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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MCTRXTNO ..OHEGONTA3T, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1914.
LAW DRAFTS LIKELY
Revolving Fund Proposed and
Opposed by Irrigation Men.
EAST OREGON WANTS AID
Alembers of legislature Invited to
Attend Sessions of Congress
Scheduled to Meet In Portland
January 7, 8 and 9.
legislation Intended to promote Irri
gation development In various parts of
the state is expected to be outlined at
the fourth annual Irrigation Congress
which convenes in Portland on Thurs
day, Friday and. Saturday, January 7, 8
It Is apparent that much proposed
legislation will be presented to the
Irrigation Congress in hopes that this
organization will recommend its adop
tion to the Legislature.
Officers of the Irrigation Congress
yesterday sent Invitations to every
member of the next Legislature to at
tend the Irrigation meetings which will
be held immediately preceding the
opening of the Legislature on Monday.
January 11. Some members of the gen
eral assembly are members of the Irri
gation Congress. It is probable, how
ever, that fully 90 per cent of the Sen
ators and Representatives will be here
at that time. It will be an occasion
for preliminary organization in ad
vance of the actual opening of the leg
islative session. Scores of Legislators
will be in Portland on their way to Sa
lem and will be in evidence around
the Imperial Hotel parlors, where the
meetings are to be held, whether they
are interested in irrigation legislation
RerolrlnK Fund Desired.
One important item that the congress
will consider will be the proposal to
transform the $450,000 appropriated by
the last Legislataure for development
and completion of the Tumalo project
In Crook County Into a revolving fund,
bo that it can be used for future irri
It is understood that Governor West
has given his approval to this plan and
that he and his supporters will ad
vocate its sanction by the lrrigataion
meeting. On the other hand, W. Lair
Thompson, of Lakevlew, - third vice
president of the congress, who will be
elected president of the Senate, is op
posed to it. He has a considerable sup
port among other lrrlgationlsts.
An effort will be made to. have the
Irrigation Congress approve the plan
suggested by the Governor and a coun
ter effort will be made to have it dis
approved. Requests Likely to Be Modest.
Regardless, however, of the action of
the irrigation meeting, the fight for the
"revolving fund" is certain to be car
ried to the floor of the Legislature,
where it will meet with the same de
In view of the fact that the voters
at the recent election decisively de
feated the plan to bond the state for
Irrigation, road, water power and other
development, " and In view of the in
sistent demand. from all parts of the
state for an economical programme of
legislation. It is believed that the arid
sections of the state will be somewhat
modest in their requests for state as
slstance for watering projects.
It is reported, though, that Malheur
County lrrigationists will come to the
Portland meeting with a demand for
aid In developing the Malheur and
Owyhee projects, both of which have
been subjected to limited activity In
the past. The fight for these projects
likewise will be taken to Salem, re
gardless of the contest for recognition
at the Portland meeting.
At the same time there Is a well
defined sentiment among those who are
lnerested in irrigation enterprises In
Eastern Oregon that the state can con
latently aid in further reclamation
work similar to that already under
taken at Tumalo.
Tumalo Repayment May Be Asked.
It Is probable that some members of
the Legislature will aek for th repay
ment to the state of all the money ao
propriated for the Tumalo development,
with the Idea of giving similar aid to
other arid areas in the future, when
the state Is better able to finance the
Asa B. Thompson, of Echo, pres'dent
of the congress, has gone to Washing-
ion, u. u to attend a conference with
officials of the Interior Department
and representatives of other arid state
on proposed Federal aid of irrigation
work. It is probable that his report to
me congress will govern to a large ex
tent the recommendations to the Legls
If Mr. Thompson is a candidate to
succeed himself as president of the con
grese. it is probable that he will be r
elected. If he does not seek re-election
the choice may go to Joseph T. Hinkle,
of Hermlston. who has served as secre
tary of the organization for two years
and who has taken a prominent part in
Irrigation work. Mr. Hinkle Is a mem-
oer or tne Legislature.
BOOK CHANGES PROBED
Legislative Committee Has Frequent
Alterations Under Fire.
A preliminary meeting was held last
Yl t f h T hv th. m I . .j V.
v....... t nnuim ujr me
last Legislature to make a thorough
uBUBduun oi me conditions govern
lr.g the sale of school books in Mnitnn
mah County. The committee consists
of I. N. Day, chairman; Gus C. Moser,
T. L. Perkins and R. S. Farrell, all
uumuver memoers or the Senate.
The committee proposes to learn th
reasons for the various changes In
lexiDooas in tne i-ortland public schools
With tL vtpw n f r.Hii.in,. . v.
... wnj CAjjciiaca,
If possible, to the parents of children
attending the public schools. "
Other meetings will be held within
ue..i lew weeKs ana a report sub
aimiea lo mo legislature when It co
venes in January.
DRINK DISPENSERS JAILED
Men Who Gave Liquor to Indians
Fined and Imprisoned.
James Knight. Charles McLean. Will
lam O'Brien. W. L. Bridges and E. W
Worthlngton were each sentenced to
60 days in jail and fined $100 by Judge
Jtsean in united states .District Cour
yesterday. They pleaded guilty to th
charge of giving lltjuor to Indians.
Their offense was committed at
Medford In October, when thaVe were
many Indians there as witnesses In th
Jim George murder case.
NEWBERG CANNERY QUITS
Year's Kecord Shows 500,000 Cans
of Goods Packed for Market.
NEWBERG, Or., Nov. 23. (Special.
t Last Friday work at the Newberg
Co-operative Growers' Association was
brought to a close after a surprisingly
successful run of business since June
The association was formed last
Winter and its membership Includes
early 400 persons, men and women,
hiefly fruitgrowers of this neighbor
hood. Some stock was taken by busi-
ess men of the town.
Early in the season the management
the Newberg Cannery . ordered a
quantity of Boston Marrowfat squash
eed for planting by the members of
the association. An Immense quantity
will be raised here for next year's
andling. This year the cannery put
p between 400,000 and 600,000 cans of
ruit and vegetables of different kinds.
paying in excess of $10,000 for the cans.
Employment was given to 12S men and
The manager, J. W. Chambers, came
ere about four years ago from Penn-
ylvania, where he had had a success
ful business career.- The secretary, A.
Wolcott, was formerly a resident of
TIOT PLANS READY
CI RCUS IS TONIGHT
Progressive Easiness Men Promise
Good Time, Free Turkey, Band
Concert, Other Stunts.
Last call for the Pumkln Special!
The great show Is on tonight at one
of the ballrooms of the Multnomah Ho
tel, which has been fitted into a minia
ture showtown, with boxing arena in
the center and the various sideshow
booths circling it.
Earl Clarke has put up the medals
which will go to the victors In the box
ing matches among the newsboys. The
card will be one of the many features
of the evening.
All men friends of the Progressive
Business Men's Club are Invited, lor It
is a stag affair strictly. -"Stair" means
no wives nor sweethearts will be al
lowed to enter the sacred confines of
the Pumkin festival grounds." Here fol
lows the last call:
The BUNCH say that von cermlnlv will
be in wrong If you miss th Ble Punkln
Festival this evening- at the. uultnnmah
Hotel, i which our esteemed Citizen Kklnnv
Bowers has turned over to us for the Cele-
The Bis Dooln's bearln at 8 o'rlnrlr anil
the Prizes will be Blved away at 11 P. M.
N oi J2. twenty-tour Turkeys will be given
away and we'ens have hung up overty
KoUrTy other Big Prizes for the Bunch.
SO COME AND GET YOURS.
Talk about HeadLlnera. Sit. wa'ta sot
Dorsey Keaaey, the King of the Newsboys,
io get tne juaa iiioods or the .Newsboy
Atheletlc Association a-mlxln' and were go
ng to have two big matches between the
Champions for some fine medals. ALanzler
says it ought'n to be allowed, but Sportene
rtiua wiit out.
Then there's Spencers' Band from Saulres-
vllle is comelng down to compete with ourn
Band and they promise to make ourn play
Bring your pipe and if it ain't Btrensthv
enough we'll furnish you a corncob and fill
you Plume lule of Hot Dogs and Cider and
Buttermilk and furnish you smokes.
We want youns to bring all your MN
Friends, as were planing for enopgh to fll:
you fuLL, and a lot more.
Reed the Inclosed from Hveck's Punklnton
News and then remember the TIME and
PLACE, but under the cercnmstencls leave
your WIFE at HOME. Regards.
WAR OFFICE ORDERS No. 3.
Don't forget to dress up like you used to.
as there will be a first prize of J10, 2nd
prize of 7.50. 8rd prize of $5 and a fourth
prize of S2.50 for the best makeups, and
come anyway whether you dress up as a
rube or not. I
FINANCES WORRY CITY
VANCOUVER TREASCT5T NOT ABLE
TO PAY SALOONS $7000.
Warrants Dlacoauated and Interest Not
High Enough to Induce Banks to
But Bonds Suggested.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.) Juet what Vancouver will do to
handle its warrants in the future is a
question coming up before the City
Council at the next meeting.
At the recent election the city was
voted dry by local option and about
J7000 will have to be paid back to the
saloonkeepers at the end of the year
for unexpired licenses. There is no
money in the treasury to do this, and
already bankers are beginning to dls
count the warrants at 2 per cent.
There is now about $30,000 in out
standing warrants which draw but 6
per cent interest.
There is such a demand for money
that bankers can get 8 per cent for all
they care to loan and can see no in
ducement to tie up thousands of dollars
in warrants that draw S per cent in
terest. 'To overcome this the discount
of 2 per cent will be taken on, warrants
Some have talked of bonding the city
for about $50,000 to carry it through
A rumor was going the rounds here
today that the Attorney-General had
rendered an opinion concerning the lo
cal option law in Walla Walla, and
Everett, holding that the state-wide
prohibition measure would take prec
edence over the local option law. If
this is true Vancouver will go dry Jan-
uary 1, 1916, with the remainder of the
18 HELD AS BOOTLEGGERS
Liquor Oases Most Numerous Before
Benton Grand Jury.
CORVALLIS, Or Nov. 23. (Special.)
The hold-over grand Jury of Benton
County finished its business this morn
ing and a new. grand Jury was sworn.
A. P. Johnson, a Corvallis merchant, is
the new foreman.
The retiring grand Jury returned" 24
indictments, 18 of which are for boot
legging. Gordon Adams and Sherman
Worley, boys, each indicted for steal
ing from residences, were sentenced by
Judge Hamilton to serve from one to
seven years and were caroled. V. C.
Rippen, of Portland, pleaded gxuilty to
grand larceny and was sentenced to
serve from one to seven years. Rippen
also was paroled.
J. T. Carpenter. Justice of the Peace
of Monroe; D. C. Hiestaad. a clear
dealer of Corvallis, and Clifford Chip
man, or orvaina, were indicted on
charges of selling liquor. They will
plead in the Circuit Court tomorrow.
SURF BUFFETS ORIENTALS
Wave Carries Them to Sea and lie
turning One Brings Them Back.
NEWPORT. Or., Nov. 23. (Special.
One big wave caught the Waldport
stage, bound for Newport Sunday
night, and carried It and eight China
men aboard out to sea.
The returning wave- picked up si
of the struggling Orientals and landed
them safely on the beach. Grover Doty.
driver of the stage, rescued the other
two, but the stage and baggage were
A workman In a Detroit factory, sortln
some boards, was surprised to find one with
a well defined Imaso of a dog's face In the
arrain or tne wooa. the lacs was outlined
by the peculiar formation CI the core and
knots In tne wooa.
PORT TAX TO BE LOW
One Mill, Probably Less, Will
Cover 1915 Expenditures.
EMPLOYES' WAGES ARE CUT
Xo Special Projects Contemplated
and With Estimate of 9160,0 0 0
' for Dock Commission Total
"Will Approximate $435,0 0-0.
. Estimates for the 1915 budget of the
Port of Portland have been practically
completed, subject to adoption by the
Commission December 10, and the tax
levy for that body may not exceed 1
mill and possibly be nine-tenths of a
milL There Is to be raised approxi
mately $275,000 as against $600,000 for
1913. The prospects are that the levy
will be the lowest since 1906, witen It
was eight-tenths of a mill. It was the
same in 1905.
In 1912 the levy was 1.1 mills; In 1911,
1.5 mills; In 1910, 1.6 mills; In 1909. 1.7
mills; In 1907 and 1908, 1.2 mills. In
1903 it was 2.8 mills, and 2.7 mills in
1904, which is accounted for by the fact
property valuations then were low.
Expenses for operating in 1915 will
be the same as for the past year, unless
there is a reduction in dredging, but
there will be no special projects requir-
ing tunas procured Dy taxation. im
total funds in the last budget amounted
to $815,000, and more than $200,000 was
on hand. Of. $815,000 the. Commission
appropriated, $475,000 was to be turned
over to the United States Engineer
Corps to continue work at the mouth
of the Columbia River when it was
apparent that the annual rivers and
harnors bill would not be passed until
late in the season. The port also paid
the Government $16,000 for operation
of the dredge Multnomah for two
months. Of the balance $65,000 was
paid for a new steel hull for the dredge
Columbia, and when the machinery from
the old hull is transferred and certain
changes made it will have, cost an addi
The Commission now Is pressed for
funds, and la operating as economically
as possible to prevent a deficit. A re
duction of 10 per cent has- been made
in wages of all employes. No new ves
sels will be constructed, though should
ddltlonal equipment be required in the
towage and pilotage department bonds
may be sold.
Relative to the $475,000 apportioned
for the project at the entrance of the
Columbia River, It has-been assumed
that if steps were taken to present the
matter to the next Congress the Port
of Portland would be reimbursed, as the
port has done more than its share on
the river channel between Portland and
Astoria in keeping three dredges going.
and ultimately the Government would
have been called on to provide the
amount for the jetty. Should the tax
payers be reimbursed it has been sug
gested that the money be utilized in
the construction of a modern dredge
for harbor improvements so the mate
rial could be pumped into bins and car
ried down stream, to be discharged
where space was available.
The budget of the Commission of
Public Docks calls for about $160,000.
so with the Port of Portland estimate
added the aggregate would be less than
the port's budget for the past season.
STANDARD RAT GUARDS ONLY
Harbormaster Gives Kotice of Fed
eral Law Specifications.
Because .ships arriving here from for
eign ports are equipped with rat guards
that are allowed to be used there does
not mean that they will be accepted in
ports of the United States, says Har
bormaster Speier, who has notified
firms manufacturing and handling rat
guards at Portland that they must be
36 inches in diameter and of sufficient
ly heavy material so they will hold
their form, unless damaged between
the ship's side and the dock. .
Some vessels have been here with 30
inch rat guards and of material that is
about as thin as common tin, declares
the head of the harbor patrol, and such
were condemned, as will be all others
not up to specifications of the law
Examinations made of numerous rats
trapped along the waterfront bnvb not
developed a single case of rodent
plague, and the police and health au
tnoi-ities are determined to exert every
safeguard- against the introduction of
BRITON DUE TO LOAD LUMBER
Stratbairly to Carry Supplies From
Coast to Australia.
There Is due off the river today the
British steamer Strathairly, i which
Davies & Fehon will load with a full
cargo of lumber for Australia. The
vessel is in command of the well-known
skipper. Captain Kydd and first goes
to Westport, to take on 600,000 feet,
after which she proceeds to the East
ern & Western mill for about 3,000,000
feet, being due there about Friday. The
steamer loaded coal at Newcastle for
Honolulu, and is coming from the
island port with sufficient fuel for tha
voyage to Australia.
Lumbermen do not look for an in
crease in offshore cargoes until Sprine.
They say if the European struggle is
ended then an enormous demand should
follow for Pacific Coast lumber, not so
much for short stuff, but principally in
the way of lengths and in bridge tim
bers and ties, which are not obtainable
on the East Coast.
Woman Whose Fare Is Paid oi
Steamer Sobs Story of Lost Purse.
Portland officers of the "Big Three'
fleet are wondering about the adage of
bread cast upon the waters, etc." be
cause of having contributed to a collec
tion to assist a young married woman
of this city to reach her husband at Los
Angeles, her passage being arranged on
the steamer .Beaver last trip, only to
have her tell a tale of woe aboard the
steamer that she lost her purse con
tainlng $30 and sympathetic passengers
were about to start another collection
when Steward Martin, of the Bear,told
of having donated to the one at Port
land. Mr. Martin wrote to W. D. Wells,
Portland agent of the line, about the
case yesterday, and as officers of the
Baar had joined with some of the com
pany's staff here in a purse to start
the woman to Los Angeles, there has
been agreement on the dock that sob
stories Will no longer be listened to.
DESDEMONA DAMAGE GREATER
Owners of Pierre Antonine Will Be
Called On for $1500.
Meyer, Wilson & Company, Portland
agents for the owners of the French
ship Pierre Antonine. were notified va-
terday by Henry L. Beck. Inspector of
the Seventeenth Lighthouse District,
that damage sustained by the Desde
mona Lighthouse when the Pierre An
tonine drifted against it last week had
been, estimated f.c $1600. Soon after
the accident It was reported from Aa-
torla that the damage would not exceed
One of the anchors lost by the Pierre
Antonine at that time was recovered
yesterday by Port of Portland tugs. One
anchor was raised to the surface Sun
day, but gear used by the tugs gave
way and it was lost. A second attempt
to lift it with anchors from the tugs
resulted in them being damaged, so
other measures were resorted - to yes
terday. As soon as the second anchor
is regained the ship will be towed here
to discharge her European cargo.
CAPT. RANTKIX TURNS MEDICO
Skipper Stops Bleeding After Pas
senger Gashes Keck.
Taking charge of a man who had at
tempted suicide through cutting his
throat and neck' with razors, so that he
was complimented the following day
by a San Francisco surgeon who at
tended the unfortunate, has caused Cap
tain Rankin, of the "popular" liner
Rose City, to speculate as to whether
he had missed his calling. Herman
Lars en, a steerage passenger, who left
Portland on the steamer s last trip,
used a razor in an effort to sever his
jugular vein. and. failing in that, cut
a gash on the back of his neck with a
second razor. The ship was over 100
miles from the Golden Gate and the
man had to be made comfortable until
port was reached. Captain Rankin did
not operate or stitch the wounds, but
by placing the patient in proper posi
tion In his berth succeeded in stopping
the flow of blood, in spite of a decidedly
rough sea. The-man was alive when
the Rose City left San Francisco for
The vessel arrived here yesterday'
with about 125 passengers and 200 tons
of cargo. Weather on the run was not
disagreeable, though off the Oregon
coast there was a heavy westerly swell,
with a light southerly wind blowing.
L. C. Harmon, purser of the Pacific
Mail liner Siberia, was a passenger,
bound for his home at Oregon City on
leave. Captain C O. Johnson, a skip
per in the Alaska cannery fleet, also
traveled on the ship, and Misa H. C.
Walsh, connected with the executive
office of the. Union Meat Company,
made the round voyage.
BREAKWATER SAILS FRIDAY
Coos Bay Liner Gets Respite While
Overhauling Is Under Way.
All sheathing or lining is being re
moved from the holds of the steamer
Breakwater here and as certain repairs
and overhauling has been outlined by
Captain Macgenn it has been decided
to postpone her sailing for Coos Bay
until Friday evening. She was sched
uled to depart tonight.
Captain Macgenn says that as a Fed
eral regulation compels the removal of
lining when a ship is inspected, it was
thought expedient to remove the old
lining now and replace it with movable
sections, so when the vessel is inspect
ed in April, which is a busy period, she
will not be detained from maintaining
her schedule. The skin of the ship will
be thoroughly cleaned and painted,
while ballast that has been carried be
tween the frames is to be lifted onto
platforms, raising It as well as facili
tating the inspection.
CARGO OF WHEAT RELEASED
British Prize Court Upholds Claim
of American Shipper.
LONDON. Nov. 23. A British naval
prize court today ordered the release of
a cargo of wheat consigned to Rotter
dam by Muir & Co., of New York. The
shipment was. seized on the British
steamship Miramichi, in the Mersey,
after the outbreak of hostilities.
The court held that as the cargo had
left an American port before war was
declared, and at the time of seizure had
noj passed to the buyers, it still was
the property of the American claimants
and therefore was not liable to seizure.
The court ruled, however, that
British ship carrying an enemy's cargo
was liable to seizure anywhere in war
News was telegraphed from the San
Francisco headquarters of the North
Pacific Steamship Company yesterday
that the steamer Roanoke, due , Sun
day, would be started on the return to
California ports Tuesday night instead
of Wednesday. It was not stated why
she was advanced a day. The steamer
Yucatan, of the same fleet. Is in port
and sails tomorrow night.
"Captain" E. R. Bud, superintendent
of the O.-W. R. & N. fresh-water fleet,
is home from a flying visit East that
occupied a week.
In tow of the steamer Ocklahaxna
the British bark Oweenee left up from
Astoria yesterday afternoon. She is
consigned to Statter &. Co. and loads a
full cargo of wheat. The Cortez and
the Bolgan have arrived at Linnton.
The Ocklahama started up with botft
the latter vessels and dropped the Bol
gen at Rainier, arriving at Linnton
with the Cortez Sunday night, and, ro-
turnlng to Rainier, was back with the
Bolgen at 3 o clock yesterday morning,
proceeding to Astoria again so as to
leave up with the Oweenee at 1:30 ys
Arriving at Port Townsend yesterday
from Newcastle, N. S. W., the British
bark Poltolloch was reported ordered
here to load.
News From Oregon Ports.
ASTORIA, Or.. Nov. 23. (Special.)
This afternoon the bar tug Oneonta
located one of the anchors which the
French bark Pierre Antoine lost in the
lower harbor a few days ago. The tug
will keep a line fast to the anchor un
til morning, when it will be buoyed and
the bark towed to the spot so that the
anchor and chain can be hoisted on
The steam schooner Multnomah sailed
this morning for San Francisco with a
cargo of lumber -from St, Helens.
The steam schooner General Hubbard
arrived this morning from California
and went to the Hammond mill to load.
The Rose City arrived this morning
from San Francisco and San Diego with
freight and passengers for Astoria and
Portland, and the steamer Beaver sailed
for those ports.
The British bark Oweenee left this
afternoon for Portland, where she is
to load grain for Europe.
The Britisn ship Centurion has not
been reported as yet, but she is due to
arrive from Valparaiso. She sailed
from the southern port one day In ad
vance of the bark Crown of India.
which arrived on Saturday.
The British steamer Lowther Range
As the British steamer Cardigan was
reported passing through the Panama
Canal November 6. she is looked (or
in the river. She loads a cereal cargo
under charter to the Portland Flouring
Mills Company, which will probably
dispatch the steamer Ecclesia from here
today with a similar load.
sailed this afternoon for Europe, with a
cargo of grain from Portland.
The tank steamer William F. Herrin
arrived this evening from Portland
and will sail during the night.
COOS BAY, Or.. Nov. 23. (Special.)
The steamship George W. Elder ar
rived this morning at 8:30 from Port
land with 66 passengers and 200 tons
of freight for this port. She sailed
for Eureka at 4:3' P. M.
The steamers Nann Smith and Speed
well are still barbound and did not
sail this afternoon for San Francisco
and San Pedro.
The steamer Faralso arrived early
today from Portland, but die' not cross
in until 3:15 in the afternoon. The
Faralso had freight for Coos Bay and
will load lumber at the North Bend
Lumber Company milL
Dredging on -he channel between
Coos Bay and North Inlet will bo re-
"Wvn xxr?11 trxr
AND at last he does promise. He tries
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Skeptical at first, his doubts soon vanish,
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The kindly, tonic effect of Sanatogen arouses the
nervous system, not by falsely stimulating it, but
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Now, also a relish for food returns, digestion is won
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digestion and strengthening the nerve centers, re
stores harmony to both.
Such is the action of Sanatogen, well-known to
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Sanatogen has brought better health, stronger
nerves, improved digestion, renewed efficiency of
body and mind.
fr.- .- .,J
Th? world's most famous
people know Sanatogen's ef
fects from personal experience
the medical profession of
five continents know them
and no less than 19,000 phy
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When will you know and feel
the good Sanatogen is capable
Grmd trbtm Xsurastbssf Courrtis
for- Elbert Hubbard S new book "Health in the Making." Written
with his ahrewd philosophy together with, capital advice tit Sanatogen, health
Tear this off . as a reminder to address THE BAUER CHEMICAL CO..
turned at once by the Larson dredge.
Oregon. . The object of the work is to
open a direct channel that will save
three-quarters of a mile in distance.
The steamer Redondo Is due tomor
row from Ban Francisco ana on ner
next sailing will go to Redondo with a
cargo of lumber.
- Steamer Schedule
DUE TO ARRIVE.
G o. w. Elder.
rioanoke. ... ..
.Su DlefO In port
.. .Lios Angeles.
. . Eureka
. ..Ixs Angeler..
, . San Diego . . . .
DUE TO DEPART,
Harvard. B. F. to L. A.....
Willamette San Diego
Yucatan. ...... .an Diearo. . . . .
tsttn ftaxnoa. San Francisco. . . . Nov.
uoie City. ........ .I-oa Angeles. .... .Nov.
isle 8. F. to 1 A. Nov.
breakwater. ..... . Coos Bsy ...... . . Nov.
J. B. Stetsoa San Diego Nov.
i'osemite Ssn Francisco. .. .Nov.
Geo. W. Elder..... Eureka Nov.
ivlamath.... San Die-go Nov.
Northland. ...... ..Ban Francisco. . . . Dee.
tiesr. ............ .Dos Angeles. ..... Dee.
Roanoke can Dieso. ...... .Dec
Multnomah- .'San Diego .Deo.
beaver. Dos Anguies. .... .Dec.
Celllo ......San Diego Dec
EUROPEAN AND ORIENTAL SERV1CB.
Name. From Data.
Glenroy. ......... .London.. ........ .Jan. 23
Glengyle. ......... London. Feb. 20
Glenturret.. .London...'. -Mar 20
Name. For ' Data.
Glenroy. .......... London. ........ .Jan. ou
Glengyle. ......... London. ........ .Feb. 28
Glenturret. .... . .London. .Mar. 2d
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(All positions reported" at 8 P. M., Nov.
33. unless otherwise denignated.)
Herrin. Linnton for Monterey, anchored
inalde Columbia River.
Multnomah, Astoria for San Francisco, 10
mllea south of Yaquina Head.
Norwood, Grays Harbor for San Pedro,
off Columbia Kiver.
Columbia, San Francisco for Tacoma, 8U
miles south of Caps Flattery.
Facragut. Seattle for San Francisco, off
Cape . Foulweather.
Queen. San Pedro for San Francisco, oft
Oliver J. Olson, San Pedro for San Diego,
20 miles east of San Pedro. y
Pennsylvania, Balboa for San Francisco,
7Uo miles south of San Francisco.
Roanoke, titin Pedro for San Diego, five
miles southeast of San Pedro.
Aitea. lauiaue for San Francisco. 92S
miles south of San Francisco.
Sierra, Honolulu for San Francisco, 1604
miles out. Nov)
Wllhelmina, San Francisco for Honolulu,
?tHl milea out. Nov. 22.
Atlas. San Francisco for Honolulu. 1367
mllea out. Nov. 22.
Matsonla, Honolulu for San Francisco, 113
Kilburn. Sen Francisco tor Eureka, 16
mileft south of Point Arena.
Washtenaw, San Luis for Oleum. IS miles
south of San Francisco.
Governor. San Francisco for San Pedro,
10 miles south Plfreon Point.
Richmond. Point wells lor itlcamona, oif
El Sexundo. point weus zor 1 begunao.
11 G UlllC. DUU.l X ..l.. ,
.1 . I . . V. t .'.. . Unnrapo
Santa l.lta. San Luis for Seattle. S3 miles
south of ban Francisco.
Chatham, iagle rlaroor lor ban ran Cisco.
156 miles north of San Francisco.
Leelanaw, San Francisco for Nanalmo, 60
miles from Port Angeles.
Elder. Coos Bay for Eureka, five miles
south Cape Blanco..
speedwell, uoos nay ror can rrancuco,
barbound Inside Coos Bay.
Redondo. San Francisco for Coos Bar. to
miles north northwest Seal Rocks.
Beaver Portland for San Francisco. 80
miles north Cape Blanco.
Argyll. Seattle for San Francisco. 290
miles north of San - Francisco.
Northland. Portland for ban Francisco. Br,
miles south of Cape- Blanco.
Multnomah. Astoria for San Francisco. 10
miles south of Yaqulna Head. '
. -v Movements of Vessels.
FUKTLAu, xov. 24. Arrived steamer
Rose City, from ban Pedro and San Fran
Cisco; British bark Oweenee. from Valpa
raiso. Sailed Steamers Celllo, -for San
Pedro, via , way porta; w. F. Herrin, foi
Aavorla. jnov. 23. Arrived at 5:30 and left
up at s:uo A. M. bteamer Rose City, from
San pearo ana oan rrancisco. Arrived at
7 A M. Steamer General Hubbard, from
San Pedro. balled at 7:13 A. M. Steamer
Beaver, for San Pedro, via San Francisco.
Sailed at 7:30 A. M. Steamer Multnomah,
for San Franciaco. Left up at 1:30 P. M.
British bark Oweenee. Sailed at 3 P. M.
British steamer Lo.wmer Range, for United i
Port Townsend, Nov. 23. Arrived British
bark Poltalloch. from Newcastle. Australia.
San Francisco. Nov. 23. Arrived Steam-
era Johan pouisen. irom Portland; Santa
Cecilia, from Portland, for New York, via
way ports; banta crux, irom New lork for
Portland, via way ports. Nov. 22. Sailed at
5 P. At. Steamer Nevadan. for Portland.
Arrived at p. aa.. steamer f. tl. suck,
Chrlstobal, Nov. 22. Sailed Danish
steamer Jutlandla, for Portland.
Honolulu. Nov. 21. Sailed British bark
Klnroseshire. for Portland.
Balboa. Nov. 22. Arrived Steamer Ne
braskan, from Portland for New York, via
way ports; British steamer Gowanburn, from
Portland for Marseilles.
Coos Bay. Nov. 23. Arrived at 9 A. M.
Steamers Geo. W. Elder, from Portland for
Eureka; Paralao. from Portland for Saa
San Pedro, Nov. 23. Arrived Steamer
Roanoke, from Portland for San Diego, via
New York, Nov. 23. Sailed Steamer
Santa Clara., for Portland, via way ports.
Seattle, -Wash., Nov. 23. Arrived Steam
ers President, from San Diego; Admiral
Dewey, Captain A. F. Lucas, from San
Francisco; John A. Hooper, from New York.
Sailed Steamers Humboldt, for Southeastern
Alaska; bark Inverclyde (British), for Cork.
sew York, Nov. 23. Arrived Steamer
Wlndber. from Belllngham. Sailed Steam
er Santa Clara, for San Franciaco.
San Francisco. Nov. 23. Arrived Steam
ers Adeline Smith, from Coos Bay; Gov
ernor, from Victoria. Johaa Poulson. from
U. S. Swtoy frfs ,
"lam rare Sanstoro has
benefltrd ma sreaUr. A
few week,' aa. of it haa
produced ' better -d'.K"..-boa,
better alee aad a
feellna- of f rtttat
Tha f a m a a Novelist.
writea: . '
"Tha tonic clfact of Sam.
itortB on mm ia aimely ,
f tltdUimm. Lomdi. if IS
Columbia' River; Santa Cruz, from New
York. Santa Cecilia, from Pueet souna.
Tacoma (British), from Shanghai. Sailed
Steamer Grace Dollar, tor Bandon.
Phlladelnhla. Nov. 23. Arrived steamer
Columbia, from San Francisco.
Baltimore, Nov. 23. Sailed steamer
Henry T. Scott, for Portland. Or.
Balboa, Nov. 23. Arrived Steamer Ven
tura de Larrlnaga, from Portland. Or., for
Norfolk (and proceeded). Sailed Nebraekan.
for New York and Boston from Portland. Or.
Cristobal, Nov. 23. Sailed Steamer Stan-
in pun i a- i tl - -r v'-. - '-.a awj-. a j
(If -w , II
1 W TWO EACH DAY TO fj f
I i 1 CHICAGO f
' HH VUl 111 Quick Time 72 Hours, j I
Ip J MI1WEAPOLIS j0r
Through Transcontinental Service
THAT IS POPULAR.
Every provision for the comfort of the traveler.
Dining service, "Top Class."
The "SOUND" LINE
To Tacoma Seattle
Leave 7:35 A. M.. 4:00 P. M.. 11:30 P. M.
(Sleepers open 9:30)
Tickets and all information at
255 MORRISON ST. Phones Main 244, A 1241.
A. I. CHARLTOX, A. G. P. A., Portland, Oregon.
WINTER EXCURSIONS TO FLORIDA
First Departure November 24.
Norifaerza Pacific Railway
Direct and only Lino to Gardiner Gate way. Original and Northern Yeilowatona
THE cost of the choice blend'
Turkish and domestic to
baccos in these cigarettes for
bids the giving of premiums or
No matter what yens pay, you cannot
boy a more satisfying; smoke than
Camels, 20 for 10 cents. They do
not have that cigaretty taste nor
parch your throat.
If your deafer cao'l sappfr yot, send 10c for one package
at 11.00 for a carton of Ua packages (200 cigaref les'.
postage prepaid. Affer smoking one package. f ya
don ' find CAMELS as represented, refurs lie olaer bib
packages asd av will refund four money
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.
WixistoDSalexsw N. C
I I .in I isijasssi.Jaj.ar". I, J., Willi) iuill L n m, i m
U Ti ejJi an ii ri'f- -" ' 3
in his attractive manner and filled,
and contentment. It is FREE.
2S-e Irving Place, New York.
ley Dollar, for San Francisco from New York.
Boston. Nov. 23. Arrived Arlxons, from
Tides at Astoria Tuesday.
Htgh Water. i Low Water.
6:44 A. M 7.1 feet0:14 A. M 0.5 foot
6:12 P. M 6.7 feet!0:.4 P. M....3 3 lett
Columbia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD, Nov. 23. Condition of
the bar at & P. M. Sea, smooth; wind,
southeast. 24 miles.