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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTTTI arOTlXTNG OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, NOVE3IBER 21, 1914.
TO PAVE HIGHWAY
Budget Advisory Committee
Probably Will Recommend
That Bonds Be Issued.
ROADMASTER WILL REPORT
In View of Heavy. Tourist Travel
i Expected It Is Felt That Fine
Scenic Drive Along Columbia
Should Bo Surfaced.
Although the county budget advisory
committee has not taken definite action
and the report comprising: its sugges
tions to the County Commissioners has
not been prepared, it is taken for
granted that that body will recommend
a bond issue of approximately $1,000,000
for the purpose of placing a hard-surface
pavement on the Columbia High
way. Members of the committee are reti
cent in regard to going on record in
favor of this improvement until official
action shall have been taken, but it is
believed that the opinion of the seven
members is practically unanimous on
In view of the Panama-Pacific Expo
sition next year, when a heavy tourist
travel to this Coast is expected. It is
thought extremely desirable to have
the Columbia Highway put in the best
possible condition for travel.
The report of Roadmaster Teon Is
awaited by the budget committee be
fore final action will be taken. Figures
Riving the probable cost of tho im
provement will be Included in the re
port. The estimate of the county road de
partment of the cost of putting a hard
surface pavement on an 18-foot road
way from the city limits at Eighty
second street and Sandy road, follow
ing the latter thoroughfare to the Co
lumbia Highway and on to the Mult
nomah County line, Is approximately
$719,694. This Includes paving and re
constructing a new part of the road
along the east Bide of the Sandy River
between the bridges and reconstructing
an extra mile and a quarter of grade
elimination, reducing all grades the en
tire distance to 5 per cent or less. If
a 20-foot covering is decided upon, this
would raise the cost, and it is thought
that $1,000,000 should be in hand to
carry the work through.
Members of the budget committee
who are holding conferences frequently
- preliminary to adopting a final report
suggesting appropriations to the Coun
ty Commissioners for the cost of the
various county departments during the
coming year are: Leo Friede, chair
man; J. N. Teal, George Lawrence, Jr.,
E. B. McNaughton, C. W. Hodson, Frank
Kiernan, R. H. Strong and Carl S. Kelty,
Although he would not predict what
the committee will do In recommending
a bond issue for the Columbia Highway
paving, Mr. Teal expressed his own
opinion favoring it. ,
Chairman Friede, of the budget com
mittee, declared yesterday it would be
premature for him to oay what action
the committee will take. Data as to
cost are being prepared for the infor
mation of the budget advisors, and they
cannot take definite action until these
are before them, he said.
The province of the budget committee
Is but to suggest expenditures to the
Board of County Commissioners. That
body may or may not adopt the com
mittee's recommendations. Final action
In the matter of recommending the bond
issue would be taken by the three Com
missioners, after which it would have
to be authorized by the electors.
JURORS JUSTIFY CRIME
EMPLOYER'S SLAYER HELD, BUT
PROVOCATION IS POINTED OUT.
Inquest Reveals More Than BOO Claims
for Wages Filed Against
T; Contracting Firm.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 20. Although
a Coroner's Jury found today that
Joseph Lococo had killed George F.
Gray, of the firm of Gray Bros., quarry
men and contractors, and held him for
trial, it asserted that the crime had
been committed under "extreme provo
cation," and recommended especial
consideration of the "Justifiability of
the crime." Lococo shot Gray to death
last week because he could not collect
Wages due him, while his wife and
children were starving.
Testimony at the inquest revealed
that there were on file in the offices
of the State Labor Commissioner and
the San Francisco District Attorney
more than BOO claims against Gray
Bros, for wages. The Jury deplored
the failure of a law passed by the
last Legislature, which was intended
to safeguard wages of workingmen,
and urged that the incoming Legisla
ture remedy the situation.
Harry N. Gray, surviving member of
the firm, was cited today for contempt
of court for refusing to turn over the
murdered man's property to his
nephew, appointed executor of the es
tate, estimated at $400,000.
SALEM RECLUSE IS DEAD
Body of -David Shepardson, 85, Is
Found In House In Suburbs.
6ALEM, Or., Nov. 20. (Special.)
David Shepardson. 65 years old, who
lived alone in Morningside Addition to
Salem, was found dead at his home
early today. Mr. Shepardson for sev
eral years had delivered milk, butter
and eggs to neighbors, and when he
ioa 10 matte nis rounas an Investi
gation wr.s made. His door was locked,
but persons looking through a window
saw the body on a bed.
Coroner Clough, after investigation,
said death was due to natural causes.
Mr. Shepardson owned the house and
, three acres where he lived. Some
money was found In the house. A
brother lives at Rlverton. Neb.
FARMERS MAY AID POOR
Eugene Brookings Asks Market Men
to Donate Surplus.
Eugene Brookings, one of the "fath
ers" of the public market enterprise,
and member of the Muts' big brother
committee, has taken up with tie market-master
and the different producers
who occupy stalls at the Central Mar
ket the matter of having a "shower" for
the benefit of the poor.
Brookings' plan is to have each of
the farmers and producers fill a box
or several boxes with the various kinds
of garden stuffs, fruits and vegetables
and to bring It Into the city and leave
It for the Muts to distribute wltd their
regular dinner baskets and supplies.
Brookings will have another meeting
with the market men today to fix a
definite time for this feature of tha
Effort will be made to canvass the
suburban and interurban growers who
find a market for their produce in
f ortland, and the Muts will arrange to
see that all supplies received are divid
ed into suitable portions to make a
well-balanced dinner basket.
One of the Mut committees will make
a special effort to secure a supply of
home-made canned goods and preserves
and such delicacies as will be of par
ticular value for the sick persons who
have applied for relief.
SCHWAB IS OPTIMISTIC
STEEL MAN SATS COUNTRY IS NEAR
Capital Has More Confidence and Busi
ness Is Stimulated Details As
to Audacious Refused.
NEW YORK, Nov. 20. Charles M.
Schwab, president of the Bethlehem
Steel Corporation, who returned from
London today on the steamship Adri
atic, was a passenger on the outward
voyage of the liner Olympic, which
rescued the crew of the dreadnought
Audacious, but he declined to discuss
the subject until England issued an
official statement. He added how
ever, that "insofar as I know none of
the passengers were pleaged to se
crecy." As to his mission abroad he declined
to go Into details, saying merely that
his company had a large number of
contracts in force in Europe that were
entered Into before the war, and con
ditions were such that Ms presence
for a time were necessary.
He denied, however, reports that the
Bethlehem Steel Corporation had re
ceived a contract to build 20 subma
rines for Great Britain and had been
made American purchasing agent for
Mr. Schwab was willing to talk of
business conditions and he gave what
he said was the first optimistic state
ment that had come from him in three
"I believe we are near tho turning
point for a full return of confidence
and prosperity in the United States."
he said. "We are being favored by
the war as is no other nation. As ex
ample, Germany normall produces
from 12,000.000 to 15.000,000 -ons of
steel annually, of which about S.000,000
tons is exported. This now is shut off
and the advantage is in our favor.
"What is true of steel is true of
other commodities; but it is not the
war supply trade alone that is turn
ing the tide. We are recovering from
the shock of the war. legislation is
such that capital has more confidence
and business is being stimulated. . At
Bethlehem some time back we wre
forced partially to suspend operations,
but we will soon be in full action ngaln
and we will increase our production."
OEAD MAY BE OF SHIP
ELEVEN BODIES WASHED UP ON
LAKE SUPERIOR SIIORE.
Feeara Felt for Steamer and Barge
. Known to Have Ben Caught In
SENET, Mich., Nov. 20. Eight bodies
were found today on the shore of Lake
Superior, about eight miles from this
place. Two of the dead are women.
It is thought they came from the
lumber barge Anna M. Peterson, which
left Baraga late Wednesday in tow or
the steamer C. F. Curtis, loaded with
lumber for Tonawanda, N. Y. The
barge is believed to have been wrecked
in the gale which swept Lake Superior
yesterday and last 'night.
The Annie M. Peterson was 190 feet
long, and her gross tonnage was 631.
Both barge and steamer are owned by
the Edward Hines Lumber Company of
No details of the wreck have reached
here. The bodies have bene Bent to
Grand Marais. Mich., for identification.
MARQUETTE, Mich., Nov. 20. Three
bodies were washed ashore at Grand
Marais, Mich., today in a tangle Of
wreckage believed to be a part of the
barge Annie M. Peterson. It is thought
here the Annie M. Peterson foundered
with all hands in the blizzard which
swept Lake Superior on Thursday. The
crew of the Peterson Is believed here
to have consisted f seven men.
The steamer ?.F. Curtis and her tow,
the barge Marvja, bound for Tono
wanda, N. Y., have not been reported,
and the report of the finding of these
bodies near Seney has led to fears here
that one or both of those vessels may
have gone down.
TRADE PLANS ARE LAID
CONFERENCE TO ORGANIZE BANK
TO FACILITATE CREDITS.
South and Central West to Finance
Enterprise to Promote Commerce
With Latin America.
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Nov. 20. As a pre
liminary step in the campaign to pro
mote trade between the United States
and Central and South America, the
first international trade conference of
the Mississippi Valley and Central
West authorized today organization of
a banking corporation to further ex
change of credits and a co-operative
trading company for exchange of com
modities. The proposed banking corporation
would be financed by merchants and
manufacturers of the 17 Southern and
Central Western States repiesented at
the conference. The amount of its cap
ital will be determined by an execu
tive committee to be appointed by
Edward E. Gore, of Chicago, chairman
of the conference.
The conference, which closed a two
days' session here late today, also
adopted resolutions appealing to the
Federal Reserve Board to empower re.
serve banks to establish branches in
the Latin-American republics; urging
establishment of modern terminals at
all important trading points along
the Mississippi River and other inland
waterways; asking Congress for legis
lation to encourage the building of an
American merchant marine, and appeal
ing for more liberal Federal appropria
tions for Improvement of the Mississippi
River and tributaries.
OREGON VOTED DRY.
Clatsop County voted wet. Take
Thanksgiving dinner with Grandma
Westcott at Hotel Gearhart "By-the-Sea."
Through train Wednesday night.
It Is said that the German Invaders of
Belfium, whatever else they may havet de
stroyed, have been careful not to injure
park treas. The cavalrymen, so a report
goes, are forbidden to tie their horses to
trees for fear that the animals will inlw
the bark. Germany was the first ration to
apply forestry on a large scale, some of
the crown forests having been under scien
tific treatment for over a hundred years.
RELIEF SHIP NEEDED
Carrier for Oregon's Gift to
.Belgians Hard to Find.
FOREIGN HELP NOW ASKED
If 6000-Ton Vessel Is Chartered
Half Space Will Be Allotted to
P n get Sound Cities Haste
- Recognized as Necessity. v
London and New York committees foi
the relief of Belgian refugees are work
ings In connection with T. B. Wilcox,
of the Portland Flouring Mills Com
pany, of the Oregon committee, to pro
cure a steamer to move foodstuffs to
be assembled here. Virtually all ef
forts have been exhausted to close tor
an American vessel, as none Is avail
able on this coast, so It Is supposed one
of another neutral nation will be char
The American-Hawaiian Steamship
Company was negotiated with, but none
of its fleet could be spared for the run
to Europe and the Dollar .Steamship
Company had no steamer available, but
referred the request to other Interests
at San Francisco. The steamer Caiclno,
of the Swayne & Hoyt fleet, has been
engaged by the San Francisco commit
tee for the same relief and is to be paid
$10 a ton for the cargo. Portland ship
pers estimate that on that basis the
vessel will earn in excess of 45 shil
lings, which is .higher than ordinary
tramp steamers are charging to trans
port wheat- The Camlno goes to Rot
terdam with the California donations
and freight. The Insurance Is to be
paid by the London committee, which
is reported to have $3,000,000 at its
If a carrier of 5000 to 6000 tons ca
pacity is chartered here it Is proposed
to assign half of the space to Puget
Sound cities. From Portland it is hoped
to dispatch flour, peas, beans, canned
salmon and fruits, edibles of different
kinds that might be furnished suitable
to serve as soon as landed, and, in fact,
any but perishable articles of diet. The
New York committee cabled the London
workers yesterday relative to the im
mediate need of a steamer for the
Northwest offerings and an answer is
looked for today.
Should a direct steamer not be as
signed the donations may be sent to
New York via the Canal and trans
shipped there. It is hoped to have the
freight assembled by December 15, as
the need for haste is realized.
CORTEZ IX FROM CORRAIi
Most ofGraln Fleet in Harbor Will
Finish Loading Today.
One of two vessels listed for Port
land from Corral to load wheat, the
Norwegian ship -Cortez reached the
river yesterday after a run of about
81 days, and the second carrier, the
Norwegian bark Hafrsfjord, was re
ported sailing from there October 23.
Two carriers were reported in the off
ing Thursday by the ob&erver at North
Head, after the arrival of the French
bark Pierre Antonine and the Cortez
was followed In yesterday afternoon by
the Norwegian bark Bolgen, from Tal
cahuano, which port she left Septem
There will be a cleanup of tonnage
in the harbor today, as the British
steamers Lowther Range and St. Hugo
are to finish, probably the Royal Mail
liner Den of Alrlie, and the British
bark Falkirk. The latter hauled over
to the Globe elevator from North Bank
dock to work the last of her load. The
tramp Ecclesla and the Falls of Afton
will be the only carriers left loading
cereal here, but will be joined during
tho week by the Cortez, Bolgen, the
Pierre Antonine and possibly by the
Vendee, which is discharging coal at
DAMAGED STEAMER ON DOCK
Federal Inspectors Will Inquire Into
Freeman Accident Today.
Her rudder carried away, rudderpost
broken, rudderstock split, 60 to 70 feet
of keel gone aft and virtually all of
her shoe torn away sums up the visible
damage aboard the steamer Daisy Free
man, which has been lifted on the Ore
gon drydock to be repaired after she
reached here from the lower harbor,
where she struck on Clatsop Spit
Wednesday morning. Calking and
other work was started yesterday and
there may be some attention necessary
to her machinery.
United States Inspectors Edwards and
Fuller will begin an investigation into
the accident at 9 o'clock this morning.
Captain Henry J. Devitt, of the Dairy
Freeman, filed a report yesterday in
which he states that it was dark and a
stiff wind was blowing from the east
at the time; that the ahip's head swung
to the north and he could net hold the
course until the mainsail was set and
that swung her back into the channel
and clear of the shoal.
EXTRA STEAMER IS SECURED
Grace Line's New York Office Nego
tiates for Catallna Substitute.
One of two American steamers being
negotiated, for on the Atlantic Coast
will be operated by W. R. Grace & Co.
during the time the liner Santa
Catalina, now under repairs here, is
out of commission. Telegraphic In
formation to that effect reached the
Portland office of the fleet yesterday
and it is possible definite announcement
will be made dur.ing the coming week
as to the identity of the vessel.
Meanwhile the company is safe
guarding shippers here who i.eek
space for that sailing and should a
charter not be made, notification will
be - given immediately. While certain
vessels might be engaged for the serv.
ice, the company officials Insist that
even though an emergency exists thoy
will not- dispatch an inferior carrier
from New York on which cargo could
not be properly cared for.
OWNERS TO PAY FOR DAMAGE
Defective Gear on Pierre Antonine
, Causes Loss of Anchors.
So far as the United States Bureau
of Lighthouses is concerned, owners of
the-Krench bark Pierre Antonine, which
drifted against the Desdemona Sands
lighthouse Thursday afternoon, dam
aging the foundation of the structure,
will be looked to for damages. Henry
L. Beck, inspector of the Seventeenth
Lighthouse District, received a report
yesterday from Pilot C. E. Anderson,
who was aboard the Frenchman when
towed in, and he said the damage was
to the northwest corner of the light
house structure and Mr. Beck gathered
that it was not as severe as first re
ported. Pilot Anderson attributed the failure
of the crew of the ship to ancher her
to the fact that a compressor failed
to work, permitting both anchor chains
to play out and they were lost. Be
fore she is towed here it is proposed to
recover the anchors and chain. The
Port ofiPortland may take, the stand
that it is not responsible for the acci
dent as It is the custom for tugs to
leave ships as soon as they reach an
anchorage and not remain alongside un
til it Is positive they are secure, also
that the Port could not be held be
cause the anchor gear of the vessel
OAT SHIPMENTS ALSO ADDED
Exporters Estimate That 15,000
Tons Rave Been Ordered.
Taking advantage of new restric
tions of -the Treasury Department,
which prevent Custom-House officials
from making public manifests of ves
sels cleared foreign, some firms are
said to be loading oats on vessels for
England, in addition to consignments
of the fodder known to be moving on
the steamers Oristano and Lowther
Range. At the Merchants' Exchange
yesterday 500 tons of oats were sold,
and it is said that a lot of 500 tons is
being loaded for Liverpool that is kept
Exporters admit that they ilo not
know definitely the amount of oatj dis
posed of at present, but the total is
estimated at 15,000 tens, with every
reason to expect, from the nature of
the demand from the other side of the
Atlantic, that it will be increased
greatly if orders can be filled. Buying
is being carried on for January and
February loading and, because of the
quality of Northwest oats, it is assumed
dealers here will be given preference by
English and French buyers as long as
the supply is available.
RATES FR03I COAST STIFFEN
San Francisco Charters -Reported
Yesterday at 3 7s 6d.
Vessels In port at San Francisco
under charter for barley loading were
fixed at rates ranging from 28s 3d to
32 shillings, but it was reported yester
day that two or three sailing ships had
been taken there at 37s 6d. For the
past few days owners have asked from
36s 3d to 37s. 6d for San Francisco
loading, and steamers have been held
correspondingly higher. At Portland
quotations have been as high as 42 and
45 shillings, but with no engagements
reported at that figure.
The French ship Laenneo, at Mejll
lones, was taken at 82s 6d for Decem
ber loading and 31s 3d for January
by M. H. Houser. but Bine that f.'xture
the market has stiffened. From now
on there should be frequent arrivals of
sailers, and some shippers look for as
large an exportation of foodstuffs dur
ing December as has been tho case bo
far this month.
ELECTION TO RE DEFAULTED
Port of Vancouver Not to Choose Un
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Nov. 20. (Spe
cial.) To save the Port of Vancouver
the expense of a useless election for
Commissioner, William B. Du Bols will
be appointed to succeed himself and
election day passed by.
This announcement was made by
the Board today. Mr. DuBols has no
opposition and his election would be
certain. C. E. Alee and George McCoy
are the other commissioners.
Work on - the construction of the
2000-foot jetty, being built on the Ore
gon side of the Columbia River below
the North Bank steel bridge, began
today, Mr. McCoy said tonight, and it
is expected that this will be completed
during the Winter months when the
water Is at Its annual low stage.
Marine Notes. ,
Supplies for the Tillamook Rock
lighthouse were taken from the Tongue
Point buoy station yesterday by t
To work additional Oriental and
English cargo the Royal Mail liner Den
of Alrlie shifted yesterday afternoon
from the Crown mill to the North Bank
dock. The British steamer Ecciesia
shifts this morning from the Portland
Flouring Mills Company's dock to
Montgomery dock to work wheat, and
will finish Monday. The Falls of Afton
will be towed today from Linnton to
Irving dock and begin receiving wheat
Chester Kellogg, Portland agent of
the Kellogg Transportation Company,
left for Cannon Beach yesterday to pre
pare the family Summer residence for
Captain O. Kellogg, his father and head
of the line, who is recovering from a
Heavy salmon shipments from Eagle
Cliff for Astoria resulted in the steamer
Undine being sent out yesterday to re
lieve the steamer Lurline.
Lumber goes from Portland to New
Zealand aboard the schooner Wm. H.
Smith, which the Pacific Export Lum
ber Company chartered recently. On
reaching Puget Sound from Callao
Wednesday the vessel was ordered to
the Columbia River and is expected iu
a few days.
To relieve a congestion of freight
the Yellow Stack steamer Oregona was
sent to Dayton yesterday and will re
turn today with a large lot of hops.
The Grahamona ls. making through
trips to Corvallis.
News From Oregon Ports.
ASTORIA. Or.. Nov. 20 (Special.)
The Norwegian ship Cortez arrived to
day, 74 days from Corral, Chile, and
is under charter to load grain in Port
land. Captain Skramstad, her master,
reports an exceptionally pleasant trip
all the way up the coast. On Wednes
day he spoke the British bark Crown
of India, en route from Valparaiso for
the Columbia River, 140 miles south
southwest of the lightship.
The Norwegian bark Bolgen arrived
this afternoon from Talcahauno en
route to Portland, where she will load
The steam schooner Johan Poulsen
sailed today for San Francisco with a
cargo of lumber, loaded at various
points along the river.
The steam schooner Temple E. Dorr
sailed today for Grays Harbor, where
she will load lumber.
The tank steamer Frank H. Buck
sailed for California after discharging
her cargo of fuel oil at Portland.
The steam schooner Nehalem came
down the .river this morning and went
to Knappton to load lumber. She will
sail for San Francisco about -Sunday.
The steamer George W. Elder ar
rived this morning from Eureka and
Coos Bay with freight and passengers
for Astoria and Portland.
The American-Hawaiian steamer Pan
ama sailed today for Seattle with part
cargo from New York.
The steam schooner Siskiyou finished
loading lumber at Knappton this even
ing and will sail during the night or
tomorrow morning for San Francisco.
The Russian ship Thomasina, grain
laden for the United Kingdom, arrived
from Portland this morning, but as
both tugs were busy all day bringing
vessels in, she will not go to sea be
The Port of Portland tugs have been
engaged to drag for the anchors and
chain lost in the lower harbor by the
French bark Pierre Antonine. The
bark is still at the Fort Stevens wharf
and will not be taken to Portland until
after at least one of her anchors is
1 The sohooner Wm. H. Smith should
arrive tomorrow from Callao, via Cape
Flattery, where she received orders to
come to this port. She is under char
ter to the Pacific Export Lumber Com
pany to load lumber at Linnton.
COOS BAY, Or., Nov.' 20. (Special.)
The steamer Adeline Smith arrived last
night from San Francisco at 11:30 and
is loading lumber at the Smith mill.
Andras Forchy, -head constructionist
for the Coast Lifesavlng Service, is
on Coos Bay to look over the new site
Has Fine Action
in the Blood
Does Real Work in Cleaning
Body of Impurities.
- It Is to the skin that blood Impurities
are driven by Nature. And it is in the
skin that S. S. S., the famous blood pur
ifier, has its most pronounced Influence.
For It is here that you see the results.
S. S. S. is none the less effective In the
joints, glands and mucous surfaces tn
driving out rheumatism, overcoming bolls
and ridding the system of catarrh.
The purely vegetable Ingredients' !n
S. S. S. are naturally ' assimilated but
they enter the blood as an active medl-
i cine and are not destroyed or converted
while at work. It Is this peculiar feat
ure of S. S. S. that makes It so effective.
It stirs Into action all the forces of the
body, arouses digestive secretions, stimu
lates the blood circulation to destroy dis
ease breeding germs.
Upon entering the blood S. S. S. Is
carried throughout your body In about
three minutes. And in a brief time it
has any blood trouble so under control
that it no longer can multiply. Gradu
ally new flesh is formed in all broken
down tissues and the skin takes on the
ruddy glow of health. Be sure and get
a bottle of S. S. S. today of any drug
gist, but avoid all substitutes.
Around the bottle is an illustrated cir
cular that tells you how to obtain spe
cial free advice in quickly overcoming
serious blood disorders. S. S. S. is pre
pared only by The Swift Specific Co., 68
Swift Bldg., Atlanta, Ga.
for the local station to be moved In
The Nann Smith, arriving this morn
ing from San Francisco at 5:30, with
600 tons of freight, also carried 45 pas
sengers. The steam schooner Speedwell ar
rived today from Bandon and Is com
pleting her load of lumber at the North
The steam schooner Yellowstone Is
due from San Francisco tonight and
will sail for Portland Saturday.
Boats Rnn to Corvallis.
ALBANY. Or., Nov. 20. (Special.)
With plenty of water la the river now,
the Oregon City Transportation -Company
has reopened its office In this
city. F. S. Reed, of Portland, will be
in charge during the boating season.
The Grahamona is making regular
trips from Portland to Corvallis, hav
ing made .he first trip last Sunday.
DUE TO ARRIVE.
Beaver Los Angeler.
Uo. w. Elder turena
Yucatan . . .Han Dleso. . . . ... Nov .2
Breakwater Coos Bay Nov. 22
Hose City... ...... .Los Angeles. Nov. 24
li lar L.OS Angeles. .... .Nov. 28
Koanoke San Diego Nov. 28
CUE TO DEPART,
Name. For Data,
Harvard .,8. F. to L. A. Nov. 21
Multnomah ...San Diego. ...... .Nov. 22
Geo. W. lilder Eureka Nov. 2
Northland. ... .....San Francisco. ...Nov 22
Beaver. .. .103 Angelea. .... .Nov. 22
Celilo. ........... .San Dleso. ...... .Nov. 23
Yale S. K. loL. A. Nov. 23
Breakwater Coot Bay Nov. 24
J. H. Stetson. ..... aa Diego. ...... Nov. 24
Yucatan fan Diego.- Nov. 25
San Kamon Kan Francisco. .. .Nov. 24
Rose City Los Angeles Nov. 27
Willamette San Diego Nov. 2S
Yosemlte. ........ .San Francisco. .. .No v. &u
Klamath San Diego .Nov. So
Bear ..Los Angeles. .....Deo. t
Roanoke. ......... San Diego. ..... . Deo. 2
EUROPEAN AND ORIENTAL SERVICH.
Name. From Data.
Den of Alrlie. ..... London. ... ...... In port
Glenroy. Londoo. ........ .Jan. 23
Qlengyle London. Feb. 20
Glen turret. London. ....... .-Mar 20
Name. For Data
Den of Alrlie London Nov. 21
Ulenroy . .......... London. ........ .Jan. Uil
Glengyle ...London .....Feb. 28
Gleuiurrat.. London .....Mar. 23
Name. For. Data.
Thos. L. Wand Skagway ... Nov. 23
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. Nov. 20. Arrived Steamer
Geo. W. Elder, from Eureka and Coos Bay.
Sailed Steamer Northland, for San Fran
cisco, via St. Helens.
Astoria. Nov. 20. Arrived at 3 and left
up at 4:30 A. M. Steamer Geo. W. Elder,
from Eureka and Coos Bay. Sailed at 3 A.
M. Steamer Templet E. Dorr, for Grays
Harbor. Sailed at 4 A. M. Steamer Pan
aman. for New York, via way ports; at 5
A. M. Steamer Johan Poulsen. for San
Francisco. Arrived down at 10:45 A. M.
Russian baric Tbomasina. Arrived at 12:30
and left up at 5 P. M. Norwegian bark
Cortez. from Corral. Arrived at 3:30 P. M.
and left up at 7 P. M. Norwegian bark
Bolgen. from TaJcahuano.
San Francisco. Nov. 20. Arrived at noon
Steamer Rose City, from San Pedro, for
Portland. Sailed at noon Steamers Yucatan
and Willamette, for Portland. Nov. 19.
Sailed at 7 P. M. steamer J. B. Stetson,
for Portland; at 8 F. M. Steamer Yosemlte,
San Pedro, Nov. 20. Arrived Steamer
Santa Cruz, from New York, for Portland.
via way ports. Nov. 19. Sailed Steamer
General Hubbard. lor Columbia River.
Aberdeen. Nov. 20. Arrived Steamer
Temple E. Dorr, from Portland. Nov. 19.
steamer snosnone, irom Portland.
San Francisco, Nov. 20. Arrived Steam
ers San Joaquin (Norwegian), from Lobitos:
Texas, from Tacoma; Hardy, from Coos Bay;
Elizabeth, from Bandon; La Habra (Nor
wegian), from Tocapiila; John A. Hooper,
Baltimore, schooner W. H. Talbot, from Bal
timore. Sailed Steamers Adimral Dewev.
for Seattle; Strathearn (British), for Syd
ney: Willamette, for Astoria; Yucatan, for
Portland; Leelanaw, barge Acapulco, for
Seattle, Nov. 20. Arrived Steamers Ad
miral Farragut, from San Francisco; Argyll,
from Port San Luis; Pacific, from New York;
Congress, from San Diego. Sailed Steam
ers Jefferson, for Southeastern Alaska; Gov
ernor, for San Diego; Richmond, for Saa
Port Eads, Nov. 20. Sailed Steamur
Peter H. Crowell. for San Francisco.
Tides at Astoria Saturday.
3:51 A.. M 7.0 feet! 9:34 A. M 3.4 feet
3:01 P. M 9.0 feet10:2S P. M. . 0.3 foot
Columbia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD, Nov. 20. Condition of
the bar at 5 P. M. ; Sea, smooth; wind,
southeast, 13 miles.
HYDROPHOBIA IS REPORTED
Dr. White Says .Vigorous Campaign
Required to Overcome Disease.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 20. (Special.) Dr.
Calvin S. White, secretary of the State
Board of Health, who was In this city
today, said that there are cases of hy
drophobia in Umatilla, Clackamas and
Jackson counties. He said further that
a case of hydrophobia had developed
near Hubbard Monday, the victim be
ing a child of M. Wyckoff. The dog,
he said, was owned by Thurston Tear
gin. Dr. White announced that a vigor
ous campaign would be the only means
to stamp out the disease.
Junction City Grange Meets.
JUNCTION CITY. Or., Nov. 20. (Spe
cial.) The Junction City Grange met
in regular session this week. Nine
new members were initiated by Dis
trict Superintendent Herd. Professor
Knowles, of Oregon Agricultural Col
lege, lectured on hog cholera. Miss
Helen Cowglll, of the domestic science
AVERAGE TEMPERATURES AT VARIOUS CALIFORNIA RESORTS.
For Week Ending Saturday, November 14.
Max. Jlln. Mean.
ios Angeies 71
Santa Barbara 71
San Diego 70
Luxurious Accommodations. American Flan.
Famous for Its excellence of cuisine and
thoroughness of service. Golfing at the Vir
ginia Country Club on the sportiest ll-hole
golf links In the West. Fine asphalt lined
tennis courts. Surf bathing, yachting, fish
ing, motoring, etc Hotel has every modern
convenience. Constructed of steel, concrete
and marble. The popular rendezvous for
Winter tourists. Rates will not be advanced
WRITE FOR BATES AND BOOKLET.
i n a i. t j o s a b 1 ' 2 ie e si 1
OCEAN PIARJC CAU.
Right In tho midst or all the attractions
and amusements of Ocean Park: 150 mag
nificent rooms with every modern conveni
ence. Absolutely fireproof. American plan,
$3 up. European plan. 41 up. Special weekly
and monthly rates; 15 miles from Los An
geles. Write Ward Mc Fad den. Prop., for lit
S '-C-- Thl. I. , 1. . 11
to stay During the
Most Popular Resort la
Spend the next few months at
Ocean Park, wham com wint,.
blasts are unknown where you
can bask In the warm sunshine and
enjoy sun Datning the year around.
Be ono or the thousands of Winter North
west tourists who will come to Ocean Park.
Excellent hotel accommodations. Countless
attractions. Dancing, band concerts, etc.
Write R. T. McMlllIn, Seo'y Ooean Park
Boosters, ror descriptive booklets.
SAN , FRANCISCO
Canf Strsirt- above Union Square
European Plan $1.50 a day up
American Plan $3.50 a day uf
ICew fltela.nd concraitt itrnrtnr rhfjl
addition of hundred rooms Just com- 3
Sloted, Erory modern conTonleace. 1
Loderata rates. Center of theatre and
retail district, u car lines transfer- 1
ring: all over cty. Electric oxzmiboj
jnoeU taalM and stoamera. M
department, of O. A. C. lectured on
Proper Foods and Their Preparation.'
The county agriculturist. R. B. Coslan,
gave a oner outline or his work.
ZI0N CITY IS QUARANTINED
Voliva Submits to All Precautions
CHICAGO. Nov. 16. With 35 cases of
smallpox In their midst, the religious
colony at Zion City. 111., founded by the
late John Alexander Dowie with faith-
healing; the most notable feature of be
lief, has bowed to strict quarantine
Wilbur Glenn Voliva, present head of
tne sect, has fought the use of ordinary
precautionary measures since the mal
ady became epidemic, but be is said to
have given way on all points except
vaccination. Compulsory inoculation
against the disease is not permitted by
law, but 300 non-churcn members em
ployed in a factory there bared their
arms to the surgeons.
Prisoners to Be Remembered.
WALLA WALLA. Wash., Nov. 20.
(Special.) Some of the rabbits which
will be killed at the Burbank drive
Sunday will be turned over to the state
penitentiary for a rabbit stew Mon
day. Delegations will attend from
Walla Walla, Pasco, Two Rivers, Bur-
bank and. other points.
Jtoseburfr Man Hurt in Rnnawaj,
ROSEBTJRG, Or., Nov. 20. (Special.)
Walter fatterson, well known in
HOMES OF WOMEN" WRECKED
BY THE INVADERS.
Women deserve a better fate.
''. American women are better off than
their European sisters in most respects.
Our American girls, however, are of
highly nervous organization and usu
ally suffer from troubles peculiar to
When a girl becomes a woman, when
a woman becomes a mother, when wo
men pass through the changes of mid
dle life, are the three periods of life
when health and strength are most
needed to withstand the pain and dis
tress often caused by severe organic
At these critical times women are
best fortified by the use of Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription, an old remedy
of proved worth that keeps the entire
female system perfectly regulated and
in excellent condition.
Mothers, if your daughters are weak,
lack ambition, are troubled with head,
aches, lassitude and are pale and
sickly. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip
tion is just what they need to surely
bring the bloom of health to their
cheeks and make them strong and
For all diseases peculiar to woman.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription Is a
powerful restorative. During the last
40 years it has banished from the
lives of tens of thousands of women
the pain, worry, misery and distress
caused by irregularities and diseases
of a feminine character.
If you are a sufferer. If your daugh
ter, mother, sister needs help get Dr.
Pierces .favorite Prescription In
liquid or tablet form at any medicine
dealer s today. Then address Dr.
Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. I..
and you will receive confidential advice
from a staff of specialists that will not
cost you a penny. Today is the day;
136 page book on women s diseases
sen( Jree. Adv. 1
I Max. Min. Mean.
i S4 I Long Beach 6S 5 64
S3 42 I Paso Robles 90 40 71
0 46 Ocean Park 64 K5 CO
SO E I Hollywood 73 tt 44
All With Private Bath.
lAKlr r sijse TO SS.OO.
Steel and Concrete Absolutely Fireproof.
Half block from Central Park. Convenient
to all stores, theaters and amusements.
P. M. IMMJUICK. Lessee. .
Hill st. between 4th and 6th, Los Angelea.
Most curative baths known. Decidedly radio
active. Magnificent new l-uildliig. Admiral
Hobley L. Evans said: "Anyone can get -veil
at Put) Robles." Finest laotel accommoda
tions. Spacious grounds. Ideal climate.
Sporty 9-hole ajolf links. Every outdoor
diversion. Stop-over privileges. F. W.
Sawyer. Mgr., Paso Robles. Cal.
DI-Sodium Arsenate, one of
the rarest and most bene
ficial ingredients, is present
in the water. Mud and
water radioactive. Hottest
and most beneficial spring
in ine wona. A. deitgntful
recreation and health re
sort. Excellent cuisine.
Every a c c o m m o datlon.
Beautiful surroundings. De
scriptive folder, address
P.. Southern California,
iL SANTA BARBARA ZS
SDend a while at thU DtctiirAsniiM 1
hotel. Dellghttul outdoor diversions.
jnusually lino cuisine. For folder
write K. P. Dunn, lessee.
Hollywood. Los Anzrelea. ul
Ideally situated, lust u rw minut
ride to the ocean, the mountains and
lrfs Anrelos. Kxceilent cuisine. Holendld I
.uLuiumuuvuuas. write ueo. s. Krom,
uir., tor oooaiet.
Roseburg, Is in a serious condition
at a local hospital as the result of in
juries inflicted in a runaway near here
yesterday. Tne vehicle overturned
and Patterson's head struck a log. Ale
Smith, who was driving at the time.
escaped witn a rew bruises.
CASE of Mrs, HAM
Declares Lydia E. Pinkham's
Saved Her Life
Shamrock. Mo. " I feei it m rlntw
to tell the public the condition of my
neaitn before using
your medicine. I had
tion and congestion,
pains in both sides,
backaches and bear
ing down pains, was
short of memory,
neither trno-tri nni
energy. There was always a fear and
dread in my mind, I had cold, nervous,
weak spells, hot flashes over my body.
I had a place in my right side that was
so sore that I could hardly bear the
weight of my clothes. I tried medicines
and doctors, but they did me little good,
and I never expected to get out again.
I got Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound and Blood Purifier, and I cer
tainly would have been in grave or in an
asylum if your medicines had not saved
me. But now I can work all day, sleep
well at night, eat anything I want, have
no hot flashes
All pains, aches, fears and dreads are
guuc, my nouse, cniidren and husband
are no loneer neclrtvt T ,m
entirely free of the bad symptoms I had
"u uming your remedies, and all is
pleasure and hanniness in mv inm '
Mrs. Josib Ham, R. F. D. 1, Box 22,
If vonirant Knlal va nt.
I-ydia E. Pinltham Medicine Co
viuiucuuuij -i-iynn, mass.
When Jack Frost
The first icy breaths of Winter
are great awakeners.
They suddenly find all the weak
spots in our equipment remind us
of needed home comforts as lack of
It is an axiom among storekeep
ers that nothing so helps Fall busi
ness as a week of cold weather.
When Jack Frost's reminders
come, things must be provided In a
rush. There is not so much time to
It is then that people who have
kept posted by reading the news
paper advertising from day to day
know where to go and what to buy.
They shop to the best advantage
because they are forearmed with
All With Private Bath.
TARIFF 1JS0 TO 18.00.