The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, December 11, 1910, SECTION TWO, Page 9, Image 25

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Albers. Bros. Will Retain Part
of Holdings, Paying
S36C0 Annually.
Contract Remains In Force Until
City Require Property for Con
struction Purposes Bridget
Attract Tacomana.
rot-tUnd'a first venture In the public
dock buvtness ha been launched through
anrangementa with Atc-era Bros by which
thev will reta'n part of their former condemned to provide a ait for
fie m( approach of tne Broadway
srlrHre. at a rental of : monthly.
The lea Is to date frcm December 1
and will remain In force until such time
aa the dock will be required for construe
tl on purpose.
Tarutna folk on Vllt.
Local activity la tie bridge building
l:ne has attracted the attention of oul-
Me municipality and ycerday J. J
Hitrlrcton. of the firm of Waddell
Harrlngto i. who designed the Hawthorne
avenue bridge ar.d that under construc
tion for the Harrtmun interests to re
place the Stel br'dg-. piloted a party
from Tacoma. Inducing City F.ngineer
Haleleh ard Comml-'einera Iaion.
t oovie and KTecland. over the work on
bolll structure
Authorities of the Sound city are on a
"tour to cl an td-mt as to the best type of
crossing, aa it 1 proposed to construct
one over a branch of Tacoma- harbor
and It not improbable the lift style
of draw will be adopted.
H. K. SWaer. secretary or the trnlon
Urtrtce Construction tympany, which
rs made such favorable headway on the
HarTinan brt.lire. Joined the p.irty. a
aid HarborniaetT Speler. and after r'.il
J:g on the Hawtliorne-avenue brdlrige
craw an. they viewed the entire harbor
rora the launch Eftdor and spent some
time locking over the Uarrtman bridge
Heavy Traffic Withstood.
The bull abu.rer.ts, lid pier ar.d
turdv-looking pedestal" of concrete Im
pressed the vM'or as supports that
a inuld wit retard heavy traflic that Is ex
acted to be drawn to Portland by tiie
ra'Iroad tnt're:e. and when Informed
that the piers rested over l' feet below
the surface f the Willamette, they ad
mitted that there wa plenty of depth In
the harbor.
Tlioiigri the Union Br-.dre V Corerue
tlon Onmpany ha confined lie labors to
the buiUllr-.c of railroad cro-sinr. It Is
not Improvable that It i!i n!e a tender
for the Frondwav brldg work, as bids
will be ornd before the time for the
removal of it extensive plant from the
Harriman bn.ige and It hi-o a completely
organised working force In the field.
Fort la nil Furnl.-lirs Men Cheaper
Now Thao Other Ports.
Shipping Interests are not a unit In
move Inaugurated last week to In
duce the next Legislature to amend
the sailor boarding-house law so that
the rate for furnishing sailors shall be
reduced from lit) to $10 each. Cam
paigns have been Inaugurated In the
past to remove dlf ferentlala against
Portland, and when Oregon enacted
the only boarding-house law on the
Coast and boarding-house masters
charged $10 for furnishing men and
received t:i additional, or an advance
for providing them with food and
clothing while waiting to be signed, it
was felt bv those who charter and dis
patch vessels that it was a reasonable
tin the last voyage of the British
bark Honna Franclsca from Portland
more than a year ago. an offer was
made of double the charge possible for
sailors. The skipper was willing to
pay more than $109. as It was Summer
and seamen were scarce. But he se
cured his men through the boarding
house masters, who sent to Pucet
Sound for them, and only the regular
rate was charged him. San Francisco
boarding-house masters the same sea
son secured $SS and Puget Sound
houses $75 for each man. no Portland
had considerably the best of It In rales.
When there existed a differential on
wheat amounting to Is Sd, or 30 cents,
a ton. and K. W. Wrtght went to Ku
rope as the representative of local
shipping and exporting Interests, no
question was raised by the vessel own
ers regarding the charge for sailors.
They no complaint and the ques
tion was not Involved In the differen
tial. The O. R. N. absorbed the
wheat differential in Its towage serv
ice. The sailor beardlng-house law
has worked to such an advantage that
not a single Infraction hsa been re
ported, and shipmaster are protected
at all seasons In getting men.
During the Winter months no diffi
culty is encountered in signing men.
for those who leave the t In Summer
drift back to tidewater. There Is only
one haven of refua-e for a destitute
sailor and that la the boarding-house,
for he can remain there without funds,
which la not possible at other hotels.
The boarding-house msster provide
htm wlUi food and when he la ready
to ship furnishes him with a kit of
clothes, for which he received 1 2 J or
the first month'a wages of the salt,
while the ship pays l" In addition.
There has been some competition
among the boarding-houses, so that
men have been shipped for $10. and the
legal rate has been disregarded and
the established boardlrg-houaes ac
cepted as low as $-". but It I Bald a lower rate would make the busi
ness prohibitive, unles those directing
it were to take chances of picking up
inexperienced men on the streets, when
they could no longer afford to house
Frieda Hove To and Again Delayed
Near Destination.
Captain Mark, of the German ship
Frieda, which yesterday docked at
Linnton to discharae ballast, aftera
vuvas of 34 days from Santa Kosalla.
said that It was November 30 that he
was compelled to beav to off Tilla
mook Kock. and he did not make the
Columbia Klver until December 3, when
he was prevented from getting close by
being blown to sea. and the ship beat
about until December S.
The captain said that from his first
position off the beads be could dis
cern the Kllerbek heading In and be
ing picked up by one of the tugs. The
Frieda wa on of last season s Octo
ber grain fleet, and showed a clean
pair of heels to other as she made the
run from the Columbia Klver to Har-
wteh In 101 day. Up to yesterdsy
there were tJl car of wheat deliv
ered at local docks from the interior,
against i cars for last week, and the
total was within two car of the sea
ion's record.
Skog.tad Loads Here In Frbrnary
for South Africa.
Latest of the fixtures reported la that
of the Norwegian steamer Skogstad. of
2JJ7 tons net register, which Is to load
lumber here In February for South
Africa. Her cargo will be furnished by
Inman-Poulsen. She sailed November
from Portland. Me., via Halifax, for
Sydney and thence to Prince Rupert,
B. C. The vessel will carry more than
1.000. COO feet of the material, which
1 largely timbers.
The British ship Claverdon. which
Is finishing hr lumber cargo at Knapp
ton for South Africa, will have the
last aboard Tuesday, and the British
steamer Hasel Dollar, which la work
ing at the Portland mill, will get away
this week for China. The Italian ship
Speranxa I discharging at - Tongue
Point, and will begin taking cargo
there this week, under charter to J. J.
Dae te Arris.
Name. From. Date.
STra-nMIla.... Honikonf. . . In rort
, mr ....a redre.... la port
fue H- Elmer. Tillamook.... In port
fcoaaoke Baa Pears.... Dec. 1 1
XresKwatsr.... Coos Bar Pec. 11 e rein.... tec
CoM-n Oat.. Tl'lamook.... Pec.
Alliance Eureka E
ov w ller..4a I'tdr,.... l''
ytmmm ",. . . pedes.... !-
lienrtk Iben. . JTonekonc. . . Jc
m airoo. ...... .pan i bii i . w . - . . -
Bjceednled te Depart.
Name. For. Pal,
ue It- Ktmare. Tillamook.... Pec. 1
.. . . ii. . r. 11
Besier. au pedr. ... P.c.
Po.n .n Pedr-o... Iec.
Krrathflllan. . .. Honekmt . . .!-?.
Cloiden Gate.. Tul.mook. . . . Pc.
Falcon. ..... Jn Francisco lec.
.sr Psn Pedro... lee-
Alliance Eureka Pec
leo. W. C!er..ji redr.... 1 ec.
Hoe. Clt. Pdr....Pee.
Ilenrlk lb,en. . Hongkong Jan.
Moore Co. The German ship Omega
Is making progress with her cargo at
the North Pacific mill, and will be
cleared for Hamburg, but there is little
new life In the lumber market gener
ally, although dealers say they ex
pect an active market after January L
Complaint Made to Harbormaster
Denied by Skipper.
Havy fog in the harbor during the
pat three nights has added obstacle to
navigation and Incident ly increased buex
nesa In the complaint department of Har
bormaster Speler force, one report being
filed yemerday by officers of the steamer
Lurllne that the Brl:lsh eeiip Glenliolm.
lying In the eteam below the bridge, had
not Indicated, her position at night by
mans of a fog bell aour.ded every minute.
The eklntier not only denied that the
bell had bven silent, but corroborative
evidence that It was sounded as 1 curto-
niary was secured by Harbormaster
nrlrr from niati rs of other vessel
docked In the vicinity, while Policeman
CrWin sfllmid that he had hear the
nienholm'e bell while palrollng past the
North Bank dock.
At times last week the fog wa suffi
ciently heavy to cause river steamers to
use fog siRnals and sums deepwater ves
sel have been compelled to tie up, as the
view was completely obscured.
Fort Canhy Work Stops.
icTABti fir.. Dec. 10. (Special.)
The fnlted Ptates engineer will sus
pend work Mondny on improvements at
Kort Canby. The department Intends to
erect two powerrui searrnngnio "
McKenxle Head, adjoining Fort Canhy,
one with a SO and the other with a 3
Inrh lens. The plan originally was to
have them completed this Winter, but
he installation is to be posiponca mii
Marine Xotca.
xv-neir of discharging 1000 tons of coal
from the French bark Pierre Antolne
was yesterday begun at Astoria.
Work on the eouth Jetty at the
mouth of the Columbia Is expected to
be terminated next week: for the sea-
With an average earso the steamer
Sue H. KImore arrived up jrcneruaj
from Tillamook, but her departure has
been delayed until Tuesday.
To have a new smokestack put In
place, the steamer Joseph Kellogg
moored at the foot of Fast Washing
ton etreet yesterday afternoon.
' Having finished discharging cargo at
the dock of the Star Sand Company,
the British ship Scottish Moors yes
terday returned- to Mersey dock.
Carrying- general cargo from Fan
Francisco the steamers Beaver and
Casco yesterday entered at the Custom
house, and the latter cleared for the
same port with 840,000 feet of lumber.
To discharge a part cargo of coal
and prepare to load for the Orient, the
F.rttish steamer Quito is expected in the
river Wednesday from San Francisco,
where she unloaded a portion of her
Newcastle cargo.
When the steamer Inland F.raplre
waa hauled out at Celllo yesterday It
waa found that the hole In her hull
wa not aa large as first estimated,
and It la said she will resume her run
Thursday, which ha been taken mean
while by the steamer Twin Cities.
MoTementa of Vessels.
PORTLAND. Pec. 1 Arrived Steamer
Sue H KImore. from Tll'smook. Hailed
bteamrr Alliance, tor Eureka, via Coos By.
A.torla. Or.. Pec. 10. Condition at the
mouth of the river at S P. M.. smooth: wind
north- a mile.: weather, clear. Sailed at
9 3rt A. M. French .hip Thiers, for Queer.s
town or Falmouth for orders; sailed al 10:30
A. M . steamer ooMen Gate. fr Tillamook.
Kan, Pec- 10. Arrived at 1 A.
M. tfleamer Fslcen. from Portland; arrived
at 2 A. M.. steamer Nome City, from taa
I'edro for PortUnd; arrived at 11 A. M..
teamer Oeo. W. EMer. frum Portland.
Palled at 11 A M. bleamer Tamalpats. for
Portland. Arrived la.t nlicht sieamer
Westerner, from Portland: arrived, eteam
era Duckmsn, from Seattle; ljueen. from
Victoria: .lira Purler. frim Uelltnsham;
birk stextev. from Borderland. Sailed
Steamers fiirathtay, for Palboa; Aagot. for
M-ibourne. nil.n, for Seattle; Hornet, for
IV'lliapa: Atlaa. towing bare 0.3. for Seattle;
Captntrano. for Oral Harbor; Thomas 1
IVanU. for Wlllapa; French bark Colonel ds
Vl'la Bols Mareu'l. fr Grlmpby; schooner
William Kenton, for Puget Sound.
Honskonr. Iec. 10. Arrived Norwegian
Stciner Hercules, from Portland.
I'openhasen. Pe. 10. Failed United
Stales, fo- New Tork.
Mareelllaa. Pec. 10. Jkrrived 6ant
Anna, from New York.
Flume. Dec T. Called Clara, far New
Hongkong. Pee. in. Arrived previously
Korea, from Pan Frar.elaco.
Antwerp. Pec. 10. Sailed Vaderland. for
New Y.-tric
11, brali. r. Pec. 10- Arrived Romanic,
from New York.
VlyrTocn. Iec. 10. Arrived Steamer
jc.w York, from New York.
t.lve'poU r-- 10. Hailed Baltic, for
Xaw York: stauretanla. for New York.
Southampton. Pec 10. Sailed Mlnnstoa
ka. fur Nw York.
tfaartla, Pse. 10. Arrtred. Setoa, Port
Xllaa.l.r: U. 0- S- Hurnside. Fort Worden:
steamer City of Pue'Jia. San Francisco:
steamer Mackinaw. San Francisco; t". R T.
Pta. Honolulu: .learner FTureka. Tacoma:
steamer Nrthw:era, False Bay; ateamer
ADII. Fa le Harbor
belied eteemer Senator. Skagway; ateam
er City of Puebla. Tacoma.
Tide at Astoria Buaday.
Hlrh. I-ow
S It A. M....T feet' I SI A. M 0 feet
p. M....6.3 teet.a.vO P. X 2.1 tt
Eruptions -and Earthquakes
Disturb Bering Sea.
Huge Columns, Thought to Be
Masses of Rock,. I 'lung High in
Air, and Vnimak Island Suf- -fcra
Damage, Trapper Says.
SEATTLE Dee. 10. The volcanic dis
turbance In the Aleutian Island and the
earthquakes In Bering Sea continue.
Captain R B. Hoffman, of the power
schooner P. J. Abler, the last vessel to
leave Bering Sea, report that. Mount
Pavloff and Shifhaldln. in the Aleutian
Islands, are Kill In eruption. On October
1". when the Abler wa 40 miles out at
sea. he observed flames Issuing from
the crater of pavlott. The. night wa
clear, and mountain, aea, eky and land,
were brilliantly Illumined by walla'and
tongues of lire that .hot 500 to 10.000 feet
into the air.
The flames rose and died again at
brief Intervals, volume of escaping
steam and smoke ascending to the
heaven. Dark columns. Judged to he
huge masses of rork, v era belched forth
far above the lO.OOO feet peak.
1L Benson, a Swedish trapper,' whose
camp I on a samusplt on the last Side
of Unimak Island near the outlet of
False Bay Into Bering Sea, told Captain
Hoffman of much damage on Unimak
Inland by recent volcanic disturbances
around Mount Shlnhalcln.
Slight earthquake shocks have been
observed recently at Nome, but the dis
turbance wns too fnr out at sea to do
any damage, except the tremor of the
first week of November, which sent
ashore a tidal wave that swept the beach.
In the Winter Bering Bea ur froxon
solid for 40 mile from land, tbe pack
Ice from the Arctic solidifying. An earth
quake wave would meet this loe bulwark
and Us force would be lost.
OVE TRIBUVAIj restrains oth.
Tno Sue for Money, Bank Becomes
Involved and In Mixup All
Cases Halt.
Or.EROX CITT. Or., Dec. 10. (Spe
cial. The spectacle of one cottrt re
straining another from proceeding in
a esse is the result of a suit filed here
today bv Attorney J. E. Hedges for
the Bank of Oregon City.
Two claimants to money are Involved,
one of them being a plaintiff in one
action and a defendant In another. The
nit arises from an action begun in the
Justice Court by William Knoop against
one J. Packard, who waa employed by
J. n. Cummlngs. Knoop filed a garn
ishment and obtained a Judgment, but
tried to set service on Packard, wlta
out success.
The triangular aspect of the ease
came when J. E. Seeley. tnrougn u. a.
Hockett and Justice of the Peace Sam
nn. arranged with Cummings to de
posit $50 due Knoop In the Bank of
Oregon City, simultaneously wnn tue
denosit. the money was attached on an
execution in the suit of Seeley against
Knoop. Seeley. asserting he is a Judg
ment creditor and Knopp the debtor.
Knoop and his attorney were in
Ignorance of this phase of the case.
When they discovered what waa going
on, Knoop'a attorney demanded the
money, declaring that the proceeding
was without warrant of law at the
time of garnishment, as the ault of
Knoop against Packard was dismissal
without any motion or the knowledge
of Knoop or his attorney.
Thursday. Justice of the Peace Sam
son sent a policeman to the bank to
obtain the $30. but the bank, learning
of the tangle, "felt that It could not
without hazard, pay the money to
either Knoop or Seeley. It then asked
that the Court determine the owner
ship of the money. An order was Issued
by the Court, requesting one of the
officers of the bank to show cause
within 24 hours why the hank was not
in eontemnt of court.
It wa then that the bank Instituted
Its ault against Justice of the Peace
Samson, Knoop and Seeley, both of
whom claim the money, ine bang ae
nnslted the money with the Circuit
Court and asked the Court to require
the parties Interested to interplead ana
set up their rights that the rightful
owner might get the money.
Justice Samson and Seeley and their
officers and agent were enjoined from
proceeding further with the ault of
Seelev vs. Knopp until further order of
the Court or until the settlement of
the bank'a suit.
Multnomah Will Draft Preliminary
Bill for Legislature.
To get a bill before the Legislature
A fn. tvn more Circuit .Itidres
In the Circuit Court for Multnomah
County, the legislative committee of
the Multnomah Bar Association will
hold a meeting on Wednesday evening
to prepare a preliminary draft of tbe
The proposed bill will carry with It
provision to lift the prefers! county
court to the dignity of a Circnlt Court,
thus giving the probate matters to the
whole bench to be divided as It may
see fit In this manner it !s proposed
to create only one extra Judge, al
though two will be given the Juris
diction of the circuit Judges.
The lifting of the County Court to
the dignity of a Circuit Court Is a
Plan which meets with the approval of
a majority of the attorneys. When
the committee completes Its work there
will be a call for a general meeting
of tbe bar to consider the btlL
Vancouver Xlght Chief Married.
VANCOTJVFR. Wash.. Dec. 10.) Spe
cial.) Wlnfleld 8. Gssaway. 'lght
Chief of Police, and Miss Anna M.
Thogerson. of Brush Prairie, were
married tonight at the home of Ira
Cresap. Sheriff-elect, by Kev. A. W.
Bond, of the First Congregational
Man Thought Japanese Found Dead
HIL.LSBORO. Or.. Dec. 10.-eThe
mangled body ' of an unknown man.
supposed to be a Japanese, was
brought In by the Corvallls Express and
turned over to the Coroner. He was
found on the track near Beaverton and
was probably killed by the Forest Grove
local before It waa fairly
, i
- .
Civic Engineering Plan Will Be
Launched This Week at
State University.
Or.. Dec. 10. (Special.) During the Third
Annual Commonwealth Conference, which
Is to be held at the University of Oregon
January 12-13. an opportunity will be
given the students of the uniMaysuy to
become civle engineers in the Momotlon
of civic and economic Improvements
which primarily affect the State of Ore
gon. The discussion of vital public prob
lems will be led by the leading authori
ties of the state, and it Is probable that
those students who . are now making
a thorough study of the questions under
discussion will participate in the debates.
At the close of the session, an Informal
student body meeting is to be called to
determine the eerise of the undergraduate
body in respect to the policies outlined
duripg the conference. It is then' that
the new idea of civic engineering will be
launched. Many of the upper classmen
are already doing thesis and research
work along civic lines.
Among the topics now-being developed
under the guidance of Professor F. ,G.
Young, head of the department of eco
a Chic
Eilers Music House to Sell Two
Carloads of Chickerings for Marine
Insurance Company's Account
We ship many of our pianos via the Great Lakes. This effects
a substantial saving in freight. Nearly all of our Chickerings are
shipped to Buffalo by rail, then to Duluth or to Chicago, by water,
then the rest of the way again by rail.- :
Among shipments recently arriving, are two carloads that while
in the steamer came in contact with some chemicals, or fumes which
marred the finish of the pianos. Mosically, that is to say in every par
ticular concerning the interior of these pianos, they are perfect Chick
erings, but the finish has become dulled or lusterless.
We are equipped to revarnish these instruments in our splendidly
appoiiteTestablishment on Pettygrove Street at 15th and 16th. But
it takes time to do this and we cfo3e our books on the last of this
. month. We would rather not carry these Chickerings over into next
This being the case, we have arranged with the insurance com
pany whereby we are to sell the Chickerings at prices reduced so as
to dispose of them at once, the insurance company paying the differ
ence or loss that we suffer thereby.
The Chickering is the greatest of all great American pianos.
Ever since we commenced business in Oregon, we have sold the
Chickering, and never below its established value. Thousands of
Chickerings grace Oregon's mansions, but never heretofore has there
been opportunity to buy a brand new Chickering under price.
Tomorrow we present to 42 high-class homes the opportunity to
secure Chickerings, uprights or grands, of which the marine insur
ance people pay a liberal portion.
There are 26 upright Chickerings in this shipment. There are 16
magnificent grands. There are various styles, both grands and up
rights. To make quick work of it, we offer to accept $435 for each
ind every Chickering upright in this shipment.
TJje grands will be sold for $630 for the plain cases, while $75
more will be asked for the very fancy figured Mahogany and the
larger size.
We are anxious to close out every one of these pianos this week.
We must dispose of all of them before the close of the month, and
these prices will do it.
Here is the opportunity for many a home, or music studio, which
has heretofore been prevented, owing to the high prices, from owning
a Chickering, to get a Chickering piano:
The slight damage these Chickerings have sustained in the var
nish work will hardly ever be noticeable. We will French (dull) fin
ish any of these pianos in our shops for $12.
And if you are not prepared to pay all cash, pay one-tenth of the
price cash, and the balance in payments extending over a period of two
years or two and a half years, for the mere additional simple interest.
All of these pianos will be displayed at our Retail Establishment
No. 353 Washington Street, at the corner of Park.
- We repeat it: no chance to get a 'Chickering under price has ever
heretofore been offered. It is safe to say that such opportunity will
never be presented again.
The regular, unconditional factory guaranty, duly countersigned
by us, accompanies each piano, thu3 making every buyer positively se
cure in his purchase. Eilers Music House.
nomics, are those which pertain to for
est fire prevention, the science of the
good roads movement, the commission
form of city government, topographical
. . . ........ fl ..nllff
surveva ana me movement. -in
rural life. By a systematic specializa
tion of these and similar subjects, it la
believed that the students may make
their advanced studies serve to the per
manent and practical benefit of the state
at large. This research work is to be
preserved and will be available to the
public. . ,
The members of the Oregon Legisla
ture will be the guests of. honor on Janu
ary IS of the conference session.
Wrecking Company Sued for Death.
Laura F. Howard, admtrftstratrir,
brought ault In the Circuit Court
against the C. J. Cook Comapny, for
17500 damages for the death of Frank
Walker. It Is alleged that Walker
waa engaged In piling bricks at a place
designated by the defendant company:
that he was unaware of the danger in
which he waa placed, and that a brick
wall fell upon him, crushing him to.
death. The plaintiff holds that the
company waa negligent In not warn-,
lng Walker and giving him an oppor
tunity to refuse to continue in ao haz
ardous an occupation.
Portland Couple Wedded.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Dec 10. (Spe
cial.) Fred W. Miller, and Miss Kath
rine M. Lubker. both of Portland, were
married here .today..
' New York's new aqueduct will cost 1162,-000.000.
re 42-Each
Rate for Bnrnsidc-Street Structure
to Be $1000- a Month City Gets
More for Morrison.
Charges for the use of a bridge by
the streetcar company were advanced
by the County Court yesterday. The
Portland Railway, Light & Power
Company has been paying $750 a
month for the use of the Burnside
bridge, the only one now under con
trol of the county authorities.
The city has driven a sharper bar
gain with the street railway manage
ment and for the Morrison-street
bridge receives more than 1000 a
month. The rate established is three
cents a car. The receipts last month
were J1S00.
The county authorities have declared
for $1000 a month and have served no
tice on the street railway management
of their Intention to make the charge
Canal Is Used as Sewer.
CENTRAL POINT. Or., Dec. 10.
(Special.) Several families of Central
Point are emptying their sewage Into a
drain, which flows Into the Irrigation
ditch of the Rogue River Canal Com
pany. The ditch, known as Hopkln's
Lateral, winds its way for 15 miles
through the valley and supplies water
for the orchards. It has never before
been of use in Winter time..
2 Per Cent Each Lime and Sulphur
Required by Proposed Law.
Definition of lime and sulphur spray '
for use on fruit trees within the city
is intended by an ordinance that has "
been prepared for presentation to the
City Council.
The measure provides that the solu
tion must be two per cent of lime, two
per cent of sulphur and 96 per cent
water. No dealer will be permitted to
offer as a lime-sulphur spray any mix
ture containing anything but lime, sul- '
phur and water. All mixture must be
free from salt. A fine of not to exceed
$100, or a Jail sentence of not more
than 20 days is provided for a viola
tion. Orchards Attract Capital.
BUTTE FALLS. Or.. Dec. 10. Mr. A.
Endert, a sawmill man of Crescent
City, CaL, has options on a number of
private holdings of timber near Butte
Falls. His plan is to build, a sawmill,
specializing In box-making. " He feels
the 65.000 acres of orchard in Roguo
River Valley will furnish a large field
for a box factory.