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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1914)
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THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 27, 19H.
KENTU OKI AN
NIGHT FOR HAWAII
71TH PART CARGO
American Steamer Corozal Is
. Reported Secured by Boston-Pacific
BRITISH SHIP CHARTERED
American-Hawaiian Liner Will Carry
400 Tons of Freight to Hono
With 400 tons of freight to be de
livered at Honolulu the American
Hawaiian steamer Kentuckiari. will
leave here this evenine. the, first
freighter to clear from Portland for
the Hawaiian islands in years. It is
believed that this service can' be made
of material benefit to Portland ship
pers. The sailing of the Kentucklan, the
announcement of increased service by
the Bomon-Paclflc Steamship com
pany, together with the number of
charters reported in the past few
days, have proved the sensations in
The Kentucklan will be the second
of the American-Hawaiian steamship!
to get away from this port hound for
Honolulu, the steamer Nebraskan,
which cleared Saturday evening, being
shunted from Kan Francisco for the
islands. She carried no freight for
Honolulu, however, nw she will not
reach the Islands till after the Ken.
tucklan. Ttie Nebraskan carried 400
tons of freight turned over to that
line by W. It. Grace & Cot, whioh the
steamer Kanta Catalina, burned in the
river recently, was to have taken. The
cargo will be transferred at San Fran
cisco to the steamer Alaskan and car
ried to New York by that vessel.
The Huston Pacific line announced
yesterday the acquisition of the Amer
ican steamer Corozal from the New
York & Porto Rico Steamship com
pany, the swurner to he run in con
Junction with the steamers Atlantic
and Pacific in the lumber and freight
carrying service between Portland and
lioston. The Atlantic ia due in port
Straus & I'd. yesterday chartered
the Pritlwh ship Castleton for delivery
.of grain from this port to the I'nited
Kingdom at a rate said to be about 32s
CKriSKR AWAITS GUXROAT
Japanese Vessel Would Capture
(Hw lal to The Journil.')
San Francisco, Oct. 26. The liner
Matsonla. which arrive-d from Hono
lulu this morning, reported that tho
Japanese cruiser Hlzen was raking the
neighborhood of the island port, wait
ing for the German gunboat Geier to
leave the drydock. It is understood
that her repairs were nearly com
pleted. The Matsonla carried a heavy
passenger list and cargo.
With her bow stove in as a result
of a collision with the steamr Svea
off Trinidad head, the steamer Ade
line Smith limped back into port to
day. The smash occurred at 3 o'clock
yesterday morning in a dense fog
while the Adeline Smith was passing
under a slow vbell for Coos Bay in
ballast. The Svea was reported at
8:15 this morning off Point Reyes
coming in with her cargo of lumber.
The I'nited States transport Buffalo
arriving from Alaska, brought a large
crew of wireless men who had been
Installing apparatus and establishing
wireless stations irv-Alaska.
The steamer Bear sailed for Port
land on time with a large list and
PARA ISO AT XORTII BEND
Navajo of Arrow Line En Route to
"Marshfield. Or.. Oct. 27. The steam
er Paralso. which arrived from Port
land yesterday, is loading lumber at
the North Bend Lumber company mill,
and will 8all for San Francisco Thurs
day. The Navajo of the Arrow line,
which arrived yesterday afternoon,
will sail this afternoon for Portland
The gasoline schooner Roamer Is
loading for Siuslaw, and the Rustler
ta loading for Curry county pprts
Captain . Jacobeen of the steamer
Navajo reported that the steamer Ade
line Smith, bound from Oakland to
Coos Bay collided with the steamer
Svea, off Eureka, and that the Adeline
went back to San Francisco bay.
CREW WILL BE SENT nOME
Passage Has Been Secured for Sax.
on La's Chinese.
n SP",',1 to The Journal.)
Seattle, Wash., Oct. 27 The
nese crew of the German steamship
Baxonia. of the Hamburg-American
line, which has been lying idle on the
sound since the European war began
win 00 sent to the orient aboard
omian steamsnip Talthyblus of the
Blue Funnel line, sailing from Seattle
at o'clock Wednesday morning.
The Saxonia was moored off West
Seattle for a time, but during a re
cent blow dragged her anchor and was
shifted to Eagle Harbor to lay un
T. TnUk..LI.. ... '
iuoiaiuijiuiui wjii nave a cargo
An Easy Way to Get
Fat and Be Strong
The tremble with most thin folks who wish
to Rain weight Is that they insist on drugging
their stomach or stuffing it with greasy
looas, runmng on useless "fkuh creams," or
following some foolish physical culture stunt.
wmie me real causa of thinness goes on.
touched. You caunot get fat until yooe dl
geatWe tract anslmllates the food ton eat
Thanks to a remarkable new scientific dls
onTery, it Is now possible to combine into
simple form the rery elements needed by the
dlgestire organs to help them convert food
Into rich, fst-laden blood. This master-stroke
"t uiuiern cuemisiry is called Ssrgol and has
peeo lerroeo ine gtestest of flesh-builders.
Bargel alma through Its re-generative. rcnn.
tractive powers to coa the stomsch and In-
wsuoes w i.ierajiy soak up the ' fattening
omenta ei your rooa and pass them into the
P1004, where they are carried to erery starred,
brokendown cell and tissue of
Ton can readily picture the result when this
amsslng transformation has takes olaca sari
you notice how your cheeks fill out. hollows
about your neck, shoulders and bust disappear
nd yon take on from 10 to 20 pounds of
olid, healthy flesh. Sargol la aboslntely
'harmless, rnrxpennlve, efficient. All leading
druggist of Portland and vicinity hare It and
will refnnd your money If yon are not sat-
varied, as per the guarantee found ia every
' Caution: While Sargol has given excellent
result la overcoming nervous dyspepsia and
general aiomacn trouble It should not be tak
a 97 those who do not wish to gala ten
pouaas or more. (Adr.)
of approximately 14,000 tons, includ-
ing shipments of flour, lumber, box
shooks. cotton and nthi- freHrht for '
I T7 . ... , " - -
buiuvc ana Liie oneuu ,
The barge James Drummond, of the S
Alaska Harare eomnanv. ashore In sea-
rortn channel, Mllbank sound, will De
a total losa. The bow of the vessel
is impaled on a pinnacle rock, whic
holds her hard and fast.
The James Drummond was valued at
$20,000 and her cargo of gypsum rock
at about $15,000.
WILL OVERHAUL BTAHON
Cape Arago Light Visited by Dis
fPnciBl to The Journal
Marshfield, Or., Oct. 2. C. B. Sher
man, district machinist for the Seven-
s i ...
1.C.11LU llsmuuuHC UIHUICI, 19 mailing
viBit at, Cape Arago light. He found)
the station in erood shane. but as he 1
has not hepn he,r for thrvn veara. i
will plan a general overhauling of I
the station, which will include modi-
fying the lens of the light and re
pairs to the fog signal.
Mr. Sherman will visit TJmpqua
lighthouse and come back here be
fore leaving for Portland later in
ALONG THE WATEKFROXT
Sailing of the American steamer
Breakwater for Cooa Bay has been
postponed till tomorrow morning at 8
o'clock. She has been on the Oregon
drydock and was not placed in the
water till noon today. She will carry
Carrying 2,505,000 feet of lumber,
valued at $25,050, the British steamlr
Strathdene Bailed last night for Ade-
The Briti'sh steamer Oristano of the !
Carpentier North Pacific service, will
leave for Puget sound, where she will
deliver the remainder of her cargo and
load a part cargo of grain for the
United Kingdom. She will finish load
ing In this port..
Seamen on board the British steamer
Ventura de Larringa, loading grain at
North Bank dock, have become rest
less and refuse to sail on the steamer
unless their personal effects are guar
anteed against loss in case the steamer
is sunk by the Germans. British Con
sul Thomas Erskine and Captain Wil
liamson were attempting this morning
to placate the men.
Before the - British steamer South
Pacific sailed from Astoria yesterday
bound for Capetown for orders. It was
necessary to take a third member of
her crew, C. Carlson, a fireman. toj
me nospuat witn typnoia iever. ner
mate and an apprentice were left in
Portland suffering from the same dis
Bearing llu,002 bushels of $1 wheat,
the Frcrreh ship General de Sonis
cleared yesterday and left down early
this morning. She is bound for
(Jueenstown or Falmouth for orders.
crossed out of Astoria this morning.
With freieht for Alaska th steamer
Thomas U Wand is to sail this even- j
The American schooner James Tuft
made a quick trip to Iquique, arriving
there yesterday. She sailed from here
August 24 with lumber for W. R.
Grace & Co.
The French ship Desalx was shifted
to Irving dock to commenw loading
cargo yesterday afternoon, whila, the
Norwegian ship Marosa was moved :
to Montgomery dock No. 2.
The O.-W. R. & N. Ctwfcas given t
up Albina dock and freight will be
transshipped by rail over the Ains
worth dock hereafter. Balfour, Guthrie
& Co, have taken Albina dock.
Whaling Vessels Had Success.
(8peclal to The Journal.)
Seattle, Wash., Oct. 26. The whal
ing steamers Unlmak and Kodiak of
the Pacific Sea Products company
tnriav ft -r-
toaay alter a very t
successful season in the north. Oper- . Farragut, Seattle, 3:15 p. m.'; Am. str. Sonoma, to trial at San Francisco before Su
ating with Akutan, western Alaska, as Sydney, 2: lo p. m. . . nertor Judee Cabanlss on n. chares of
their base, the Unimak, Captain L. P.
Hall, bagged 172. and the . Kodiak,
Captain C Christiansen, 135 whales.
The mammals obtained were mostly
of the fin and hump-back varieties.
Coming to lacoma to Load.
(Special to The Journal.)
Port Townsend, Oct. 26. Listed fo-
the Columbia river, the British steam
er Crosshlll arrived here today from
Swansea, coming by way of the Pan
ama canal. She made the trip in 37
days. The Crosshlll, when at Balboa,
received orders to proceed to Tacoma
to load grain for Europe,
Sailor Is Slashed in Fight.
Peter Gaiv, sailor on the British
ship Queen Elisabeth, docked at Linn
ton, and another sailor on the . same
vessel got Into a fight at 2 o'clock
this morning on the deck of the ship,
and as a result Gaiv was sent to the
hospital with a severe cut on the face.
His opponent used a knife.
Ordered to Columbia River.
i Special to The Journal.)
Port Townsend, Oct. S6. TJpon ar-
rivlng here, today from Santa Rosalia,
the five-masted schooner George B. ! church recently, Helen scored the high
Billings, Captain Thompson, received ! est, with an average of 89.66, accord-
orders to proceed to Astoria to load
f or Newcastle, Australia.
NEWS OF THE PORT
Arrived, October 87.
Delia, gas sch.. Canlaln Knla-ht freleht
from N'estuecs, Delia Transportation Co.
lempie iu. uorr. Am. str., captain Hanson,
freight, from San Francisco, Dodge.
De parted, October 27.
General de Souls, French sh., Captain Flaud,
wheat, for United Kingdom, Balfour Guthrie A
Sue H. Elmore, Am. gtr.. Captain Francis,
freight, for Tillamook, Elmore.
Thomas Li Wand, Am. str.. Captain Shaw,
freight, for Alaska, Portland Steamship Co.
Kentucklan, Am. str.. Captain Delano,
freight for Honolulu and New York via Pnget
Bound, American Hawaiian Stesnipehip Co.
Strathdene, Br. str.. Captain Wilsou, lumber,
for Adelaide! Australia, J. J. Moore & Co.
Oristano. mr. str.. Captain Williamson,
freight, for Puget sound, A. Carpentier.
Weather at Hirer's Mouth.
North Head, Wash.. Oct. 27. Condition at
the mouth of the river at 8 a. m., smooth j
wind east 6 miles; weather, clear.
Buns and Tides, Ootober 28.
gun rises, ti:48 a. m. gun sets, 5:03 p. m.
Tide at Astoria
High water. Low water.
0:21 a. m., 7.4 feet. 1 3:00 a. in., 1 foot.
9; la p. tn., 0.9 feet, i 3:43 p. in., 2.0 feet
Daily River Readings.
LflUBLlUB .... ....,....
V5 n on
River Forecast. ,
The Willamette river at Portland win fall
slightly during the next two or thvee days,
Steamships to Arrive.
PASSENGERS AND FREIGHT.
Bear 8. P. and way Oct 29
Go. W. Elder..,. Eureka and way. ...Oct 30
Roanoke ......... 8. D. and way. ....Nov. 1
Parsiso .......... 8. F, and way. ....Nov.
Best ,,, S. P. and way... ..Nov,
Quluaalt Alaska Nov.
Break water ...... Coos Bay Nor. 1
I""??-' i' .''h4 I
8" Uty "nd.w,r OT' 8
K. F. tc way Oct. 28
. . .
llonoluiaa ....... N. T.
Iowau ..is. Y,
Thomas L. Wsnd. Alaska
Panaman N. Y.
Nevadai N. Y.
Isthmian ......... N. Y. .
reiiutylvanian ... N. Y.
Ohloun , i. N. Y. .
Steamers Due to Depart.
PASSENGERS AND FBEIGHT.
Name From. rwte
Breakwater Coos Bay Oct. 28
1' tea tau 8. D. and way Oct. 28
Hate City S- F. and way Oct. 28
Geo. W. Elder.... Eureka and way.... Nov. 1
8. 1'. and way.
. S. J. and way .
. S.. I. and way.
. . Nov. 6
. . Nor. 7
ParnlkA Am a If
Kentucklan N. i
Tnomas U Wand. Alaska
iiui - v Kurnim
...8. F..aud way
.. C. B. & S. F.
.. C. B,ft S. F. .
.: N. Y
.. N. Y
.. N. Y
liunolulan . ,
?ad,an N" Y is
1 lec. 1
Pennsylvania ...N. Y Dec 7
Obloan N. Y !!lec 11
jaosquito i leet Sailings.
M I raaa
Sue il. Eiinore
Newport Oct. 29
ivewport Toledo. ..Nov. l
luhiiiiook Nov. 3
Vessels In Port.
Geu. de Souls, Fr. bk Aatoria
Lrania, Nor. bk Linnton I
Solano, aw. str...
. .Oregon Drydock I
DC8S1X. r. ill.
s.fcufta T'Am" " .'tr Ms?"eH?et5
Iuvereoe, Br. ah...
Orowanburn, nr. tr E.
Ventura de Larringa, Br. ,tr....
Queen KluabcjtU. Br.pn. . . . ,. .,
Kote City, Am. str
Breakwater, Am. str
Yucaton, Am. str...:
Nelialein, Am. str
Geo. W. Fenwiek, Am. tr ,
Ahwoneda, ga sch
Col. V. S. Michle, dredge
Akutan, Am. tr
Alliance. Am. atr. .
Berlin. Am. bk
C'bioook, U. S. dredge...
& W. Mill I
. .Coucb I 0
aaO V. Pa
David Evans, Br. acn.,
Dalbek, Ger. bk .-,
Golden Gate, Am. str
Muble Gale. Am. scb. ..Astoria
o. w. r.
Virginia, Am. sch.... Astoria I
ei. MicnoiB, ui. ma Astoria
neui-e. Am. ecu..
Kurt, Ger. ' ah.
lnene. Am. sch.
, .Astoria I
King Cyrus. Am. seh. .,
Arnoldus Vinnen. Ger. so,.
At Neighboring Porta.
Astoria, Or., Oct. 27. Sailed at 6 a.
str. Saginaw, for San I'edro.
Cm Bay, Oot. 27. Arrived at 0 a. m.
Navajo, from San Francisco.
Eureka, Oot. 27. Arilved, atr. Geo.
Elder, from Portlund.
Astoria. Oct. 26. Sailed at 5 p. m.. Br.
Utr. South Pacific, for Cane Town: rut 6 p. m..
d. m,. str. lemple E. Dorr, from ban tran
San Francisco, Oct. 28. Arrived it 1 p.
at 3 p. m., str. San Kamon. from Portland,
Arrived at 3 and sailed at 6 p. m., str. Wll-
lamette from Portland, for ban Diego. I
San Pedro. Oct. 20. Arrived ana saiiea, 1
; du, vguV iivui v wumi ( ijum v.svs
Koanoke. from Portland, for ban Diego.
Seattle. Oct. 26. Arrived, atr, Nebraskan,
" roruara. . .
u""" Si ."A ?,J v,v" "
luuique, Oct. 20. Arrived, Barkentlne James I
Tuft, from Portland.
San Francisco, Oct. 27. Arrived, Am. str.
Santa Clara. ISan Pedro. 3:45 a. m.: Br. str.
Baron Tweedmouth, Hankow, 3:45 a. m. : Am.
str. Novo. Kedondo. 3:40 a. in.; Am.
Northland, Portland, 6:40 a. m.; Am. str.
Ascuusion, Hueneme, 7:15 a. m. ; Am. str.
.ascuusion, nueneme, 1:10 in.; aui, bit.
Mateonia, Honolulu, fc:05 a. m.; Am. str. Na-
tional City, Newport. 8;15 a. m.; Am. atr.
Adelina Smith, bound 'for Coos Bay, pat In
tor repairs, 0:20 a. ra.; Am. sir. wumingion,
Pnget sound, 10:15 a. m. Sailed, Am. str.l
Greenwood. Centeslma Bock. 7:25 a. m.; Am. I
. . ... ... ... . . . .
str. uicnmona. seatue, o:v a. m.; Am. sir.
,.,. , . . - ... .,i,i..i
President. San Francisco.' 9 p. m. Sailed!
Am. str. Argyll, Port San Luis, 3:30 p. m.
Tacoma, Wash , Oct. 27. Carrying a cargo
valued at saou.ooo, tne Japanese sieamuaip
Mexico Maru sailed early this morning for
porta in the orient. Xhe vessel naa about 100
tussengers. The Am. str. Falcon sailed for
Everett. .... .
Akutan. Alaska, 10 a. m. Sailed. Am. str.
Congress, ban Francisco, 10 a- m.; Am. str.
Preaident, Vancouver, 7 a. m.; Am. Mr.
HportUnTonT W.-fc. "ort. 27.-S.ned.
Am. sch. George B. Billings, foe Astoria, in
tow of tug prosper, 9 a. m.
Port Blakeley. Wash., Oet. w. Arrived,
Am-..8lr.S.i5Xat S"i,ra.2c Am' w.,
lie Mahony, 9:40 a. m.
Albany Babies in
List of Winners
Albany, Or., Oct. 27-. Helen Palmer
Is the most perfect baby in Albany.
She Is a brunette, 23 months old,
weighs 24 pounds and has 13 teeth.
Her parents are, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Palmer of this city, who are native
Oregonians. During the child's wel-
fare week at the First Presbyterian
: ing to the score cards compiled by ex-
perts from O. A. C. and announced yes
Robert xelghton Marks, son of Mr.
and Mrs. W. L. Marks, scored second,
with an average of 89.65. At the time
of the examination a month ago, Rob
ert was 2 months old and' weighed 12
pounds and 14 ounces.
For third place, two babies made-an
average of 99.55. They were eBarbara
Reese, 21 months old, weighing 24
pounds and. 4 ounces, and Margaret
Esther Nebergall, age 12 rnonths, and
weighing 19 pounds and 8 brlnces.
Will Visit Orenco.
The pastors of the churches of tho
Portland presbytery will go in a body
tomorrow morning 'to Orenco, where
the day will be spent in consultation
and fellowship preparatory to the com
ing winter's work. Devotional services
will be held at the Presbyterian church
at Orenco. Communion service will b
held in the afternoon.
are too often
when, their blood
is reallu starved. They need
that blood-strength which
comes from rich medicinal
nourishment. No drugs
can make blood.
SCOTT'S EMULSION is a highly
concentrated blood-food and every
drop yields returns in strengthen
ing Doth body and brain.
If you are frail, languid,
delicate or nervous, take
Scott' Emulsion after meals
for one month. No AIcohoL
Fire Chief How Is It you men let
Si Walker's barn burn down this way?
Lieutenant This is Saturday, chief,
and they needed the water for the bath
tub at the hotel.
MONDAY'S DELAYED NEWS BRIEFLY TOLD
Resume of World Happenings Received From 3 c'Clock Yesterday
Afternoon Until 3 o'clock Tltis Morning.
Canada will send 15,000 additional
soldiers to Europe In December, Instead
of 10,000, aa first announced. The
response to the call for volunteers has
The Royal Canadian regiment, 1000
strong, which is garrisoning at Ber
muda, will accompany the second con-
Strong medical and engineering corps
wfll also ha sent from Canada, to the
front with the expeditionary force to
leave in December,
Ponorla TorP Hn tr mnrtv rrT fntt
. , ... " .v.. rr(t
States. These offers are declined but
the authorities will not reject the of-
f.po when t h a Amprimnn Ar nnrfl In
V-V" - . .. .
Heavy firing, presumably the result
of a naval battle, has been heard off
ther Virginia Capes, 240 miles aouth of
Scotland lightship, says a report from
New York. '
Thousands of Belgians are arriving
In Holland and other thousands are
leaving each day. A train operates
every daylight hour and all trains are
German soldiers and marines are
&uardinS all the bridges, highways and
lauiuttu bio-uuus at Auivvcip. iiie cic
German officers mingle freely with
the Belgians in Antwerp In an effort
to allay the fears of the latter.
German's intentions regarding ob
serving the neutrality of the Scheldt
has caused a feeling of relief to come
Belgians in Antwerp appear to be
curious as well as alarmed over the
Germans. They stand In crowds before
the windows of the cafes watching the
German officers dine.
The kaiser has no intention of at
tacking Canada because the latter had
I sent troops against Germany, although
ht is, announced, Germany considers
that in so doing Canada has herself
violated the spirit of tne Monroe doc
na tjctoi. . . n... . -,,i
0I the question of taking reservists
from neutral ships. At present the
numoer 01 reservists is so sman mat
tney are not consiaerea a military
The body of Emma Leopold, aged
IT years, was found at Milwaukee ly
ing beside a casket truck In a garage
riwr, n Mllwa.nkM Pnskt rnm.
nM bJ.f,n "WauKe USket com-
pany. Sitting at the wheel of the
truck wag the body of Fred Oehler,
37 arl employe. A revolver and an
f hottln which had pnntatnM
empty Dottle wnicn naa contained
vmcnn or.pa mit n n n.aii. ni. nnn v
ruin, iia nf aa t-
murdering Crayton H. Putnam last Au-
Martin's camp, a summer resort near
tn -ummtt . nf lVTonnt "Wilson wao al
tne summit of Mount WUson, was aI-
"ui. tvmpiBioij urauvjm uj ma
Campers are believed to have left the
fire in an old stove outside of one of
Weary, he said, or tho incessant
hounding of the police and detectives,
j0hn McMullen walked Into police
headquarters at San Francisco and Isur-
rendered. , He declared that in Janu-
ary, 1913, he shot a man named John
Walsh in Seattle.
Frank Reed was sentenced by Police
Judge Shortall to 24 hours In the city
prison for automobile Bpeeding, at San
LATE REAL ESTATE
Today CUppentnga With the Biifltiam, Architects, Contractors and
Dwelling Will Cost $2300.
H.. Stelnfeld has started tho con
struction of a $2500 dwelling for his
own use at 695 Crone street, between
Nineteenth and Twentieth streets. The
building will be of frame construction
and will be a story and a half high.
Business Block at Enterprise.
The Immediate erection of a" two
story business block at Enterprise, Or.,
is being planned by S. L. Barnaugh of
Enterprise. The structure will be
either of brick, stone or concrete.
Drawbridge Bids Invited.
Major Jay J. Morrow, U. S. Engineer
corps in the Couch building, has been
authorised to advertise for the bids
for the construction of eight steel
swing drawbridges at the Celilo canal.
Specifications wjll be completed soon
and bidding will close December 7 at
11 a. m.
The structures will have a span of
j $5 feet each excepting one which will
GRANDMA NEVER LET
HER HAIR GET GRAY
Kept her ' locks youthful, dark,
glossy and thick with common
garden Sage and Sulphur,
WTien you darken your hair with
Saga Tea and Sulphur, no one can
tell, because it's done ao naturally,
to evenly. Preparing this mixture.
though, at horn is massy and trou
blesome. For, 50 cents you can buy
at any drug store the ready-to-use
ionic called "Wyeth s Sago and Sul
phur Compound." You Just dampen
A sponge or soft brush with it and
draw this through your hair, taking
on small strand at a time. By morn
ing all gray hair disappears, and, after
another application or two, your hair
becomes beautifully darkened, glossy
and luxuriant You will also discover
dandruff is gone and hair has stopped
Gray, faded hair; though no dis
grace, is a sign of old age, and as
W0 ail desire a youthful and attractive
appearance, get busy at ones with
Wyeth's Sag and Sulphur and look
years younger. (Adv.)
QTjAKxnra aqaxsbt crura.
Mr. Scadhunter I'm engaged to the
rich Miss Multirox and I'd like to buy
a nice diamond ring for her on credit.
The Jeweler We don't sell engage
ment rings on credit, but If it was a
wedding ring you wanted for her you
could go as far as you liked.
Roy Craig, who was brought to San
Francisco from Sacramento for alleged
violation of the Mann white slave act,
will be taken to Carson City, Kev., for
trial. Craig is charged with having
transported Genevieve Clark from Mon
tana to Nevada for Immoral purposes.
Ill of a painful affection of the kid
neys, it was stated at Eureka, Cal., that
Congressman William Kent would have
to abandon active campaigning for re
election. Advices received at Redding, Cal.,
from Dunsmuir aald that Thomas
Lane, aged 48 years, residence un
known, was killed there last night In
a fight between four officers and 60
members of the Industrial Workers of
J. M. Carter confessed to Chief of
Folice Mclntyre at Pasadena that his
"mysterious disappearance" 10 days
ago was staged by himself to enable
him to determine whether or not his
wife loved him.
Percy Tugwell's demand for release
from Jail on a writ of habeas corpus
was denied by Judge Craig at Los An
geles. A charge of murdering Mrs.
Maud Kennedy having been preferred
against him the court held .that there
were no grounds for release.
Sam Raber, murderer of Cherry de
St. Maurice, was resentenced to hang
December 18, at Sacramento, Cal.
The case of the city of Berkeley
against the Key Route Railway com
pany was continued at San Francisco
until December 14 by United States
Judge Dooling by consent of both
sides. Berkeley officials are attempting-
to stop operation of Key Route
trams on two Berkeley streets by as
serting that the road does not hold a
Dr. Richard C. Flower, promoter of
mining enterprises, was arrested at
Toronto and pleaded guilty to two In
dictments charging him with 'grand
larceny, at New i'prk, following his
arrest at Toronto, after evading the
authorities for 11 years.
The United States supremo court
beld constitutional the Massachusetts
law forbidding the display in parades
of black or red flags or banner attack
the government or reflecting discredit
A large number of the church dea
cons of today are, moral parasites who
throttle the work of the minister, de
clared Dean Shailer Mathews of the
University of Chioago in his address
before tho New Jersey Baptist conven
Governor Amnions of Colorado says
that ho will soon advise President Wil
son to withdraw the federal troops
from the Colorado coal strike field.
A drop of 30 degrees in temperature
was followed by the first snowfall of
the season at Grafton, W. Va
The total expense of the Republican
congressional campaign committee was
filed with the house of representatives,
showing amount spent for November
elections to be $2 4,767.88.
Seventh Day Adventists In general
convention at Washington, D. C, sub
scribed $75,000 for the relief of their
missionaries and church officials who
were caught unprepared as result of
the European war.
Secretary of the Navy Daniels, in an
address on the centennial of the found
ing of the Methodist Episcopal church,
urged Methodists of the north and
south to mobilize Into one great union
to fight the evils of the present day.
AND BUILDING NEWS
have a 45 foot span. The government
will build the trestles, foundations and
approaches to the bridges. It is es
timated the contract will be let for an
amount in th neighborhood of $20,000.
Permit for Administration Building.
A permit to construct the new ad
ministration building at the Univer
sity of Oregon was issued Monday and
work Is already started on the struc
ture The permit calls for an expendi
ture of $89,750 on the structure which
is being erected by the Boyajohn Arn
old company of Portland.
Valuable Homes Traded.
Through a deal just consumated
Marcus Talbot manager of the Port
of Portland, has traded his home on
Capitol Hill, Seattle, for the home .of
Mrs. Dr. O. S. Fulton, at 323 East
Twelfth street north, one of the fine
homes of the Holladay district
. While the exchange was an even one
the properties involved are valued at
$10,000 each. The Fulton home is a
large nine room residence on a lot
85x100 feet. The feature of the home
is a living room 30 feet long which oc
cupies the entire frontage of the house.
The deal was negotiated by Wakefield
Fries and company.
Mr. Domenlco, repair two story frame dwell
ing, .vieacie, petween water and Front streets;
ouiuier, ueorge urasio; MR).
George T. Myers, repair frame factory build
ing, Davis, southeast corner Tenth; builder,
John Anderson; 1175.
Lily B. Bitter, repair two story frame dwell
ing, Sandy boulevard, between Forty-fifth and
rertr-emp; Duiiaer, q. w. Christeusen; $230.
School district. No. 1. reoalr two storr
frame school. First, between Hooker and Port-
Laurelhurst elub, erect one story frame club
house. East Ankeny, between Thirty-ninth and
l.auremom; DuUuer, Arthur W. tvatacbe:
Mrs. J. C. Rnmmelia. renalr three store
brick . ordlnsry hotel. Washington, between
Tenth and Eleventh; builder, Edward J. Bar
Oregon Home Bnlldeta, erect two story
frame store and dwelling, Alberta, between
Kcst Tweoty-aistn ana Kast Twenty -seventh
builder, same: S43SO.
K. Kinnott erect one storr frame raras-e
Gaotenbein. between Failing aod Shaver: build'
er. sanet S40.
Gertrude Palmer, repair 1 story frame
ewauing, ofiu Bixiy-eignu street; Douuer,
same: it 50.
sir. Uieeaeker. erect one story frame ear-
sge. East Thirteenth, between Stan ton and
BteMyou; oiuiaer, Kooerc. a. ueat; 3uu.
Real Estate Transfers.
Jobs 0. Clenuon god wife te Alvt V,
Wodell, lot 20, block 12, Ina Park..!
Spokesman (of crowd in front of
county jail) "Bring out Bill Bpuggs!"
Jailor ''Now, boys boys! Bill's only
in fer gambling!"
Spokesman "Bring him out! We've
just nominated him fer sheriff and
want to notify him!"
J. George Springer and wife to Nettle
Fuller, lots 15, 18, block 1. lots IT,
18. 19. 20, 21, block 2. Ftlley Park,
lots 7. 8. block 2. -ordan's Addition. 100
J. B. Sartoris and wife to' John E.
Hiller, lot 3, block 2, Grimes' addition
to St. Johns 10
J. E. Day to D. W. Wharton, lot 27.
block 4. Arleta Park No. 3 1
Arthur H. Nichols to the Metropoliton
investment at improvement Co.. 101s
33, 34. 35, 3, block 14. Dover 10
The Joseph A. Strowbrldge Estate Co.
to Isabcll Bush, lota 31 to 34. block
5. Errol Heights 800
Elizabeth Yost to Henry H. Yost, lots
9. 10, block 5, Albina Homestead 1
G C. Goldenberg Tnd wife to P. A. Ran
dall, west lota 8, 9, block 24. El
Charles W. Borders and wife to Empire
Investment Co., Inc., lot 7, block 14,
Olmsted Park 1
Mount Hood Valley Co. to Olive Kelly,
lot 4, block 21. Saginsw Heights 10
Patrick Fralney and wife to M. L. Court
right Jr. lot 2, block II, Feurex's ad
J. P. Hoffman and wife to Elisabeth
Maude Basford. lota 9. 10, block 1,
Hofnian's addition 10
Ladd Estate Co. to Martha E. Chamber-
lia, lot 12 block 20. Eastmorelaud. . . 900
Peter S. H. Stevenson and wife to A.,W.
Smith, 33xt8 feet, beginning in west
Hue Seventh street, 33 feet south,
northeast corner block 199, Portland. JO
Thomas Hcales to William W. Walker,
lot 9, block 8, lUlo addition to St.
Swlnton Land Co. to Christine LeMil-
ler. lots fl. 10, 11, block 34, Swinton. 850
H Hamblet, Tr., to Ira Williams et al.
lots 1. 2, 3, 4. block 40. Fair,Krt 10
Anthony DeBlanche to Pauline Kehfeld,
lota 37. 38, block 0. Lucile addition. 10
J. C. Corbin and wife to O. Hoffman,
lot 17. block 25, Portsmouth addition. 10
J. G. Gay to Mrs. Emma Gay, lot la,
block 29. Tremont Place 10
J. A. Hamilton and wife to Morris Cain,
undivided 2-3 interest In south 55 feet
lot 19, block 37. Berkeley 10
Fred G. Myers to Morris Cln. undivided
1-3 interest in south 55 feet lot 19,
block 37, Berkeley 10
T. M. Word, sheriff, to Nottingham &
Co., lot 5, block 5, Strowbrldge addi
Leslie M. Sheridan and wife to C. H. .
Bodley, lot 17, block 14. Kossmere... 1,480
C. H. Bodley and wife to H. C. Segur,
lot 17, block 14, liossmere JO
H. C. Segur to C. H. Bodley et al,
lot 17, block 14, Rossmere 10
William A. Maxwell and wife to Alex
anderina Maxwell, lots 11. 12. block
1, Havelock 1
Provident Trust Co. to Edward J. Jaeger,
lots 1. 2, 3, 4, 0, 7, 8, 9, block 1. lots
1 to 23 to 41, block 2. lota 1 to 11.
block 3, Glenada 10
WHATLAB0R IS DOING
Longshoremen Are Nearly All
Outside Men Taken.
The Longshoremen are busy to the
extent of 95 per cent of their member
ship, with some men of outside unions
taken on to complete crews. They have
nine crews of men at work and expect
to put on every man they can get be
fore the week is over. Many men of
the teamsters, carpenters and others
in trades who know something of the
longshore work will be given employ
ment as soon as the regular Longshore
men are taken off the waiting lists,
Cigar makers say that conditions
are improving somewhat and that pos
sibly two-thirds of their membership
is at work. They expect more employ
ment after election. It is said that
some shops are very low in surplus
stock on hand, but are holding off to
influence the election a little bit,
promising that if the state goes wet
they will open up. Some say that they
will open up anyhow, as the prohibi
tion law, if passed, will not go Into
effect for 14 months, and a good many
cigars will be smoked In Oregon In 14
months, wet or dry after that 1
Labor Porces to Ballot.
Labor forces in Seattle have declared
election day to be a holiday and no
work will be done except to vote and
work for the "five sisters," as the ini
tiative measures organized labor In
dorses are called.
The adjustment of wages on river
steamboats will be taken up by interested-trades
after the election. The
Longshoremen think by that time mat
ters can be adjusted without involving
Flan Is Scored.
Certain prominent labor men are go
ing to candidates and soliciting money
te permit them to speak before a union,
and to distribute their literature at
union meetings. One prominent can
didate was asked to give $50 for this
purpose. The union would probably
repudiate any responsibility for such
Building Zs Active.
Building trades continue to report a
good deal of building in the country.
The weather has been taken advantage
of the last few days, and men who ex
pected to be idle still have work.
Hoa't Porg-et It.
The sight of tho docks being con
structed to save the title to lands on
the water front in case of the two dock
measures carrying has caused the car-
WOMAN IN PORTLAND WINS
WITH WONDERFUL STOMACH REMEDY
Mrs. Hellman Tells Friends
How She Has Been So
Mrs. W. H. Uellman of 222 Ains
worth street, Portland, Or., was a vic
tim of disorders of the stomach - and
digestive processes- Her trouble af
fected her general health and made her
She took Mayr's Wonderful Stomach
Remedy and soon was recommending
It to all her suffering friends. . In a
letter sending for more of the remedy
"About eight months ago I sent to
you tor a bottle of your wonderful
stomach medicine and after taking it
sent for three bottles more, which I
have taken with the best of results. I
am beginning now to feel like a differ
ent person. I have been telling my
friends about your wonderful medicine,
I thank you for the good your medicine
fits sons me. ;
Wine Clerk Quart of whiskey for
medicinal purposes? Tes air. Wife
WTine Clerk I see. YouH wan
something pretty good, then. I aup-
penters to mark hundreds of the sam
ple ballots and send thorn out to their
members over the city. "Vote 828 and
330 and don't forget it," is the word
that goes out
To Work for Bill.
"Every building trades worker In the
city will vote for the $1500 exemption
measure who knows his interests," said
J. Andy Madsen, secretary of the Pa
cific Coast Longshoremen. "I ana suro
nearly all of our members and other
allied waterfront trades will do so.
Moat of them have homes of their own,
and work hard for every dollar they
Celebrate Golden Anniversary.
Albany, Or., Oct. 24. Mr. and Mrs.
Steward P. Brock of near Shedd cele
brated their golden wedding anniver
sary on October 22. They were mar.
ried in March, 1864, at Boston MlJUi
near Shedd, and have resided there
continuously since. They are among
Linn county's oldest- pioneers. Mr.
Brock was born in Ohio, and Mrs.
Brock was born in Pennsylvania. There
are eight children, as follows: Mrs.
Mary Arnold of Shedd, Mrs. Kftte Craft
of Shedd. Irvin Brock of Salem, Fred
Brock at southern Oregon, Roy. Alvin
and Misses Hessie and Tempa Brock,
all of the old home place.
QUIT MEAT? NO!
You need not stop eating meat for
fear of your kidneys. Your system
rcsiulres its strength giving qualities.
If, however, you feel that it (some
times works against you, Just take
two or three GOLD MEDAL Haarlem
Oil Capsules each day for A couple of
weeks, stop for a week, then begin
again. There is nothing new and ex
perimental about them. They are an
old, harmless combination of oil and
herbs, which will keep your kidneys
and bladder working fine and carry
away all rheumatic pains and 111 ef
fects from any uric acid producing
food. But when you go to tlu drug
Store, get the original Genuine Haar
lem Oil In Capsules, GOLD MEDAL.
They are imported direct from Hol
land. Guaranteed and sold by the Owl
Information for All
The makers of Eek lean's Alterative will be
pleased to send reports of recoveries frota
tuberculosis and a booklet of Interest te suf
ftftys, with Information about diet and free
air. Investigate tills cases .
1610 Susquehanna Art., Plills., Pa,
"My Dear Sir: For two years I was af
flicted with hemorrhages of the lungs, and
later I was taken with a severe attack of
pt-bumonla. When I recovered sufficiently to
walk about the bouse I was left with fright
ful hacking cough, which no medicine I had
taken could alleviate. It was at this time,
March, 1002, that I started taking Bckmaq's
Alterative. In a ahort time my cough was
gone and I was pronounced well. I cannot
speak too highly tor the good It has done.'7
(Signed) HOWARD L. KI.OTZ.
Eckman's Alterative la meat efficacious la
bronchial catarrh and severe throat and long
affectiou and upbuilding the system. Con
tains no harmful or Uablt-forming drugs. Ae.
eept no substitutes. Small siae, $1 reenter
size. 2. Sold by The Owl Drug Co. Writ
Eckman Laboratory, Philadelphia, Pa., for
booklet of recorerles.
Importance of Preventing rood Fer
mentation in Htomaoa.
Good digestion usually means good
health. So long as the stomach does
its work properly disease can find no
lodgment in the human system; the
liver, kidneys and intestines will per
form their work perfectly and remain
in perfect health; but permit anything
to interfere with the proper digestion
of food, an unending train of troubles
la set In motion. About the only
thing that will upset the stomach and
interfere with digestion is ah excess of
acid, usually caused by food fermenta
tion. . Food fermentation is due to
chemical action In the food itself.
This fermentation causes the formation
of gas, or wind, as well as acid, re
sulting In the unnatural distention of
the stomach and the burning by the
acid of the delicate lining of the
Medicine and tonics cannot relieve
this condition they usually make H
worse. The fermentation and acid are
to blame and these must be overcome
and prevented by taking after meals
a. teaspoon! ul of bisurated magnesia
in a little hot or cold water. Physi
cians recommend bisurated magnesia
especially because it stops and pre
vents fermentation of food and neu
tralizes the acid instantly, making it
bland and harmless, without irritating
the stomach In any way. Get a little
bisurated magnesia from vour dmv.
gist and try It the next time your
food ferments and upsets your
stomach. Note how quickly the acid
Is neutralised and how soon you for
get that you have such a thing as a
In such words Peoole in all carta of
the country, thousands of people
praise Mayr's Wonderful Stomach
Remedy. The first dose shows results
no long treatment
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy
clears the digestive tract of mucoid ac.
orations and removes poisonous matter.
11 Drmgs swut rener to sufferers from
ailments of the stomach, liver and
bowels. Many say that it has saved
them from dangerous operations and
many declare that it has saved their
We want al people who have chron
ic stomaeh trouble or constipation, no
matter of how long standing, to try
ope dose of Mayr's Wonderful Stom
sch Remedy one dose will convince
you. This is the medicine so many of
our people have been taking .with sur
prising results. The most thorough
system cleanser ever sold. Mayr's
Wonderful Stomach Remedy is now
sold by leading tlrwfgists every rvere.
Copyright 1914, International Nv rrrle,
BUT jHEA f)CfrAJ
NON rvWlE -m VODM Will
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