Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 14, 1919, Page 15, Image 15

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Wilbur Methodist Church War Work Society and Ladies of the Eastern Star Will Meet for Red Cross Work Tuesday in Our Auditorium on the Fourth Floor.
Manicuring and Hair Dressing Parlors, 2d Floor Furniture, Carpets, Rugs and Draperies, 3d Floor Shoe Shining Parlors in Basement Tea Room, 4th Floor.
4800 .
A 6231-
Picture Framing
Fourth Floor
Bring in your prints or photos
and let our experts frame them
the way you like best. Reason
able prices. Double S. Stamps.
Corsets Fitted
By Experts
Choose your next corset here
and have it properly fitted by one
of our expert corsetieres. Cor
set Department, Second Floor.
House Postpones Passage
Over Veto Until Thursday.
Double Trading Stamps With Charge or Gash Purchases
Effort to irt Hill Apirord lc-tau-f
of Baltic Mlnalkn Is
lllm-Lrd by I .a bur Leaders.
OLTMPIA. Wash.. Jan. 13. Spe
cial) When th. Washington legisla
ture ronvfnfd at noon today the ben
ate Rrpuhliran organisation had ap
parently asKimillated Its preliminary I
ymptoma of insurgency together wltn
the l.-isurircnta.
Mouse orranlsatlon was supposed to
he oiled and Insured against friction
and Impatient at any prospect of Sen
atorial dissension. Vet the House de
veloped an upheaval that sidetracked
until Thursday passage over the 5ov
trnori veto of the criminal syndical
ism bill passed last session.
Proceed las A re Blacked.
Mouse and Senate leaders had previ
ously agreed to pass the bill over the
veto ami later remedy by amendment
approved objections to the act. The
-Sfrate passed the bill over the veto by
a vore of to i. and it mi sent 4m-ir.'-diMtcly
to the Mouse, conservative
Seattle members being particularly
anxious to pass It on account of the
rloinu demonstration there Sunday
night. But Representative Frank t'ot
terill. Seattle labor leader, blocked
proceedings by moving that the bill
go over to special order Thursday, to
which the other vetoes had been as
signed. He was opposed by E. H. Goie,
also of Seattle, and supported by
:.-orre N. Hodgdon. a aurriver of tie
old populist Legislature, who declared
that they could not run a steam roller
over him. Charles Roth, of Whatcom,
supported Immediate action. Elmer K.
llealey. of fierce, opposed, and the
House stood still until W. W. Conner,
former Speaker, moved to lay the syn
dicalism veto on the table, to be taken
UP at pleasure of the House.
The deciding factor in delaying ac
tion was a showing that 24 new mem
bers had never read the vetoed bill
and would not vote upon It until they
had done so. a circumstance that left
the organixalion short of the two
thirds vote required to overcome a
Measare la Urastle.
The syndicalism bill Is designed as
n special, me.ins of dealing judicially
with the I. W. W. and other radical
opposition to the Government, and Is
stringent especially In fixing liability
for encouraging or participating In such
leninnstraf ions. It holds a landlord
to criminal liability for disloyal dec
larations a speaker may make in .a
rented hall and places the same re
sponsibility upon all who compose the
These are the sections that would
have been modified under the plan of
procedure declared to be held In re
serve after the veto had been over
come. On the other hand, some of the
more determined supporters of strin
gent regulation believed that If the
bill were passed over the veto It would
be eliminated from liability to a refer
endum through the expiration of that
time, since It was passed last session.
The general Impression is that It would
hei-ome effective at once if passed
again. Three Republican Senators,
Kairchild. Ivorson and Ijindon, and two
lemocrats. Judd and O'Hara, voted in
support of the veto.
organisation of both houses went
through according to caucus plan, plac
ing Senator P. H. Carlyon. second tn
Senate rank, as president pro tern, and
Fred Adams, of Spokane, in the Speak
er's chair without an opponent being
named to either.
Reaaaalag of Caaal Urged.
The Senate today adopted resolu
tions on Roosevelt's death, another ask
ing that the Panama Canal be re
named after the late ex-President, who
built It. and a third indorsing National
woman suffrage. The House failed to
reach the resolutions of condolence,
hut parsed the others. Both houses lost
no time in passing the legislative ex
jfnse appropriation of 1115.000, with
115.U00 more for printing, the same
amount as expended last session.
Announcement of committee appoint
ments arou.-ed no noticeable symptoms
of disappointment today, and they, with
the Governor's recess appointments,
went over to special order tomorrow.
The more Important Senate committee
chairmanships Include George McCoy,
'larke. agriculture: Joseph H. Smith,
Snohomish, appropriations; H. T. Co
mm. Spokane, banking: Howard Tay
lor. King, public utilities: Ferryman.
Chelan, railroads: Oliver Hall, Whit
man, roads: W. S. Iavls. Pierce, public
morals: E. J. Young. Pierce, insurance:
F. G. Barnes. Cowlits. Industrial Insur
ance: K. V. Kuykendall. Columbia. Ju
diciary: Tan Landon. King. Federal re
1 itlons. The latter committee la an ad
dition to the standing list and on
count of eo-operati ve reconstruction
work between the state and -Federal
Governments Is regarded as one of the
most Important of the session.
Woaaaa (.eta t'halraaaashlp.
J. S. Slier, of Lew is; retains the agri
cultural committee chairmanship of the
House. James H. Davis, of Pierce, ap
propriations; C. W. Ryan, Cowlits, is
the new house chairman on banking
Fred J. Mess. King, Federal relations
George McCoy. Clarke, Industrial lnxur
ance; W. H. Sawyer, Yakima, Irrigation:
r H. Gule. King. Judiciary: Mrs. F. M
Haskell. Pierce, public morals: J. C.
llubbell. Kittitas, roads. The House
rules committee Includes the speaker.
harles lioth. Mark t Reed, George
McCoy. Maurice Smith. Phil S. Locke,
K. llealey, E. F. Ranker. H. C. Lucas,
. H. Rlrkmsn. Robert Grass, Pliny
1. Allen, w. w. Conner. J. ii. Davis.
K. H. Gule.
The Senate rules committee, against
whicn tne so-called Insurgent move
ment was directed, consists of the
Lieutenant-Governor. - P. H. Carlyon.
liver Hall. Howard Taylor, Oliver
Corn well. K. I- French. Ralph Metcalf.
The latter was supposed to be the In
eurgrnt candidate for President pro-
Two Extraordinary Bargain Offerings in
Women's Dresses
14. Mll
Dresses of Silk or Serge
Special at $14.98
Second Floor The dresses in this lot are pood, practical styles for gen
eral wear. Fine quality wool serge, combinations of serge and satin
also dresses of crepe de chine, foulard, mcssaline and burella cloth.
Braided, tucked and embroidered styles some hsrVe belts, QA A QO
others in surplice and draped effects. Sizes 14 to 44. Now DA'x.I0
Velvet Silk Serge Dresses
Special at $23.95
Second Floor Dresses of Georgette crepe, mcssaline, serge, wool jersey,
wool vclour, velvet and corduroy. Neat plain styles for street wear and
dressy combinations for afternoon and evening wear. Beaded, braided
and fringe-trimmed styles. Excellent assortment of the C?OQ QP
wanted shades. Priced special for the Inventory Sale at 5-Je7J
Inventory Sales
STOCK-TAKING TIME is near at hand and the various departments
have orders to dispose of all broken lines, remnants and odds and ends
at once. Thrifty shoppers will find countless opportunities to buy de
pendable merchandise at unusual savings. In many instances prices are
reduced a full half. Double Trading Stamps with charge ox cash purchases.
Featuring high-grade Rugs in
large or small sizes at substantial
reductions. Department 3d Floor.
- Royal Wilton Rugs 1
565.00 Royal Wilton (gCO
Rug, sire 8x10 ft only wJO.UU
$75.00 Royal Wilton g?'7 Cfl
Rug, size 9x12 ft. only DtJ t .OV
$23.50 Brussels Rug, (P1Q rA
size 9x12 ft, special at DV0J
Wilton Velvet Rugs
$9.50 Wilton Velvet &0 A f
Rugs, size 36x72 inches DOeftl
$6.00 Wilton Velvet OQ
Rugs, size 36x72 inches OtjOiv
$5.00 Wilton Velvet PO UK
Rugs, size 27x54 inches DO. 4 J
Royal Bengal Rugs
$47.00 Bengal Rug, ffl
size 4x7 ft, special at I JJ
$95.00 Bengal Rug, flr7fr nn
size 6x9 feet, now at D eJeUU
$125.00 Bengal Rug, P" - f
size 8x10 feet, now at wllU
Val Laces
Main Floor These arc especially
adapted for camisoles and for un
derwear or fancy work. Widths
3 to 5Vs inches. Great variety of
pretty patterns to select OPT
from. Priced special, yard
$2.50 and $3.00 Fancy Silks
Special $1.79 Yard
Center Circle, First Floor One of the best silk offerings made for a
full year, and we advise any woman who has use for silk to take full
advantage. Yard-wide fancy taffetas and satins in stripes, plaids and
beautiful warp print effects high-grade silks from our regular stock.
Suitable for dresses, waists, skirts, linings and children's dresses. Ex
cellent assortment of patterns and colore; to select from. d?"l UCk
Standard $2.50 and $3.00 Silks, priced special Tuesday; yard t
Haviland China
Plain White
Fancy Shape
Third Floor Closing out many
odd lines of Haviland China at
half former prices. Plain white,
Berain patterns plates, ice rel
ishes, chocolate cups and saucers,
cake plates, sugars and creamers,
bread trays and other articles.
Choice this sale at HALF PRICE
Syracuse China
Vi Price
Third Floor Syracuse Plain
White China, fancy shape; plates,
sugars ' and creamers, teapots,
sauce boats, egg cups, salad
bowls, etc. While any CCi
remain, priced at just 2 Vyll
Decorated China
HAVILAND & CO. Decorated
Dinner Sets at special prices.
Sheets size 72x90 inches
Sheets size 81x90 inches $1.73
Sheets size 81x99 inches $1.83
Pillow Cases, size 4ox36
inches, priced special, at -7C
Brown Sheeting, 2 yards t?fl
wide, priced special, yard
-$o.00 Bedspreads, fl4 Of"
scalloped, cut corners D"eJJ
Quilted Cotton Batts for less.
2-pound Quilted Batts at $1.25
2-pound Quilted Batts $l.,"0
3-pound Quilted Batts at $1.73
Double S. & H. Trading Stamps.
Work Will Be Started by Interna
tional Company at Colum
bia. City Plant.
Ohio (rftrrnor Inangnratrd.
rOI.UMBfS. O. Jsn. 13. Jsmrs it.
Cos. 47. m Democratic newspaper pub
lisher of Dayton. O. today was inau
gurated Governor of Ohio for a third
misses wheat
for breaV
fast when
COs' they have
Construction of the first topmast
schooner controlled by I'ortlanders of
tde "after-the-war fleet" is to be un
dertaken by the International Ship
building Company at its Columbia City
plant in about two weeks. Alfred S.
Hex and R. T. Lyng have Interested
business men in the departure and it
is said the vessel already is fixed for
a Sydney lumber cargo at $42.50 with
the option of Melbourne at $48. The
coft of the vessel is estimated at $175,
The schooner will hare a deadweight
rapacity of about 1(00 tons and is to
be 10 feet lonir. 39 feet beam and IS
feet depth of hold, he will be of the
fourmasted type and l expected to
tarry 1. 300,000 ;eet of lumber. The ves
sel Is to ba constructed under the Bu
reau Veritas rules, it being planned to
classify her with that society.
Ueorge McBride. president of the In
ternational Shipbuilding; Company, said
yesterday that while the buildina; cor
poration would have no direct interest
in the shin, some of the stockholders
in the yard were also shareholders in
the vessel. .
I feel that we will have the schoon
er ready for service in four months
after the keel is in place, though we
will not try for speedy work." said Mr.
McBride. "In the past our plant, be
cause of not havinir held Government
contracts, was unable to ro ahead, but
now, since the ban has been lified and
we can build for private account, we
expect to get under way in short or
der." '
Three vessels are building at the
LJnntou yard of the Columbia Engi
neering Works for private interests.
That I'lant has continued on private
work since its establishment, not having-
been called on ty the Government
to undertake wood steamers, and so
far has delivered nine ships, part of the
fleet being of the auxiliary schooner
type. The International plant was laid
out Just below the yard of the Somar
strom Shipbuilding Company. Buildings
rrtS erected and the sites of the ways
graded before it was definitely learned
that the Kmerjency Fleet Corporation
was not to use the property nor could
permission be to undertake
private .work, except if the ships were
to be of lOOO tons or less.
Shipping men have advocated
building of topmast schooners or even
those of the auxiliary type, but in
plants where Government vessels are
under construction it was regarded as
not the best step to lay down private
hips at the. same time, builders pre
f erring to iret all of the Fleet Corpora
tion contracts delivered before under
taking- other responsibilities.
Senator Jones, of 'Washington, revealed
that President Wilson Is responsible for
the yder requiring- shipyards to se
cure a permit from the Shipping Board
to build ships for foreign account.
Only one application from Oregon for
such a permit is now pending before
the board, and it Is from the G. M.
Standifer Construction Corporation, of
Portland, which desires to construct
SOOO-tons deadweight capacity steel
shipping for foreign account.
The board admits in the report that
the British government is somewhat
more liberal with its shipping industry
in that the construction of merchant
ships for foreign account Is permitted
quite freely so long as there Is no in
terference with government contracts
now in hand.
The board's report says it Is re
ported that English yards have com
mitted themselves to building 1.000,000
deadweight tons of shipping for French
arcount and that one-third of the ship
building labor of England, Is now en
gaged in merchant sh'p construction.
Wood Tug Built Here SO Yearf Ago Her Worth Today. .
To ply in the service of the Port of
Portland Commission for a few days at
the mouth of the Columbia River, tow
ing ships and carrying pilots, the wood
tug Samson, buiU here in 1898. leaves
the harbor today for Astoria. She has
been engaged because the tug Wallula
is to undergo her anuual inspection
The Samson was built by the Colum
bia Contract Company to be used in
towing rock barges. She was con
structed with diagonal planking over
the frames, the outside planking, or
skin," going on over the diagonal cov
ering, the same as has been done with
wood steamers of the Ballin type here.
and also followed by the big steam
schooner Katia, which 'the Kiernan &
Kern Shipbuilding Company turned out
last year. The Samson has been fn all
kinds of service, towing In the river as
well as along tne coast, ana is regarded
today as one of the best specimens of
wood ship construction.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. J. 1.1. Arrived at C P.
M. Steamer Ashburn. from trial trip. Ar
rived at 7 P. M Steamer Frank I. Stout
from fan Francisco. Sailed at noon
Steamer . F. Harrin. for Monterey.
Astoria, Jan. 13. Arrived and left up
at v A. Mi fetearaer Asnourn, xroia trial
trip. Arrived at 8 and left up at 9:13 A.
M. steamer Frank D. Stout, from San Fran
CALLAO, Peru. Jan. 13. French ateamcr
Lieutenant Pegoud in port hero damased by
BlllVT.Hll Tan 1 krrlv.A ft .11 1
t h r j schooner Sierra, from Columbia River, 43
out. "
Six Business Men to Be Selected to
Vl-it the Orient.
TACOMA. Wash.. Jan. 13. (Special.)
Six Tacomans will leave for Japan in
March to strengthen the relations be
tween the merchants and manufactur
ers there with this port. '
Frederick Beebe. chairman eft the
trade and commerce bureau of the
Commercial Club, is not ready to .an
nounce the personnel of the party but
says they will be leaders in different
lines of business. They may be accom
panied by a representative of the
Osaka Kaisha steamship line which has
Its terminus here. It is interested in
bringing trade to this port and -will
properly introduce the Tacomans to
Japanese leaders of trade.
EnglL-h Shipyards Have Contracts
for Million Tons for France.
ilncton. Jan. 13. A report of the Ship
ping Board communicated to the Senate
today la' response to a resolution by
NEW YORK. Jan. 11. Arrived Steamer
-vit Wka. from Portland via Ban Fran
PAN FRANCISCO. Jan. 12. Sailed at
P. AI. St-amer Halco. from Columbia River,
for Saa Pedro.
Stimert Governor, from Seatt,e: I.a Brea,
from Vancouver; Korrigan 111 (Mexican),
from Tacoma. Sailed steamer Tatauno
Xam (Japanese), for Yokohama; Wash-
lenan-. or Portland.
SEATTLE. Jan. 13. Arrived Steamer
Horaiaan Mam, from Darlen. Departed
Steamers wueen, for ban Diego; Kohnan
Maru. Shlnkoka Maru, for Yokohama; Rich
mond, for Richmond.
TACOMA. Jan. i.t. Arrived Steamers
Canada Maru (Japanese), from Victorli
Fulton, from Powell River. B.C; Kurcha
Maru (Japanese), from Yokohama via Se
attle. Departed Apxiliary schooner Janet
Carruthera, tor Orient via Seattle; steamer
Valries, for Alaaka; Fulton, for Vancouver,
B. C. '
Rfrer Foreea!..
The Willamette Rlvecat Portland will re
main nearly stationary during the next two
or three days except as -affected by the
tides. Hlxh tides Tuesday will be about 5:43
A. il. ana S P. l.
Columbia River Bar Report. -NORTH
HEAD. Jan. Is. Condition of the
bar at 5 P. M.: Sea,-4ioderaie; wind, soutu-
Tides at Astoria Tuesday.
llish. Low. J
11:00 A. M 8.8 fect'.:20 A. M 37. fret
:! P. M...-U.8 foot
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nian. ' Main 7070, A ovii. . .
Government Order Barring; Sailings
of Vessels Dissolves PrlTate Con
tracts, Is Contention.-
WASHINGTON", Jan. 13. Refusal of
ship owners to refund prepaid freight
money on cargoes loaded but not de
livered, because of the Government
order of 1917 forbidding sailing vessels
to depart for the war zone, was up
held today by the Supreme Court.
Replying to questions certified by
the Circuit Court of Appeals in pro
ceedings brought against the Allan
wilde Transport Corporation, the court
held that the Government's order
making impossible the delivery
freight at its foreign destination, dis
solved contracts between the ship
owner and the shipper for the trans
portation of freight.
The proceedings we're brought by th
Vacuum Oil Company and A. W.
Pidwell to recover prepaid freight
money from the corporation. The sail
ing vessel Allanwilde, owned by th
corporation, sailed from ew Tor
with cargoes, but was forced to, turn
back because of storms.
Federal Court decrees, holding tha
the inclusion of a "restraint of princes
and rulers" clause in ship charters pre
vents recovery of prepaid freight
money for a voyage never begun owing
to the Federal order barring sailing
vessels from the war zone, were eus
tained by court in proceedings brought
by the International Paper Company
against the schooner Gracie T. Cham
bers, owing to that vessel's failure to
transport a cargo of paper to France
because of the order.
Going From Seaman to Chief Gun
ner's Mate Paves Way.
Men in shipping circles who have
known "Georgie" Conway since the
days he toddled about the Ash-street
dock office of the O.-W. H. & K., where
his father. Captain George Conway
was superintendent of water lines, yes
terday shook hands with a broad
shouldered, strapping man In the uni
form of a chief gunner's mate in the
Navy and found it hard to realise that
he was the same person. He was
member of the Oregon Naval Militia, la
which he enlisted as an ordinary sea
During a greater -part of the war Mr.
Conway was In charge of a gun crew
aboard the transport Mongolia, for
merly the Pacific Mail liner of the same
name, and, on being discharged a week
ago, made for Portland to enjoy home
atmosphere agajn, also to try his luck
for a- third mate's license. Captain
Conwajt was one of the best-known
navigators on the Coast and in vol
unteering to do a share against the
Huns his son found that he has the
same liking for a steamship career.
Northwest Yard to Float 22(1 Hall
In l,ehs Than Two Years.
LeadMg the eteel yards In launchings
for 1919 will be the Northwest Steel
Company, which Is to float the hull of
the steamer West Tacook late this aft
ernoon. The hull will also be the 22d
the company has sent into the water
since March 30. 1917.
The Columbia River Shipbuilding Cor
poration will have its 14th hull ready
?bout January 25, that being the West
moden, and it is estimated that about
February 1 the hull of the West Mun-
horn will be floated. The West Wauna,
which the Northwest Steel Company
launched November 8, will be accepted
by the Emergency Fleet Corporation
today. The Callabasas, built by the
Albina Engine & Machine Works, which
was accepted last week, leaves for As
toria today to begiln loading flour for
New York.
Marine Notes. "
On the dredfe Chinook bcin; floated Xrom
the St. Johns drydock today final work will
be ordered to prepare for the run to Charles
ton, S. C, and it is promised she wili de
part before the week ends.
Part of yesterday the Columbia River lleht
vessel was Inside, having been ordered to
leave her station for Fort Stevens, where she
bunkered and returned outside early in the
afternoon. The trip was necessary because
efforts to coal tha lightvessel at sea Sun
day proved unsuccessful.
In ballast, the steamer Wm. F. Herrln left
at noon yesterday on the return to Monterey
for an oil cargo, and the barg-e Monterey ia to
depart from Portland this morning.
On her way to sea the new Freuch steam
auxiliary schooner General Maunoury is due
to leave the harbor this morning.
The schooner Golden Shore Is to belifted
on the St. Johns drydock this morning for
cleaning and painting the hull. She has been
lying at Albina dock, where work on her
masts was under way.
As the dredge Willamette is regarded bet
ter fitted for handling heavy gravel ana
rocks than the dredge Tualatin, the two
traded places yesterday, the Willamette go
ing to a point off the Albina dock and the
Tualatin took up the former's work in the
channel above the St. Johns terminal. The
Tualatin encountered large boulders last
week, said to have been dumped overboard
years ago from a ship which had loaded them
as ballast, and one of them was earned
through the pump that was estimated to
weigh J00 pounds.
Aboard the pilot schooner Joseph Pulitzer
a survey is being held to determine what Is
necessary in the way of work to place her
In the same condition as when she was ac
cepted by the city from the Port of Port
land. The Port Commission has requested
her return so that she can be used in emer
gencies at the mouth of the Columbia River.
Annual inspection of the tug Stimpson was
conducted yesterday under the direction of
United States Steamvessel Inspectors Ed
wards and Wynn. and today the Seon is to
be paid her annual visit at Newberg.
From stem to stern and double bottoms
to topside the new 9600-ton aeteet Iteamer
Edgefield was inspected yesterday by Fred
B. Pape, assistant manager of steel Bhlp
construction for the Emergency Fleet Cor
poration, and he pronounced her a good
Job." The vessel was built at Seattle by
Skinner at Eddy and Is the first of the new
shelterdeck type to load here.
Pacific Coast Shipping Notes.
ASTORIA, Or., Jan. 13. (Special.)
Bringing a cargo of general freight, the
steam schooner Frank D. Stout arrived at
8:15 this morning from San Francisco en
route to Portland. . -
The emergency fleet steamer Ashburn re
turned at S o'clock this morning from her
:4-hour trial run at sea and proceeded to
Carrying a cargo of lumber from the Ham
mond mill, the steam schooner Flavel sailed
at 4:15 today for San Pedro.
The Columbia River lightship crossed at
9:40 this morning for repairs.
After discharging fuel oil at Portland the
tank steamer v m. F. Herrin will sail this
evening for California.
The steam schooner San Diego will be
due touiorrow evening from Grays Harbor to
load UOO.OUO feet of lumber at West port.
Cisco. 215 miles north of San Francisco.
QUEEN, Seattle for San Francisco, off
RICHMOND, Seattle for San Francisco,
125 miles from Seattle.
CORDOVA, southbound, 165 miles from
I.UCAS, Richmond for San Pedro, SS
miles south of Richmond.
ADMIRAL SCHLEY, San Francisco for
Seattle, 4." miles north of San Francisco.
WASHTENAW, Martinez for Portland
4S2 miles south of Columbia River.
GOVERNOR. San Krnncls.o for Wil
mington, It miles north of Pigeon Point.
NUUANU, San Francisco for orient, &
miles from San Francisco.
Keep Baby Well-
, FOLEr"Sj'
I if: J'-"-
Feverish cold" that distress the
little ones, that cause difficult
breathing, that irritate their sensitive little
throats and give them troublesome disturb
ing coughs, are readily helped and soothed
by Foley's Htaey and Tar.
The wise mother gives it for croup,-
whooping cough, measles cough and broni
chial coughs.
Foley's Honey iE? Tari
is just as good for grown-ups as
for children. For hoarseness, tickling throat,
troublesome night coughs, la grippe cough
and chronic coughs of elderly people it is
widely recommended. It contains no
morphine, chloroform or other drug that
you would cot like to give to young chil
dren, delicate persons or elderly people Do
not accept a substitute.
"When our baby waa 10 day old betook whoopinc
coufh in the worst form, and the paroxytma ot couth
almost overcame htm. Our neiibbor suCiented
Foley's Honey and Tar and that gave him al
most immediate relief, for which we feel Tery Irate
fui." Mrs. J II. Hifihtower, Odem, Texas.
"My baby waa stricken with a aeyere cough and cold
at ont month old. 1 .Cave him 10 to IS drops of
Foley's Honey and Tar every three hours and it
sure did help him." Mrs. B. il. Garrett, School-
GRAYS HARBOR, Wash., Jan. 10. (Spe
cJal.) Following almost complete absence
of ships In the harbor for tho VhjsI two
weeks there were five arrivals today. The
Chehalis, Charles Christenson and the Car-
os arrived at 9:J0 this morning. The Car-
mel followed at 10:0 and the San Jacinto
at 1 o clock, all from San Francisco. The
Chehalis Is discharging; cargo at the Foster
dock in Hoquiam and will load at the Hul
bert mill in Aberdeen. The Charles Chris
tensen and the Carlos will load at the
Lytle mill in Hoquiam. The Carmol will
oad at the Hulbert mill, Aberdeen, and the
San Jacinto at the K. K. Wood .mill in Hoquiam.
Captain Lagrren, of the Carlos, reported
picking up a lifeboat of the tanker George
Loomis six miles off Shelter Cove, north
of San Francisco. The boat was awash
without oars or sail and with no indica
tions as to fata of occupants of boat.
The schooner Defiance, which has been
loading; for some weeks at the E. K. Wood
mill in Hoquiam. dropped down to the
over harbor at 11 A. M. today, expecting;
aet out this afternoon. She carried a
miscellaneous cargo, principally timbers for
lie! bourne.
The steamer Daisy Freeman, which loaded
at the Bay City and Anderson & Mtdleton
mills. Aberdeen, sailed Sunday at 11 A. M.
for San Pedro. The Daisy Gadsby, which
loaded at the Grays Harbor Lumber Com
pany mill in Hoquiam sailed for San Pedro
the same nour.
Phones Marshall 325, Home A 14-. Portland, Ureson.
V. S. Xaval Radio Reports.
All location reported at 8 P. M. yester
day unless otherwise indicated.
ARGYLL, Oleum for Portland, off Co
lumbia River.
CURACOA, San 1-ranciaco for beattle, 4G0
miles north of San Kranciaco.
KLAMATH, San Francisco lor Seattle, 00
ilea north of Cape Blanco.
ASUNCION, Point Orient for Aberdeen,
295 miles north of San Francisco.
RICHMOND, towing barge So, Seattle for
Richmond, 125 miles from Seattle.
OLEUM, Seattle for San rrancisco, 31o
ilea from San Francuco.
ATLAS, Richmond for Ketchikan, towing
bare P-t to- tolumbia River, 170 miles
orth of Ricnmonu.
JYlLLAJlJiTTtSt fceattie lor Baa rran-
Wm. Corafoot. Prealdent.
Plant and General Office. Portland.
Specialty Foundry &
. Machine AVorks
Iron and Brass Castings
Moulding Machines Used
Special Rates on Small Vork.
Seventh and Belmont. 'Portland, Or.
Neustadter Bros.
Manufacturers of
"Boss of the Road"
Lumber Manufacturers
Foot of Spokane Avenue,
Portland, Oregon
Last month we manufactured
6,800,000 pounds of
Can we serve yon?
Portland, Oregon
I'lioin? your wai.t ads to The Orego
man. Main .7UTu, A DO'Jj.