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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1916)
TITE SUNDAY OnEGOXIAN, rORTLAND, FEBRUARY G, 1916.
VARRAfiT IS SERVED
UPON C. B. PFAHLER
Bishcp Surr.ncr Causes Arrest
cf Former Custodian, Said
to Have Destroyed Records.
PRISONER ILL AT HOME
TTTnt of IrrrxaUritl la IUaUlto;
Orryjn I f iropl tiorr I'anJ
,rm Ilnttrt .rr4 Maa)
j It Caa Iliplalm.
rT3'atloa cf fharte It. f'fahUr.
rirm.r sr'ry l h lata IlieBoa
.M:n. ef t! lo rp!--opl tl
ee rr'lin th diaappa.rae' ef
raur4e ef t n 4;n: !: anadtt-fa-tory
a i' .rrta' t"1t e a
rrnt aera to f liubop VVe.tr
A tom;lla 8erotj eUce fol
low. ta i-u- ef if rPr tep-
j rirf Weak. aai it m taooihi
ll..Tkit. t rmoil th rtu' 1 man
t. th Cona'r Ju U bicm. Aa f
tp rmAin4 en ru-H at th korM ef
Mr. Ji:i -'ne. 3)i Tarelftn etrt.
all ichu Mr. I'tiater but rtlr r
tra.l t lortlanj from California aa
a seajtn' vita fcu daucbter.
t!(B ftumnar o:Ul maa bo stat
Bieat reardma tfi arreet jtrir.
e.-mtantlna' Mrolf wl'.a tM artlnn
tit it mrlr f.l!od th lneal.
l:o ef tr prin- cf Dli. bo the
'"iush war. act to found. IKoa
rmatlnj BID "r ef monetary trao
rt!gn cf tb M&C9 had Bot baa a
turned ct to th chores en the ar
riral cf iiKo tomtir, aad Mr. I'fah
e Had left th city.
Ix-BtMi la aa IXcco. Mr. rfablf
apia.aed that In hi eorrotr ttr the
daaea cf the M.neo and hi ea wife
be had. burned ta record.
tn la lrwi4.
rnstrtcl Attornr Ktibi ha In forma-
t'ea ld!a- h Ira to uprt that Mr.
I fa&I-r miaal have mad away ui tb
rn'of J to cover traeaarttone Involving
a rertlea cf the fund cf ItlO.S'i.
The acctjscd man le paat He la
apart accountant, and wa la the aer
s- cf H!jos tv-addinc for Bin year.
In the latertra hta thm larlm dowa
ef the rin b the late Iuho and tb
utinpll'n cf the bijtoprte tr Kl.hop
H mnr. Mr. Tfahler dropped cot cf
tn. filar, it wu later Uaraed. to
Thu d'trtna; the TVIater cf tl.
ta March nil. the firt noj rharvea
were aiaJe when H;h"t fuointr die-
iciiMl that without the boekt th-re
la II t!viioBS, and Included
atrxii. boad. Irtons, (norlrifl, and
r-l eatat hotjicjv tnCthrr with
l:atra donatioaa annnnCinaT t thoa
nd cf dollar. Mr. IfahUr waa Bet
The malt"' apparBt!r fca4 been
drc;pi. aatil ta recent rcura cf
Vr ir.htar t I'ortlaad. when It wa
i.:ll4 t aa for a arreuaClnc. It
U charc4 ft Mr. I'fahUr rfu4 to
si ta boo lo the cadiBC com
entt cf tri chvrH at the dath of
nft) .'.MIn-. and tatar could Sot
rod -:e t-m far rinhop uroaer.
Tkrael la Rrr4.
TThtle tne lnaatl ti.n wa oln
i. Mr. I'fahlar la rsrtd I hai
tiratna.i la Han I i-ii to naae a
rfuiaQ t th AKutl l"raa. la
otm Kiaho9 fadl.Ei. if the probe
a BC . up.
"OoaercTlna book cf m corpora,
tf'-n I in chare Kd aaaiat Mr.
I'fAhlar. The pne:tr for coavtctloa
la from , t 1 1 f.n and Impriaoa
ma trt tn Cu Jt I trera three
iiirc'ii to one er.
Tn a'tio ef i.hop lirimeer la
itK.cf tn rrajt of Mr. I'faal-r cars
withu.it any warain' to Mr. f'fa.Mar.
h'it t :'icH teraporr;ty BBBaraad bT
tri nM-. h prB4 hua coafilae
lt bi t"l ta aiaetar would be
ti'.T ciri up ani tttstalf lali-
Mr. ItaMer i4 tat th '
Taarratl t' la In rovplalnt aad aaid
la ae ba datrord. ware la bo
4r a-oijnt or racorda blB:tnc
ta rn diO'. b't da:t with th d-o-.!t!
e( the moe-jra trora K b!h
."T principal cf Ike blahoc fktnd
wa sn!d ever t. mm tr ta chair
Brk ef t ftaalm4 committee wttb a
cr a,t fill at ataman! and w(i faltr
t unlit for"
taM iKat a to th re.-ipte ml
afiqrMfflcftl ta th diapoaition cf the
vom from tho fund. tnr ware Bot
l-e Tj la any war la tn affair of
t v d. -. th fua.J bms PuraiT for
t .v biahop a a a ha mirnt fit.
.-ft 9og J.'l l;nj aad lliahop Morrt.
! all thlr li. M'T mad an r-p-irt
to anrbod aa the dnoKli) of
t w fiat.- k a id. "I I wa thir own
rtao Mesdllatt Cllad.
S. f. Tal. th a!torar for th
rata vt iih' Mrria. never triad
ar raport oa tn diap-;tton cf what
wa known ae tho btahop'a fund, aad
e report wa ra-imra-t from h)n to
t r I knnw. It ram to luh
r.'aj.l nf aa th biafcop tuad. aod Bot
a a d:o.-aaa fanii."
A a t tho atat-m-nt that rvor than
IMH.I44 bad br baadlad by Mm la
th B-Ro ar cf bi parvl.- a Hiahop
K ad'tmCt a rrUrj. b denied that
thia wa o
riiah"C Jl-ad I T ind the chavka
ad ofhar and thar cam ba.k to
lit -a. Nob o' th tr.c-w T r caaaed
throuxh ir band. Tk cny chck
ant ovhr trat I er.r Bandied wr
e-r tho b!op'a !natur.
Mr r?hlr kaa baet li from t
ftr.ppe f the n lo daaa at th
ban cf bi d-j-"ttr. Mr. NalU
-v.a, and th i'Mn taunchln of
pr- liin aara nt him wa a araat'
al-a ti htm ir hta fe-bl condition.
--Ti tH'l-Rn"4 of It unarvd m
rTte k-aiao c f my rntMren. I rval
itk.i that It- whoi matter mut bo
tvraahat irr aa It a before, aad'
d-t-d o! f-tora th tMW aaia
at'ft all th mhrriiiiiii'nt aad annoy,
at that c with icn prM-.tnaa
Whi: a m certain tnt ail will bo
riearel nz la th end. It aaara unfair
eat o-x. it that tv m iat bo ) tad
ta th.a urleenraeeie
FORMER SECBETART TO LATE BISHOP SCADDIXG. ARRESTED FOR
DESTROYING RECORDS OF HIS OFFICE.
po I : r
r V" ; id!
V " "-. ; JiL ''" -r, . :' " ' '
COLUMBIA HAS YEAR
FREE FROM LOSSES
Lack of Serious Accidents at
Mouth of River Saves Un
' derwriters Money.
INSURANCE CHARGE LOWER
WILLEY BROUGHT BACK
CI-COt RT CLERK "REIDT TO FACE
ttSIC, roil LaBCK'T.
ladla-taal Mil Jtboot ntra of Oi
Talltloa Iepay be riff
atrrtvr) Milk Fare.
- played tb fool asd am ready to
face th Baualc
George La Wllley. -clerk of the
District Court, who wa lodlcted by
the grand Jury for tb larceoy of pub
lic money. o expr4 hi wlillnicne
to aland trial when he arrived la i"ort
larid with Deputy Sheriff Ward.
I didn't know I bad boon Indicted
aatil yirday. whn I read about It
la an Oreconlan at Aberdeen. be ex
plained. "I made Immediate arrange
ment to return to i"ortlai4. provided
for another man to haadl my moving
pictur vntur. and waa on tb point
of ling when tb Deputy Vbcrlff ar
hrlff ICurlburt did not bollbve
V tlley would attempt to evade arv ic.
but feared be might be financial! tin
barraaaed aad unable to return.
Trial ha not yet been et and the
bond for Wllley baa been fixed at
He waa Indicted for abortagr of
more than !; In county and private
funda that were la hla-cbarg a dis
trict clerk. Dlatrlct Judge H and
Jon are aotona tboee wno borrowed
money from vviijajr. which money the
clerk got from the county funda. It I
alt. Tboush It Involved a heavy per
oaal aacrlfic. Wllley repaid hi bond'
men for all the loea they were com
palled to make good, and la bow out of
ago. retraining th city from laying
water main, and the company ought
to make thl Injunction permanent.
Judge Campbell held that the city had
compiled with th ordinance In Ita ef
fort to purchaa the plant, and the
company had no further remedy.
This caae waa practically the earn
a lb ault of the Mllwaukie Water
Company, which waa decided by Judge
Carapbe.l In favor of th city, and from
which decision an appeal waa taken
to the Huprera Court, but which la held
In abeyance until tho offer of the com
pany to aell to th city for 1500 Is
CITY LIABLE TO ROAD TAX
Court at Dallas Intimate? Town Can
not B Separate District.
DALLAS. Or, Feb. 6. (Special.)
Holding that though a city mtcht be
separate road district, from which the
Jurisdiction of th County Court on
road tax matters had been excluded.
till by virtue of the general lawa of
Oregon for 1IS such a city waa name
for its proportion of tb tax levied for
th construction of an Intercounty
bridge. Judge He It In th Circuit Court
reaterday sustained the demurrer of
the county of 1'oik to the complaint of
Mayor Klrkpatrlck. filed for the pur-
poea of enjoining the county from col
art Ins; auch a tax within the corporate
limit of the city of Dallas.
Ju.lge Hell also Intimated PO city
of thl slate had the power to vote
Itself Into a separate road dlatrlct.
HILWAUKIE WINS SUIT
ateTMORea rilt. WATavR COM
ijar ieJt actio DioLT(:o.
Maatelaallty lerHed I
Alia laaletlattea of ft at.
Th cltr cf Mltwaukl yeaferday won
ost la tb case of th Mlntborne
fiprlBgs Water Company In Judge
famrbair court at Oregon City, and
Ike temporary Injunction of the com
pany reetrainlng Mllwaukie from lay
ing water main In Ita territory was
dteeolved- Tbta declalon leaves th city
wit) a fre hand, and It Biay proceed
lo complete Ita water plant.
Th Minthorn Vpring Water Com
pany. which oporate a plant la th
eastern part of Ihe town aod partly
outekie th city, obtained a temporary
Injunction against th city som tlm
r.innc coiit jiuiveii
IMll AT ATor, WASH.
MEM WEARING .Pl.NK SUITS
Or l.ttey I. If frrCrrrr-J.
a m t c im'
tlinh anri bClA-sC JJ ! 4
He..-I.. it U
k- y t :
ut wilt b m4 j In
at. m laie.f Kt4
nvfi'4 f rn la m-i 'r m it r
- j. - --
- . . t (. I. , s.
i "" ".' .if
aplala laatats eaUh.
After a career ef many year
In eommaad of veeaele In the f'a
riru- Coast trade. Captain laelah
Mmith. one cf the beat-known
en i pro, at era tn th Morthweat.
d'ad at bla hoen la atop. Waah.
Jaatoary i. I1- II bad retired
from active servlc about a year
aa-m It was burle-t beside lb
b-vtr of his wife la Montcea.no
I'arUla flmtta lea a brother.
Captain 1. K JmUh. of Ht. John.
r. aal eight cMlJraa a fol
lower Mr. It tl rranra. ;tl
;u- I at reel. !et I I . lr. J.
A. Kuffnar. M'lntoab. Wash.;
attain 11. C fimlth. Aberdeen.
Waab.: I II ml"h. laop. Waah.;
CP.n VV. tv Jimltb. Abordeea.
Waah.; Mrs. Mary ;id.ey. Hi a be.
Arts: r. A. Walts. Abrden.
Waaa.. aad J. IL Uraitb. lioulam.
SARDOMENE SAILOR HERE
Survivor of Torprdortl Itoat Sajs
(rrrutan Gave No Warning.
AIIKRDKHN. Wah, Feb. 5. If'pe-
ciaLI Waldeman lieikel arrived In
Aberdeen Thursday with a first-hand
story of tbe sinking of the Italian
sa-hooner Vardomen off th Irish coast
by a Herman submarine.
Ilelkel was one of the crew of whom
nine loot their lives. II says that th
schooner was torpedoed without warn
ing and that he and other survivors
were in th water about 20 minutes
before they wer picked up by an Knit
Hah patrol boat. Taken to a hospital. I California
list of Marine AcrMrnts for Past
JS Month Gives Local Trade
Artery Clean Sheet, Sbovrlns;
I m proved Condition".
6pclal preparation la being mad of
a list of accldenta occurring during
IMS along the Pacific Coast, with par
ticular reference to thos on tho Ore-
. . . . n a whan
gon and wasmngion .oi.
th work Is ended the attention of ma
rine insurance Interests will be direct
ed to It, for the reason that th Colum
bia lUver escaped being th cen of
serious damage during tb period and
not a penny of Insurance waa paid for
accidents at the mouth of tho river.
And llli does not stand out alone in
giving th Columbia lUver a fairly
clean sheet as regards accidents doa a,
i .i rioHiham In 1 v 1 mere wa
inn. im charged to river condition
thnueh ihera wero heavy insurance
claims due to fires aboard the steamers
Cricket. Clrnrov and Santa Catallna,
and there was on vessel ashor mor
than a day near Astoria, due to failure
to carry a pilot.
tv ii It. Dodson. of the trade and
commerce bureau of the Chamber of
Commerce.' has Intcrceted himself In
the matter of accidents and ha says
that assurances have oeen uiven uj
marine underwriters that the Columbia
Klver Is no longer subjected to extra
Insurance, aa waa tho case at one time.
The aame Information ha been volun
tarily given bar and river pilots, who
have maintained excellent service dur
ing the year and bav been ravorea on
the bar by the best depth of water in
th commerce of th port.
October November and December
proved disastrous months for the un
derwriters on the Coast, th principal
accidents In that period being as lol
October 1 Union Steamship Com
pany's stenrarr Captlano foundered off
Mipplemach Island. British Columbia.
The crew got away safely, but tbe ves
sel sank In deep water.
The same day th tug Constance
foundered off Trial Islands, British Co
October Blue Funnel steamenip
Calchas. bound from Nanalmo to Ta-
coma. went ashore near Point Wilson,
where she remained for several days.
Alaska Steamship Company steamship
Mariposa went ashore near Napier
Point. Campbell Island. Lama Passage-
She waa eubsequently floated by tbe
British Columbia Salvage Company,
October C. P. R. steamer Otter
nlled ud on Dot Rocks. Sydney Island,
while proceeding to th Resistance of
the Mariposa. Later aaivea.
October It Fishing schooner puri
tan nicked tip In a disabled condition
off rtvan Point by the Ucluelet pow
October SO Vancouver-Portland Ce
ment Company's steamer Leona foun
dered off Active Pass, with loss of
November S Chilean chip Carlemapu
drove ashore In southwesterly gal at
Portland Point. Vancouver Islsnd. only
five out of a total aboard of 23 being
November II Steamer City of Se
ttle went ashore at East Inlet. Oren-
vllle Channel. Alaska, but was floated
Itb the assistance of the steamer
November 13 ttemer Mackinaw
was reported In distress some too miles
off the Columbia Klver. while hound
from Australia to Vancouver. B. C.
Tugs were sent to her aid and she was
conveyed to her destination-
December 3 Hill liner Minnesota.
bound from Puget Sound to the United
Kingdom, broke down off the Southern
coast, and was towed by
when passing out at Cape Flattery and
damaged her bulwarks.
December 27 American schoone
Sausaiito drove ashore at Waddah Is
land, off Cape Flattery. She rapidly
broke up after her crew had been re
moved by tbe Neah Bay lifesaving crew,
ICE LEAVES LOWER JUVER
Astoria Sua mors Ply on Daylight
Schedules for Present.
Except for some shore ice on the
Washington side, there was no Ice run
nlng on the Lower Columbia yesterday.
reported Captain Whitcomb, of th
steamer Joseph Kellogg. He said that
the river was really free as far as nav
igatlon was concerned, though the
shore Ice gave trouble making some
Th O.-W. R. & N. steamer Harvest
Queen left for Astoria yesterday morn'
Ing and will depart from the lower
harbor tomorrow morning,' remaining
oa the daylight schedule as long
there is danger of Ice. The Lurllne
arrived yesterday afternoon from As
torla and goes out again tomorrow,
The steamer Jessie Harklns is being
held on the Portland-Vancouver run,
and will make the usual trips today.
It was a month yesterday since the
steamer Tahoma was froxen In the ice
near Cape Horn while on the way here
from The Dalles, and prospects for her
early release are not of the best, as
th ice there has not changed since
the last cold spell. As to when service
between Portland and The Dalles will
be resumed, no predictions are being
made, all depending on when the ice
goes out at other points, as well as
TRAMP S DELAY COSTS $18,000
Insurance Interests! Authorize Nlssci
Maru to Carry Powder.
Since January 17 the Japanese steam
er Nissel Maru has been at anchor off
Martin's Bluff, and each day she
spends idly is computed nt a valuation
of tlOOO. so yesterday a further effort
was made to induce Captain Kltano
to proceed with tho loading of a small
shipment Of powder there, totaling
about 170 tons, which is destined for
Callao. Lloyd's Insurance designated
Captain W. C. McN'aught as aurveyor,
and he yesterday furnished Captain
Kltano with a certificate to the effect
he was permitted to load the powder.
The skipper of the vessel had de
clined to take on the explosives after
reaching the loading berth, and he
ordered tho vessel anchored in the
stream, lie has been in communication
with his owners by cable, and they
are said to have approved hia stand.
At the same time they cabled yesterday
to inquire If there were any develop
ments, evidently not relishing the prob
able loss of time. Shippers say the
delay will be reckoned for later, prob
ably In the form of an action by Comyn,
Mackall & Co., who chartered the ves
sel from Mitsui & Co.. and in turn let
her to the Dupont Powder Company to
carry the powder from here and load
nitrate on the West Coast for San
Francisco. The vessel reached Port
land January 14 with a part cargo
Ileikel. aa soon as n was released.
shipped aa a sailor on th French
t h rea-maater Marechel d Caatrea. on
which he arrived Ira r-altl. whenc be
traveled dowa her yesterday.
togs to fan Francisco, where she will
December J Japanese steamer Hok-
kal Maru, bound from Tacoma to Vladi
vostok, put back to Victoria In a dam
aged condition. Her deckload shifted
MICIIIE REPAIRS MADE HERE
Siuslaw Project Advances Though
Tillamook Force Is Isolated.
To undergo general repairs and an
overhauling tb Government dredge
Col. P. . Michle tied lip at the dock
of the Standard Box & Lumber Com
pany on her arrival last night from
Grays Harbor, where she has been for
several weeks. The vessel is expected
to be held here for six weeks or two
months and then returned to her reg
ular station at Coos Bay.
Colonel I'otter. Corps of Engineers.
U. S. A., has been advised that work is
dvancing on the Siuslaw project In
spite of the stormy conditions of the
past month, though it has not been
possible to work to the full capacity
of the plant. No word has been re
ceived from Tillamook, payrolls not
even being delivered, owing to inter
rupted service to that point. The Co-
qullle work is finished, but arrange
ments are belnar made for the construc
tion of a small Jetty in front of the
city of Bandon that will be carried on
principally with funds of the port. A
pile Jetty waa put In there recently,
but part of it washed out and It Is
now planned to place an enrockment.
SHIP CHARTERED FOR 117
Barkenline Gcorglna Fixed for Syd
ney hy Comyn, Mackall & Co.
Chartered a year In advance. Janu
ary, 1917. being stipulated, the barken
tlne Cleorglna is to load at a North
Pacific port for Sydney, the rate being
Ts 6d. The barkentlne loaded at West
port Innt and sailed from the river
October 25, reaching Adelaide January
9 on her way to Melbourne. It is prob
able she will return here for her 1917
cargo, and meanwhile she is under
charter for another voyage from the
Coast. Comyn. Mackall & Co. are her
charterers for the 1917 engagement.
On her way to the Columbia River
to load a lumber cargo, the schooner
Melrose is reported to the Merchants
Exchange as having sailed Thursday
from Kahului. Another carrier on the
way from the Hawaiian group is the
steamer Tampico. which loads lumber
here for the West Coast. Part of her
cargo will be about 400,000 feet of ma
terial to be taken on at the plant of
the Multnomah Box & Lumber Com
pany for W. It. Grace & Co.
DOCK ROOFS ARE CLEARED
Precautions Taken Along Wafer-
Front to Avoid Danger of Collapse.
Every dock shed of large size on
the waterfront was scraped clean of
snow and ice Friday to prevent
strain or possible collapse should a
sudden thaw set in. The Commission of
Public Docks sent a squad of men to St.
Johns to clear the roof of dock No. 3.
which is of different construction and
has less slope than those of other pub
lic docks. Some snow had blown from
the roof to a rear platform and was
close to six feet in places. All was
On Montgomery dock a force of snow
workers rigged runners on large boxes,
the latter being filled and hauled to
the edge of the roof to be dumped. On
the roof of the American Can Com
pany's dock a large sheet of tin was
used effectively in scraping the snow.
DRYDOCK READY FOR SHIPS
Wascanu to Be Lifted Tomorrow to
Have Propeller Blades Replaced
Ice troubles have been overcome on
the Port of Portland drydock. and the
next vessel of size to be lifted there
will be the Government dredge Chinook,
bids for repairing which are to De
opened Friday at the office of Colonel
The "Big Three" steamer Bear was
to have been lifted last week, but, as
Ice was running in the river, it was
decided to postpone her drydocking
until all danger of Ice scraping the
hull Is past.
The Norwegian steamer wascanu
which arrived in the harbor Friday, is
to be lifted tomorrow to have two
blades of her wheel replaced. She
dropped the flukes whllo on the way
here from the Orient.
new battery of boilers here, should be
ready for service about April 1. He has
ordered that every effort be made to
hasten the work, and says that when
her trial trip is held she will be
in as good shape as when originally
Storm Extended to Beach.
Captain J. W. Shaver, head of the?
Shaver fleet, who has returned from
North Beach, Wash., where he spent
10 days, accompanied by Mrs. Shaver,
says Portland was not alone as a storm
center during the past tew days. There
was snow to a depth of six inches at
the beach, and it experienced a small
sized blizzard one night, though the
following morning all trace of the
snow had disappeared through the in
fluence of the salty atmosphere. There
were three landslides on the "Clara
BAYARD XEARS GOLD EX GATE
Grain Ship From Portland to Be Re-
jiairert at San Francisco.
Limping along under a jury rig. the
French bark Bayard, grain-laden from
Portland for the United Kingdom, was
reported yesterday as being 12 miles
south of Point Reyes, nearing the
Golden Gate, where it is intended to
Soon after the Bayard sailed Trom
the river she ran into a terrific blow
nd January 25 was spoken by the
tanker Col. E. L. Drake, having lost
her foretop gallant mast and her sails
were said to have Deen torn to riD-bons.
The British ship Langdale is the
only loaded carrier In the harbor and
while it was intended to leave down
th her tomorrow, the probabilities
are that she will be started Tuesday.
TAHOMA STILL FAST IX ICE
Steamer Tied Vp in Columbia One
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Feb. 5. (Spe
ial.) The steamer Tahoma. Captain
Charles Nelson, has been icebound in
the Columbia River, near Cape Horn a
month. She has not moved far since
then. The crew is yet aboard, caring
for a bull, which was being shipped
and wflich could not be taken ashore.
There Is much more snow on the ice
now, with nearly five feet at. Cape
Horn. If the Columbia River rises two
three feet, it is thought that the
big ice jam will be broken and the
Tahoma will float out with it, unless
er hull is crushed. The men can get
to shore and get provisions, so they are
Bear Leaves With Full Cargo.
The steamer Bear, of the "Big Three"
line, sailed at 3 o'clock yesterday after
noon, fully laden with cargo, and only
about 300 tons were left on Ainsworth
dock, which is the nearest to a cleanup
there for several months. G. L. Blair,
general manager of the company, left
for his San Francisco headquarters
after having spent three weeks here.
He says the steamer Rose City, now be
lli c overhauled and equipped with a
Astoria Service Change.
Account ice in Columbia River, O.-
W. R. & N. steamer Harvest Queen has
been temporarily withdrawn from
night run to Astoria. Until further
notice boat leaves Ash-street dock 7:43
A. M. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur
days; leaves Astoria 7 A. M. Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays. Adv.
Freight Cost Is $336,000.
TACOMA, Wash.. Feb. 5 Freight on
the flour cargo of the American
steamer Eurania. which left Tacoma
this week for Great Britain, was ap
proximately $336,000. The value of the
cargo was $426,331.
Celilo Sails Tuesday.
Frank Bollam, representing inde
pendent vessels, has posted the steamer
Celilo to sail Tuesday, extending the
time from yesterday because the load
ing of cargo has been delayed owing to
snow and ice.
Under charter to Bemis Brothers' Bus
Company, of San Francisco, the British
steamer King Malcolm is to load a full
cargo of gunnies at Calcutta, for San Fran
cisco. The cargo Is estimated to be worth
$200,000 and is reported to be the first full
cargo arranged for this year.
Assistance was asked yesterday afternoon
in the way of a steamer from the b'haver
line, with which to right dredge No. 3, of
tho Columbia Digger Company's fleet, whlrh f
sank Thursday on the west side of Rosi
Island. The digger will probably be ia ship
shape in a short time.
Harbormaster Speier's force was caller! en
yesterday to remove a man named Kelly
from a houseboat below the North Pacific
mill, ho being ill, while tho houseboat was
partly submerged, the floor being covered
Arrivals at the entrance to the Columbia
River yesterday Included the schooner E. H.
Jackson, from Dunedln. She left that port
November -3 and will load lumber on the
river for Hind. Rolph & Co.
Orders were given yesterday for the light
house tender to proceed from Puget Sound
for the river, delivering supplies to light
vessels and Grays Harbor stations en route.
Bound foran Pedro, the steamer Olympic
was cleared yesterday with a lumber cargo
measuring 70.000 feet.
Captain Alec Klrkwood came ashore from
the Rockefeller yacht Atlas yesterday, after
having navigated from San Francisco wltb
cargo of headlight oil. Dearl oil and gaso
line. He reported that the going was good
from the Golden Gate to Cape Bianco, when
there was a blow and later a snow storm
was encountered, though another as the
hip was headed into the Columbia was so
thick no marks could be picked up.
Carrying a fair list of passengers and
considerable freight the turblrer Northern
Pacific got away from ban Francisco at 11
o'clock yesterday and is due at Flavel today.
Xews From Oregon Ports.
COOS BAT. Or.. Feb. 6. fSneclal.) Th
steamer Hardy sailed from North Bend to
day with lumber for San Francl6co.
A storm from the southwest has raged
all day and a heavy gale has been blow
ing off the coast. Rain has fallen to the
amount of an luch in VJ hours.
The gasoline schooner Rustier van dam
aged in Rogue River by fouling a log and
la laid up in Coos Bay for repairs to her
propeller. It will be several days before
the Rustler will sail for Rogue River and
There Is no change In thn longshore
men's strike against the Smith vessels, an
the Xann Smith is not expected to load
until Monday. In the meantime negotia
tions are on foot to bring about a settle
ment. The longshoreman today distributed
circulars declaring the Smith company un
fair and asking moral support of tho com
munity. Notice to Mariners.
The following affects aids to navigation
in the Seventeenth Lighthouse District:
Columbia River entrance Peacock Spit,
buoy 1, reported missing. Will be replaced
as soon as practicable.
Wlllapa Bay Cedar River Flats light
structure reported carried away and light
extinguished. Will be replaced as soon as
ROBERT WARRACK, Inspector.
Miners Get Another Wuge Increase.
HOUGHTON Wis.. Feb. . Fifteen
hundred miners of tho Wolverine and
Mohawk copper mines, of the Stanton
group, will receive another increase in
wages, it was announced today. Ac
cording to the 6tatement given out by
the mine management, the increase in
the bonus of the men runs from o to
10 per cent monthly.
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(SheTerror of Gripjsm
How will grip leave you ? You suffer enough while you have
it, but the state it leaves you in worries you even more.
The disease has an almost fiendish way of searching out the weak spot in
your system, getting a hold there, and lingering for months. Sometimes it's the
back, sometimes the throat, often the digestive organs. You are in pain all the
time; your strength is little, and the joy of living ceases to be.
Such conditions call for a good tonic. But it must be something more, for
grip is a catarrhal malady, and the tonic must have special efficacy in catarrhal
When you think of catarrhal conditions, you always think of Peruna.
It's the one tonic for such conditions. Literally, thousands have used it with
marvelous success after grip. Its seems to make little difference what part of the
body is affected. The trouble is a result of a catarrhal disease, and when this catarrh is overcome and a
good tonic helps regain bodily strength, the patient begins to get well. There are many grateful letters,
from those who have been benefited by it, and each of them treats of a different phase. Rely on Peruna.
It will build you up.
So effective has it proved that many now take it on the first appearance of grip symptoms, and
these folks unite in proclaiming
PERUNA as a Preventive
aa ar" a. a - - '-- er
.a T fee- " 1? a.
d I: f-el
There is much good sense in this, for grip
infection must find a weak place in your armor
before it can harm you. Remove all catarrhal conditions,
build up your bodily strength, clean all waste matter from
your system. A good tonic will do this Peruna is an espec
ially good tonic for just such cases. Fight off the grip. It's
better than curing it. even, but if it gets ahead of you restore
yourself to vigor with Peruna.
You should keep Peruna at hand, ready to check any
symptom of cold or grip at their first appearance. Prompt
ness may save you a long and suffering illness.
Remember that Peruna also comes in Tablet Form
Tb Peruna Company, Columbus, Ohio
The Proof at Hand
Mrs. Gentry Gates. 8219 First Ave.. East
Lake, Ala., writes: "I had a bad case of grip.
I tried Peruna and it cured me. I can safely
say it is a fine medicine."
Mrs. George E. Law. 13i N. Franklin St.
Brazil. Ind., writes: "I am satisfied that
Peruna is a wonderful remedy for grip, and I
do most heartily endorse and recommend it"
Mrs. S A. Weir, 827 W. lth St. Pueblo, Col
orado, writes: "There is no better medicine in
the world for colds and grip than Peruna. One
bottle did more to relieve me of a bad cold and
case of grip than any remedies that I have ever
U 01 vol I