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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX. PORTLAND, JANUARY 1. 1911.
State University Students
Will Take Up Studies
Again on Tuesday.
EPIDEMIC IS ON DECLINE
Authorities VI1I AriInt Commit
Xre at Inspection Who Will Visit
Pally. Houses Vliore Student
Lire, to Enforce Measures,
UXmiRSITV OF ORKGOX. KuRene,
lee. Jl. (Special.! Tie faculty of tlie
Mat I'nlverslty h decided that regular
work ahail be rraumid as aciicJuied cn
Tuesday, January S.
Ttlst dectJion wan reached a ft ar care
ful Investigation of all the condltlona rela
tive to the typhoid situation In Eugene
Tli unl.jn;iy la arr.albld of Ita reapon-
lt.t:itr for tl ntaitli nod welfare of Ilia
:ud.r.: anJ li.u fa.-ulty luu icma Into
tue miller rit-ply anil rarefully. Af;er
most rr. f'll t'i:.-.l,.ratton of all the
f:te ln:rru:iiil anil wuh due record fur
the warranted anxiety of parenta
throughout tie atate, the officer of tha
uulverlty have expressed, their belief
that there ta oo neceMity for sjuependlnsj
lally Inspection Ordered.
In order to eeeura. however, the larg
er Biaaaure nf aafuty. tha university will
nn( only enforce atrtct eanitary regula
tion In all the liouwe where atuilent.f
are living, but will alno provide au abund
an i aupirly of bolll water to the iiotisea
for driuklnsj and culinary purposea. Tiw
boiiad wau-r will be dlMirjouted daily
from the central nautili plant of the
university, t'oiiunltteea of Inspection will
viat daily tha house to enforce aanltary
m-aurca. Carrlesanc or raf uiml on the
part of atudenta to obatrve Uxm meaa
urea will be conatdcrud by the university
authorities aa an emercancy warranties
eununary auvpenaion. .
Of the i cajteat of typhoid which hare
been reported up to the present time by
the State Health Officer and the CHy
I'hysl:laa aoveral have been brought Into
Kuxexie from the outlylna; lumber cam pet
and the City I'l.ystciun raporta only one
net1 case of typlmld within the lasst week.
The phynielane in the city concur in uia
b--tl-f that the danif.-r of Infection U
ateadlly on tha decline. Tha greatest
number of eaaea appeared about tha mid
dle of December, following: the flooded
conditions of the river and the welle.
it la believed that the period of pe
rlal Infection Is passed. Notwithstand
ing this belUf the university wui take
every poaalJl precaution to guard, the
health of Its studentsv
Soapenslon Slay Follow.
Draxlo action In the form f sus
pension wil be administered to those stu
dents who do not co-operate In carrying
out the met nods of precaution which the
faculty health committee demand
la addition, the City of Uufeno Is co
operating; by means of speciul inspection
and Is taking every precaution to guard
again, sources of Infection In private
homes, hotels, eating-house and rcXrcsh
As a lost precautionary measure, how
ever, in case parents prefer that students
wheuld not return to the university be
fore the Installation of the city filtering
plant, provision will he made by the uni
versity that the rerular work of the stu
dents may be carried on as far as pos
sible through the correspondence de
partment of the university. Btudente) will
be admitted to examinations on their re
turn to collece.
The unversty has need and Is still using
very nieaca) to expedite the Installa
tion of the city tutoring plant. It la
confidently believed, as experience has
proved elsewhere where similar plants
l ave been Installed, that the very purest
water supply wUI be scoured for the city
tipnn Ita lnstalUiton.
The public schools also will open for
regular work on Tuesday.
rrcEXE cocxciL gives aid
Authority to Hurry Filtration riant
Out; Iloll Water Is Cry.
ETOF.XK. Or. Doc SI. (Special.)
The City Council, at a special session
last night, took additional atepa to con
trol the typhoid situation In the city by
granting the fire and water committee
authority to incur extra expense In
sending: tracers or otherwise hurrying
the material for the city's new filter
The following resolution was adopted
by the Council and a copy ordered
placed in every house in the city.
'The filter plant will soon be com
pleted. I'ntll this la done, the State
Hoard nf Health recommends that all
Rater from the city mains snd all wells
bo boiled for at least lo minutes. Hot
w&tertanks should be cleaned out at
lesst once a week by drawing the water
from the bottom until the water comes
"(iren vegetablea and other uncooked
foods should be washed In water that
lia been boiled. Boiled water should be
u.sed (or washing all dishes and other
utensils. Therefore, the City Council
requests that these recommendations be
strictly observed. When the filtration
plant is completed, official notice of
aurh fact will be given."
Work on the new filter plant Is be
ing rushed. E. V. Bacby and W. H.
Howell are here superintending the
work of Installing the tanks and ma
chinery. The four settling tanks, each
capable of holding 10.009 gallons of
water, have already arrived, and the
work of constructing the filter tanks is
bring pushed rapidly.
The filter plant being Installed here
Is the same as that In use In Oregon
City, where repeated analyses have
shown the water from 97 to 59 per cent
pure, and no trace of disease germs
has ever been discovered In It.
CALIFORNIA HAS SHOCKS
KartlKjnnkcs Causa Central Coun
ties to Tremble Slightly.
SAN FRANCISCO. Pec. 31. A sharp
shock of earthquake was felt at several
places in Central California at 4:11 to
4:13 o'clock this morning and continued
several seconds. The Santa Clara Collere
observatory showed It lasted seconds.
iioet violent shocks were felt at Sa
linas, where they had a twisting motion
and overturned small articles In build
ings, but did no damage. At San Jose
the shocks did not even disturb furniture.
A. W. Stalker, of Silverton. Is at tbs
ZLr. sad i:ra. M. Clay Levy, of Cas
cade IXM-ks, Or., are ataying at tha j
E. Bayers, of Heppner, Is registered at
J. W. Morton, of Hood River, is stsy
Ing st the Oregon.
H. H. Roberts, of La Grande, la regis
tered at the I'erklns.
W. L Thompson, a banker of Pendle
ton. Is at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Simpson, of Steven
son, are at the Portland.
Mary K. Alvert and Sirs. Alvert, of
t-'ulem, are at the Imperial.
T. J. Cherrington, a merchant of
Dallas. Or, is at the Imperial.
I. l r.:cls. ef Dee, Or, is among
yesterday's arrlvala at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. O. Bush, of Strathcona,
Alberta, are registered at the Oregon.
William M. Colvlg. an attorney of
Hertford, is registered at the Imperial.
J. II. .Savage, of Salem, and It- it
I.itnc. of lliod River, were among
yesterday's arrivals at the I'erklns.
I. C. tirharpf. Mayor of Pilot Rock, Or.
ts in the city spending the holidays with
his mother. Mrs. M. gchurpf, of Rose
K.lwln Floyd, ef Orleaa. N. T, has
bean sDendins the holidays with hi
t.rniher and family. William II. Floyd,
C East Ash street. The brothers had
not met for S7 years.
CHICAfTO. Dec. 31. (Special.) Port
land neoole at Chicago hotels are: H.
P. I.angllle, at the Congress; William
Walker, at the Majestic; Mr. and Mrs.
Honry McCall. F. 8. Baadaggo, at tha
La sail a.
C. D. FRAZER PRESIDENT
TRAVELERS PROTECTIVE ASSO
CIATIOX ELECTS OFFICERS.
Organization Shown Financially
Strong1 Dinner Served to Mem
bers in Evening.
At the annual meeting of the Oregon
and Washington division of the Trav
elera' Protective Association, held at
the convention hall of the Commercial
Club vesterday. Charles D. Fraier, o
Portland, was re-elected president for
the ensuing year, and Joseph O. Gibson.
also of Portland, was re-elected see
It was one of the most enthuslaatio
meetings ever held by the knights of
the grip, and Mr. t razer, who has
served as president during the past
nrosDerous year, was placed in nomina
tlon by J. Woods Smith, who praised
the Incumbent's efficient service In most
glowing terms. Joe Olbson. who had
served three terms as seeretary-treas
urer, was re-elected by unanimous vote
la addition to the officers named,
the following were elected: Robert L.
Adams, flrst vlcs-presldent; J. Woods
Smith, second vice-president; A. J. Mc
lanlel. third vice-president; N. T. Col
lett. of Seattle, fourth vice-president,
and James II. Going, fifth vice-president.
E. Maher. Lan Kellaher, Tom
Coleman. A. E. King, C. L- Howe and
Charles Rlnglsr were chosen aa a board
The report of the secretary-treasurer
shows that the Travelers' Protective As
sociation, Oregon-Washington division.
possesses gross assets amounting to
tll.73t.90, against which there are out.
standing liabilities aggregating $1S.-
457. tl. which leaves net assets of I1J,-
The report of the secretary-treasurer
waa enthusiastically approved and the
organization Issued a rote of thanks to
the president and Mr. Gibson for ths
able manner In which ita affairs have
been conducted for the past year.
At 8 o'clock last a'ght more than
100 members of the association and
women accompanying them, assembled
at the banquet room of the Commercial
Club and enjoyed a holiday feast which
waa marked by good fellowship and the
spirit of good will toward all. Short
talks were made by the various mem
bers of the order, and many ludicrous
Charles D. Fraser. Re -Elected
Presldeat of the Traveler's Pro
anecdotes with which traveling men
come In contact almost dally were re
lated to the great amusement of. not
only the members, but the women as
EUGENE'S PUBLICITY PAYS
Three Thousand Persons Believed to
Have Come In In Year.
EUGENE. Or.. Dec tl. (Special.)
The year's promotion work of the
Commercial Club, under the direction of
Manager Freeman, has met with fed
eral approval. Over 112,000 has been
disbursed in community welfare work
and advertising. A report submitted to
the Board of Governors shows 107.000
pieces of literature upon Lane County
have been published and circulated,
through co-operation with the commun
ity publicity bureau of the Southern
The publicity fund will have a bal
ance In the treasury of several hun
dred dollars to begin the new year's
It Is estimated that 2000 newcomers
hsve come to Lane County during 1910.
Heal estate transfers have been re
markably active during the year. The
outlook Is very promising for -1911.
This year'a building activity totals
1700,000. The Commercial Club has the
names of 600 famllU who have come
here from Middle Western or Eastern
states, within the past three months
to escape the severe Winters of that
section. Business In Eugene's mercan
tile and other lines Increased from 10
to 80 per cent. In erectrlc light and
power consumption the Increase over
1909 was 20 to 15 per cent. All other
lines of trade range from 40 to (0 per
cent, the extreme in one or two lines
going to 100 per cent.
l.nd'n has a tares factorr devotsd
alteU' to in ait in Sails clot hi ns.
OSf.'lOfJ ROYAL DIES
Excitement at Football Game
Causes Heart Failure.
DEATH IS INSTANTANEOUS
Prominent Portland Physician,
President of State Medical So
clety. Succumbs 'With Cheers
Ringing on All Sides.
While seated In the grandstand at
Twenty-fourth and Vaughn streets at
the side of his wife, watching the
strua-gles of the high school football
players representing the Washington
High School, of Portland, and Oak Park
High School, of Chicago, Dr. Osmon
Royal, one of Portland's pioneer physl-
Dr. Osmoad Royal, Who floe
rumkro to Heart Failure While
Atteadlag the Hlgk School Foot
ball Uaase Yesterday Afteraeeau
clans, succumbed to an attack of heart
failure and died almost Immediately.
8o sudden was the allllction that
many hundreds of persona seeing the
game were unaware of the death of one
of their number, for Immediately after
bis death Dr. Royal was carried to his
automobile by Dr. Harry Campbell and
several spectators, and, accompanied
by the widow, was hurried to Good Sa
maritan Hospital, where It was said
death had been instantaneous, caused
by heart trouble.
Dr. Royal had always been an enthu
slaatio admirer of amateur athletic
sports, and he decided to see yester
day's football game between Portland
and Chicago. Apparently he was en
joying the beat of health, for he eora
plalned of no trouble to his wife, either
before leaving their home at Ml East
Morrison street or after entering the
baseball grounds, where the game was
Enthusiasm Brings on Attack.
Dr. Royal worked up considerable
enthusiasm, as did most of the other
spectators, at the time a touehback oc
curred at the Chicago club'a goal line.
and moat of the apectators believed it
a score for Waalhngton High School.
He was seen to settle rigidly back in
his seat- Several men In his Immediate
vicinity, among whom was Dr. Camp
bell, rushed to his assistance and
quickly conveyed him to the automo
bile. After an examination Dr. Camp
bell pronounced Dr. Royal dead, but In
order to make everything sure and to
utilize every means to revive blm If it
were possible, ths elderly physician
was rushed with all speed to Good Sa
Dr. Osmon Royal was one of the pio
neer practitioners of Oregon, lit was
born at Sandwich, I1L, January t. ItSt,
and came to Oregon with his parenta
In 165. The journey was made via
the Isthmus of Panama, then a much
traveled route to the Paclflo Coast. As
a young man he attended Willamette
University at Salem, and later went to
Ohio Wasleyan University, at Delaware,
O. Upon graduating from Ohio Wei
leyan he went to the Boston University
school of medicine, where he took his
post-graduate course. Upon the com
pletion of his studies and the securing
of his M. D. degree. Dr. Royal came to
Portland and commenced the practice
1 ' l'"m --ni. rri n ITT'!
. M. Ladd. rrSIE ' T. B. Wilcox,
F0mW 0ur New Business in 1910 0$
Id ...$uoo,ooo ja
JSiVV AGENCY OPPORTUNITIES SWjpSff
S. P. L0CKW00D, VICE-PRESIDENT AND
Harry Richey, Manager Portland Agents
of medicine. During the 30 or more
years he had been a practitioner tat this
city he became one of the recognized
leaders of his profession in this vicin
ity, and at the time of his death he
was president of the Oregon State Sled
Pr. Royal Prominent Methodist.
Coming of good old Methodist stock.
Dr. Koyal was always a devout member
of that church. His grandfather,
"Father" Royal, will be remembered by
the pioneers of Portland as the founder
of First Methodist Church, established
on Hull street in early days. Dr. Royal
was one of the charter members of
Grace Methodist Church, with which
organization he had always been a most
active layman, and, at the time of his
death, was president of the Men's Meth
odlst Social Union.
In 1882 Dr. Royal was married to
Miss Julia Morgan, of New York City
at which place the marriage occurred.
The widow, and one son, Osmon
Royal, Jr., survive him, while numerous
relatives reside In Portland and Salem.
T. F. Royal and Jason Royal, of Port-
dan, are uncles, and Mrs. John Fiinn
is an aunt.
Arrangements for the funeral have
not yet been made, but will likfely be
At a meeting of the State Medical
Board, of which the late Dr. Osmon
Royal was president, held last night.
Dr. K. B. MeDanlel and Dr. Harry F.
McKay were appointed to draft reso
lutions on Dr. Royal's death. The
board then adjourned until Tuesday
morning at S o clock, when an examlna
tlon for 100 applicants will be- hell at
.f oresters' nan.
THE DALLES GETS SALOONS
City ConnoII Relieve Community
Will Support 29 Places.
THE DALLES, Or.. Doc 31. 3peclal )
The Dalles will support 29 saloons again
this year. The City Council held a spe
cial session today to pass on the appli
cations for saloon licenses, and in spite
of the fact that the city ordinance specifi
cally states that a saloon man holding
a license must be a naturalized citizen
of the United States, three saloonkeepers
were granted licenses today, none having
taken out their papers.
The Council granted licenses with the
privilege of six months' time in which
to become citizens. Another saloon man
stands accused of selling to minors. The
Council went on record, six for granting
all licenses, and three against. H. C Mc
Allister, general manager of the Greater
Oregon Home Rule Association, was In
the city Thursday looking into matters
and stated that 15 saloons was the limit
which The Dalles should have.
STEAMER GOES TO BOTTOM
Vpper Klamath Lalto Craft, Ma
ama, Will Be Raised In Spring.
FORT KLAMATH. Or.. Dec. 3L (Spe
cial.) The steamer Mazama, operated on
the Upper Klamath Lake for tha past
two years by Captain J. J. Parker, and
whioh has been used In the freight and
passenger traffic between Klamath Falls
and the Wood River Valley, la lying in
about a fathom of water in Wood River,
where she went to the bottom on Christ
mas night. The little craft la the only
boat that has ever navigated the Wood
River successfully, and was brought in
here the day before Christmas with a
bargoload of freight in tow. In a col
lision between the little craft and barge
a hole was stove Into the bow of the
craft Just above the waterllne. She was
anchored In the river opposite the town
and left over night while the crew cele
brated In town. When the captain ap
peared the following day to see about
his craft he found it on the bottom. She
will be raised.
OREGON PIONEER IS DEAD
John Wesley Douglass, at 62, Dies
at Eagle Creek. '
EAGLE CREEK, Or., Dec. tl. (Spe
cial.) John Wesley Douglass, aged 63
years, dlad here last week. For nearly
40 years he has been closely Identified
with the history of the growth and de
velopment of a large portion of the
On November 21, 1870, he was married
to Miss Viola Howlett, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William Howlett, of Barton.
To them were born 13 children, viz., Wil
liam, Walter, Edward, Hoy, Carl and Sa
bine, of Barton: Albert, of 8tevenson;
Rollln and Jesse, or Wrentham; Mrs.
Jamea Da Shaxer, of Firwood, and Grace
The funeral eeremony was conducted
at his late residence, his six sons acting
Czar's Victim Escapes.
VICTORIA. B. C, Dec, IL Through
out the British Columbia Kootenuy
country special thanksgiving features
were Introduced into the Christmas-day
services at a number of the churches In
the coal-mining centers in connection
The Tull Gsfebi
with the refusal of the Canadian courts
to turn over to the Russian authorities
- irniini, tnnn TtsAvva Fedorenko. a
revolutionist accused of having killed a
government spy while effecting his es
cape, and whose sensational trial has
Ar trotA nvpr tha last three months at
Tirinninl(, Th. rffimnl tn erant extra
dition was based by the Winnipeg Judge
upon Irregularity it the aocumenus upuu
which extradition was sought, but nu
noHHnna including more than a
dozen from semi-public bodies in this
province had been aaaressea w mo
Minister of Justice on broad grounds ot
k..aniia,ianitm renuestlna his inter
vention to prevent extradition, and these
played at least a part in mo eniin v
PATIENTS' FUNDS GROW
Law for Escheat of Unclaimed
Money of Insane Asked.
SALEM, Or, Deo. 31. (Special.)
Superintendent Stelner, of the Ore
gon Insane Asylum has prepared a list
If money and credits belonging to pa
tients who have died, escaped or been
discharged. The entire money the state
Is holding for these patients or their
representatives is 3!03, some of the
amounts running to several hundred
There are approximately 750 suoh ac
counts and the list extends back Into
the early 80s. It has now grown to
such an extent that It Is becoming dif
IX 1L Johnson,
Ninth Floor Spalding Bid., Portland, Or.
Wishes Its Friends and
Patrons Far and Near
Happy and Prosperous
Store will be closed
all day tomorrow
Tomorro w's papers will
announce some of the
offerings of the greatest
event of all the yeai
Every department contributing
Beginning Tuesday at 9 o'clock
Toll & Gnfolbs, Inc.
Morrison at Seventh
ficult to handle. Superintendent Stelner
will ask the Legislature to make pro
vision for declaring these accounts out
lawed and allowing them to revert to
FOREST MONEYS RECEIVED
Idaho Gets $60,074.66 From Ra
BOISH. Idaho, Dec. ai (Special.)
Idaho's proportion of the receipts dur
ing the fiscal year ending June 30, 1910,
for the National forests, from the Gov-
712 WASHINGTON ST.
Most Elegantly Furnished Apartment
House in Portland
2, 3 and 4-Room Modern Apartments. )
Strictly and thoroughly modern in
every respect. Steam heat, electric lights,
frag, dumb elevators, large closets, porce
ain baths, hot and cold running water,
elegant carpets and most up-to-date
models in furniture; reasonable rates.
Apply on the Premises, 712 Washington
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
In Regard to the Great
Dra. S. K. Chan
We can thankfully
hv thir Chinese remedy
r S. k. Chair cre wonderfully. My wife had uff"-ed for lftht Mrg.s.K.chan
- i , h AmnRV heart and liver trouble. I a so .........
had not been in good health for several yean on account of stomach troubles
and weakness. We had tried many doctors, but they were of no benefit to us.
Then wo took treatment from these miraculous Doctor S. K. Chan, and within
short times were entirely cured and felt stronger than ever. Those who have any
kind of ailment should to at once to save yourself time, money and suffering, for
I am positive that their Chinese medicines can surely cure diseases of men,,
women or chronic nervousness, bloodpoteon. rheumatism, asthma, throat, lung
trouble, stomach, bladder, kidney, consumption and diseases of all kinds. Their
remedies are harmless 'i operation. Examination for ladies by Mm. S. K. Chan.
Call or writ, to IHK s. K. CHAN CHINESE MEDICINE CO.
226 H Morrison St., Between First and Seeond, Portland, Oregon.
ernment has been reoeived by Governor
Brady, the amount being $66,074.66.
The receipts from the 19 National for
ests in Idaho as reported by the Auditor
are as follows: Beaverhead, S910.89;
Boise. $2999.10; Cache, 11450.57; Caribou,
$5198.73; Challis, $1607.55; Clearwater,
$149.41; Coeur d'Alene, $15,670.77; Idaho,
$2030.46; Kanlsu, $6905.10; Lemhi,
$1743.29; Minidoka, $2567.18; Nez Perce,
Payette, $17S3.41; Pend Oreille,
Pocatello, $1446.43; Salmon,
Sawtooth, 6060.29; Targhee,
Metal sates, folding- into small space whnn
not in use. have been patented by two Con
necticut men to keen children from falling
out of bed. N
from Captain OIney. Ctt.
say that we were cured erfl-t'iSkk
of herbs and roots, which SMi.oXMiJ