Every Piano a
fc- " JS til:
And Others Equally
any make you can think of :iow at
All Pianos must sell at once.
a, j -J'-ff.mH.'-'V "
v uriiri ii i m . ii -4 ,
If I I fcT3?'7---rt' :T ; -
fcau)ff:iV2?"5h5. "5 it & i.
- j-"yj";m-"3!Y t
H. P. Nelson,
Ivers & Pond
" Lester, Kingsbury.
meiviiie uiarK ir'iaver
1 now have all these niak
es ' V
pianos, player pianos or g
Talking Machines Must Go
ColumbiiL, KdisoT op Victor ain
lots of Keoords.
388 Morrison St
J $337 fpo!s
J& " ' is-
I I III
TILL U O'CLOCK.