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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1914)
TTTE MOTJVTXO OKEOOXTAX SATTJItDAT, MAT 2. 1914.
Shinkai Maru to Replenish
Bunkers Today and Depart.
GLENROY WORKING BARLEY
Royal Mail IIner Damaged by Fire
Ready Again for Voyage Man
riingtry Shifts From Vestport
and Goes to Prescott.
As soon as the Japanese steamer
Shinkai Maru replenishes her hunkers
today she will head for sea. It is in
tended to shift her at daylight from
Inman-Poulsen's through the bridges to
the bunkers. The vessel came into the
river from Mojl April 22. The last of
her outward cargo for China went
One small shipment, made up of two
boxes of shellac and four cans of floor
wax. was on her manifest to be dis
charged at Muroran, where she again
coals, and In addition 640,000 feet of
lumber Is consigned to Tsingtau, 1,603,
012 feet to Tientsin and 351.699 feet to
Chingwantao, the latter port being close
to Tientsin. In all she had 2.694,711 feet
valued at $28,198. The vessel was dis
patched by the China Import & Export
The Royal Mail liner Glenroy, which
was damaged when Columbia Dock No.
2 and Montgomery Dock No. 1 burned,
began working barley at Oceanic dock
yesterday. It was the first cargo she
has received since the blaze. She was
ordered to Seattle for repairs immedi
ately after. The liner loads 1200 tons
of barley for the United Kingdom and
750.000 feet of lumber for Shanghai.
She has on board for the Chinese port
1,750,000 feet that was not harmed by
The British steamer Manningtry,
which Davies & Fehon are loading for
Sydney, shifted yesterday morning from
Westport to Wauna and in the after
noon proceeded to Prescott. It is
planned to complete her cargo so she
can leave for sea today.
The Norwegian steamer Christian
Bors left Tacoma yesterday for Port
land. She goes to Inman-Poulsen's for
a Chinese lumber cargo in the interest
of the Dollar Steamship Company.
As the Hamburg-American liner Sud
mark was delayed in getting away
from Yokohama, she is not expected at
Vancouver, B. C, until tomorrow and
should be in Portland by May 10. She
has about 2060 tons of Inward cargo.
COLUSA IS EX ROUTE HERE
Skipper Is Owner of British Hu
mane Society Medal for Rescue.
Bound here 'to take on more cargo
for the West Coast the British steamer
Colusa, of W. R. Grace & Co.'s line, left
Tacoma at 7 o'clock yesterday morning.
On Puget Sound she loaded 18,100 bar
rels of flour, 2205 cases of salmon and
730 bags of rice. The steamer will
take on some flour and considerable
lumber here and is to be followed by
the Norwegian steamer Cuzco, also
owned by the Grace line, which has
been placed in the West Coast trade
following her return from Europe,
where oil burners were installed and
the vessels overhauled.
Captain Lobez, of the Colusa, was
formerly In the trans-Atlantic service
of the White Star, also in the Mediter
ranean fleet and latterly master of the
Coptik when she was chartered by the
White Star to the Occidental & Orient
al line operating out of San Francisco.
He succeeded Captain Minister on the
Colusa in January. The present skip
per of the Grace liner was elected a
fellow of the Royal Geographical So
ciety of London as a reward for his
analysis of "deadwater," regarded as
one of the most puzzling of sea phe
nomena. He also has a medal from the
British Humane Society for services
lent a Hindu crew when their vessel
foundered at Calcutta.
OAXXERYMEX EEIIIXD FLEET.
Most of Preferred Stock of Line Has
i Been Subscribed.
Having lent moral and commercial
support to the Portland-Alaska line
since its inauguration the Alaska Pa
cific Fisheries went further yesterday
and backed the venture financially
when $1000 In preferred stock of the
Portland Steamship Company was
subscribed, so that virtually all of
50.000 of that class of security of
fered to Portland firms was taken.
There remains $50,000 in common
stock which has not been placed on
The Alaska Pacific Fisheries ' con
trols plants at Yes Bay, Cholmley Bay
and Chllcott, near Haines Mission.
Plans to place the line on a positive
basis, not only for the present season
but to Insure permanency of operation,
are rapidly maturing. Those aiding
the venture assert that the operation
of three steamers so far has estab
lished all they sought to prove to the
satisfaction of manufacturers and job
bers, that a profitable share of the
Northern trade was available If a dis
position was evinced to care for it.
PUBLIC MARKET PLAX PUSHED
AVork Is Progressing for Opening of
C. D. Mlnton. who has charge of the
arranging of the meetings of the
granges and farmers for the Producers'
and Consumers'- Public Market Asso
ciation, Is well pleased the way the
work is progressing for the big open
ing of the Carroll Central Market on
Yamhill street on Saturday. May 16.
Five meetings have been arranged for
this afternoon and evening. Sycamore,
Corbett, Cedar Mills and Evening Star
granges will meet, and at Newberg there
is to be a session of the Cannery As
sociation, and a speaker will outline
the plans for the public markets.
Meetings will be held Tuesday at Mil
waukie. Wednesday evening at Russell
vine, the following Saturday at Sandy,
Beaverton and Orchard, Wash. The
master of the grange of Orchard, Wash.,
which has 170 members, called on Mr"
Minton yesterday and said a big meet
ing was expected next week. The
farmers are so enthusiastic over th
prospects of the markets that Syca
more and Cedar Mills farmers called
on Mr. Minton and took bills with
them to distribute among their neigh
bors. AI.BERS GET GRACE VESSELS
Company Said to Have Agreed to
Retain Former Berth.
Albers Brothers' dock will continue
to be used by W. R. Grace & Co.
in handling general cargo to and from
their vessels, say owners of the dock.
The company negotiated to some ex
tent with the Commission of Public
Docks for space on Municipal Dock
No. 1, but no concessions could be
made as service on the dock is govern
ed by a published tariff, so all ves
sels and cargo are received on the
Neither the Hamburg-American or
Royal Mail officially have applied for
accommodations at the municipal
wharf and for the present at least
they will continue to berth their ves
sels at the North Bank dock. The new
dock was used by the British steamer
Lord Lonsdale last month, yet as a
matter of fact the Commission has
not Installed all electric equipment so
the cargo masts can be utilized to
best advantage and no soliciting has
been done to obtain patronage.
XAVAJO DISCHARGES CARGO
Longshoremen Orderly as Nonunion
Men Work on Dock.
Sanguine that the same headway can
be made as yesterday, C. D. Kennedy,
Portland agent of the American-Hawaiian
line, hopes to have all cargo
from the steamer Navajo discharged at
Albers dock today. With her crew on
the ship and about 25 nonunion men on
the dock more than half the cargo is
said to have been unloaded yesterday.
Harbormaster Speier and his officers
were at the scene, but no trouble was
given by longshoremen, who would not
work the vessel because several union
checkers formerly employed by the
company were not reinstated and their
union recognized. At Ainsworth dock
longshoremen continued to load the
steamer Rose City, which sails this
morning for California. Another con
ference between officers of the com
pany and representatives of the long
shoremen resulted in no definite ac
tion. OREGOXA WILL GO OX WAITS
Repairs to Be Made to Vessel That
Sank After Striking Champoeg.
Engines being "lined up" and over
hauled on the Yellow Stack steamer
Oregona, which is lying at Taylor
street dock, she is to be taken to Sup
pie's yard Monday and hauled on the
ways to have repairs made to her hulL
She was damaged a few months ago
through striking the dredge Champoeg,
the Oregona sinking. After being
raised she was brought here and tied
up. As the Grahamona and Pomona
are in service and a third boat Is held in
reserve, it was decided to have her
ready for service before the June
The steamer Joseph Kellogg's repairs
and overhauling were not finished as
expected and her return to the Cowlitz
River run was delayed until Monday,
when the steamer Georgia Burton will
TAXKER HEXRY HAS CREOSOTE
British Vessel Due at St. Helens To
morrow With European Material.
Bringing 250,000 gallons of creosote
to the St. Helens Creosote Company's
plant, the British tanker H. C Henry
is due in the river tomorrow from Pu
get Sound. The vessel is of 2553 tons
net register and is commanded by Cap
tain Carter. She left Grangemouth
February 4, was at Punta Arenas
March 23 and arrived at Victoria, B. C,
April 27. On discharging at St. Helens
the vessel proceeds to San Francisco to
enter the offshore oil trade.
The British steamer Lompoc is a new
tanker that, is listed for St. Helens to
load creosote at Amsterdam. It is un
derstood the ship Is ready for cargo,
but has not been reported as having
sailed. Another is to be dispatched
from Amsterdam in July, though the
name has not been declared.
56,451,369 FEET PASS BAR
63 Lumber-Carrying Vessels Clear
Columbia's Mouth in April.
ASTORIA, Or., May 1. (Special.)
During the month of April 29 vessels
loaded at the mills in the Lower Colum
bia River district, their combined car
goes amounting to 30,785,863 feet of
lumber. Twenty-four of these vessels,
carrying 19,513,000 feet of lumber, went
to domestic ports, while five, with 11,
272,863 feet of lumber, sailed for for
During the same period 34 vessels,
carrying 25,663,506 feet of lumber,
cleared from the upper river mills,
making a total of 66,451,369 feet of
lumber that was shipped in cargoes
from the Columbia River last month.
Xews From Oregon Ports.
COOS BAY, Or., May 1. (Special.)
The Zillah May, a 70-ton gasoline fish
ing-boat from the Columbia River, Cap
tain F. A. Saltus and 13 men, put into
Coos Bay this afternoon to avoid a
heavy wind. The Zillah May had been
off Coos Bay for two days at the hali
but banks and has 6000 pounds of
halibut. The craft lost one of its dories
The steam schooner Nann Smith ar
rived from San Francisco last night
with 30 passengers and freight.
The tug Gleaner sailed for Gardiner
Bringing freight for Coos Bay the
steam schooner Yellowstone arrived to
day and is loading lumber at North
With a good list 'of passengers and
lumber the steam schooner Speedwell
sailed for San Francisco today. The
Coos Bay dredge Col. P. S. Michie,
finding the northwest wind too strong
for work on the bar, has started opera
tions on the Pony Inlet shoal, eight
miles from the bar.
ASTORIA, Or.. May 1. (Special.)
The Port of Portland dredge Columbia
was shifted today from Sand Island
to Tongue Point, where she will begin
operations opening what is known as
the Tongue Point crossing.
Reports received from outside are
that a strong northwest wind is blow
ing along the Coast and a heavy swell
is running. , -
The steam schooner Yosemite sailed
today for San Francisco with 800,000
feet of lumber, and the steamer Celilo
sailed for San Pedro carrying 900,000
feet of lumber. Both were loaded at
The steamer Alliance sailed today for
Eureka and Coos Bay.
The steamer Breakwater arrived to
day from Coos Bay en route to Port
land. The British steamer Manningtry
shifted today from Westport to Wauna,
and tonight will go to Prescott to com
plete her cargo of lumber for Sydney.
The British steamer Colusa is due to
arrive tonight from Puget Sound to
take on cargo for Valparaiso.
Bound for Bering Sea the United
States revenue cutters Manning and
Tahoma have sailed from Puget Sound.
Additional- statements and informa
tion having been assembled to augment
testimony given at a public hearing
April 20, Major Morrow, Corps of Engi
neers, U. S. A.. Is to forward to the
War Department today his report and
recommendations governing the type of
draw favored for the interstate bridge
to span the Columbia at Vancouver.
Towed by the tug Oneonta the
schooner King Cyrus left St. Helens
yesterday afternoon for Southern Cal
ifornia wtih a full lumber cargo. The
Bteamer Daisy Putnam got away for
the Golden Gate last night, having a
full lumber load. The steamers Saginaw
and Mayfalr sail today.
Last of the grain cargo of the Nor
wegian bark Erbrin goes aboard this
afternoon at Irving dock and the Ger
man ship Ossa will start working grain
at the elevator.
Under instructions from the Port of
Portland the dredge Columbia was
shifted yesterday from the Sand Island
channel across the bay to Tongue
Point, where she is to begin on the
proposed straight channel to extend
from buoy No. 2 to Tongue Point- She
will work for at least 30 days- The
dredge Portland shifts today from the
kow constantly tulk
ckocolateisrexposed to dirt,
flies and germs v would yo vt
Luy it? Gli irar
G round. Chocolate is the
only kind to tuy. LT.
IX Gliirar JelliYCosi
upper harbor to the eite of Municipal
Dock No. 2 on the East Side, where a
fill is to be made with dredged mate
rial. Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. May 1. Arrived Steamer
Breakwater, from Cooi Bay. Balled
Schooner Kins Cyrus, for San Pedro;
teamer DaUy Putnam, for San Francisco.
Astoria, May 1. Sailed at $ A. M.
Steamer Alliance, for Coos Bay and Eureka;
steamer Celllo, for San Diego. Arrived at
11 A. M. and left up at 12:15 P. M. Steam
er Breakwater, from Coos Bay. Sailed at
1:30 P. M. Steamer Yosemite, for San
San Francisco, May 1. Sailed at 10 A.
M. Steamer Roanoke, for Portland ; at 11
A. M. Steamer Beaver, for San Pedro.
Sailed last night Steamers Johan Foul
sen, Alvarado, Davenport and Far also, for
Port San Luis, May 1. Arrived Steamer
F. H. Buck, from Portland.
Tacoma, May 1. Sailed at 6 A. M. Nor
wegian steamer Christian Bors. for Port
land. Sailed at 7 last night British steamer
Colusa, for Portland.
Antofagaata, May 1. Arrived Schooner
Forester, from Portland.
Newcastle, England, April 28. Sailed
French bark Gen de Sonls, for Puget Sound
Redondo. April 80. Sailed Steamer
Coaster, for San Pedro.
Seattle, Wash., May 1. Arrived Steam
ers Jefferson, Santa Ana. from Southeastern
Alaska. Sailed Revenue cutters Manning,
Tahoma. for Unalaska.
San Francisco. May 1. Arrived Steam
ers Uncas (British), from Hongkong; Tenyo
Maru Japanese;, from Hongkong; Prome
theus (German ), from Iquique; Adeline
Smith, from Coos Bay; Svea, from Grays
Harbor; Tattarrax (British), from Calcutta.
Sailed Steamers Bandon, for Bandon; Wil
mington, for Seattle.
Los Angeles, May 1. Arrived Steamer
Marie (German), from Manzanillo;- steamer
Nebraska!., from Salina Cruz.
Chlnkiang, April 28. Arrived Steamer
Niagara, from San Francisco.
Singapore, April 30. Arrived Steamer
Merlonetshlre, from Tacoma and Seattle, for
Tide at Astoria Saturday.
4:43 A. M 7.7 feet!0:20 A- M 0.5 foot
7:03 P. M....6.3 feetf
Colombia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD. May 1. Condition of the
bar at 5 p. M., sea, obscured; wind, north
west (foggy), 24 miles.
Marconi Wireless Reports.
AU position reported at 8 P. M., May 1, un
less otherwise designated.)
J. B. Stetson, Alaska ports for Portland,
via Seattle. 20 miles north Port Townsend,
Alki, Alaska ports for Seattle, off Palos
Umatilla, San Francisco for Seattle, 15
miles south of Destruction Island.
President, Seattle for San Francisco, 150
miles north of Cape Blanco.
H. T. Scott, Tacoma for San Pedro, off
Farragut, Seattle for San Francisco, off
Atlas, Richmond for Seattle, 595 miles
north of Richmond.
Colusa, Seattle for Portland, 46 miles
north of North. Head.
Georgian, San Francisco for Seattle, 170
miles south of Tatoosn.
Yosemite, Astoria for San Francisco, ' 12
miles south of Cape Me ares.
Berlin, Portland for Alaska, 1040 miles
west of Columbia River at 8 P. M., April 30.
Peru. San Francisco for Balboa, 78 miles
Lewis Luckenbach, Balboa for San Pedro,
130 miles south of San Pedro.
Redondo, San Francisco for Redondo, 35
miles uouth of Point Conception.
City of Sydney, Balboa for San Francisco,
275 miles south of San Francisco.
St. Helens, San Xiego for San .Pedro, 40
miles north of Point Loma.
Lydia, San Francisco for Balboa, 280
miles south of San Pedro.
Harvard, San Pedro for San Francisco,
passed Point Hueneme at 8:17 P. M.
Washtenaw, Powder Point for Port San
Luis, 30 miles north of San Francisco.
Hyades, San Francisco for Honolulu, 495
miles from lightship.
Lyra, San Francisco for Balboa, 2S0 miles
south of San Pedro.
Hilonian, San Francisco for Hilo. 1007
miles from San Francisco April 30.
Lurline, San Francisco for Honolulu, 638
miles from San Francisco, April 30.
Sierra, San Francisco for Honolulu, 822
miles from San Francisco, April 30.
Mongolia, Orient for San Francisco, 1930
miles from San Francisco, April 30.
Manchuria, San Francfttco for Orient, 391
miles from San Francisco, April 80.
Manoa, Honolulu for San Francisco, 598
miles from Honolulu, April 80.
Roanoke, San Francisco for Portland, 10
miles north of Point Arena.
Lucas. Vancouver for Richmond, 40 miles
south of Point Arena.
Multnomah. San Pedro for San Francisco,
off Cliff House.
Columbia, Aberdeen for San Francisco, 15
miles south of Point Reyes.
Drake, Richmond for Seattle, off Point
Yucatan, Portland for San Francisco, IS
miles south of Point Arena.
Beaver, San Francisco for San Pedro, 25
miles south of Point Sur.
Leggett. San Pedro for San Francisco, five
miles south of Point Sur.
El Segundo, Point Wells for Richmond, 01
miles north of San Francisco.
Richmond. El Segundo for Seattle. 17 miles
south of lightship.
Catania. Tacoma for San Luis, 295 miles
north San Francisco.
Centralia and Alvarado. Pan Francisco for
Grays Harbor, 101? miles north Blunfs Reef
Maverick. Richmond for Portland, 262
miles north Richmond.
Oleum. San Francisco for Portland. 194
miles north San Francisco,
Portland. Portland for San Francisco, 45
miles north Cape Mendocino.
Porter. Monterey for Portland, 301 miles
north San Francisco.
Speedwell. Coos Bay for Pan Francisco
three miles north Cape Blanco.
Roma, San Luts for Bamberton, J23 miles
south Blunt's Reef.
Lansing. San Francisco for Seattle, SS0
miles north San Francisco.
Celllo. Portland for San Francisco, eight
miles northwest Cape Arago.
Vance. San Pedro for Grays Harbor, 30
miles south Cape Blanco,
Bear. Pan Francisco for Portland. 155
mil s south Columbia River.
Paraiso. San Francisco for Portland, 17
miles north Blunt's Reef.
Watson. San Francisco tor Seattle, 30
miles south Cape Blanco.
Pelma Lagerlof is the only woman who
ever received the Nobel prize for literature.
RALLY PLANS ARE MADE
ALL REPUBLICAN CANDIDATES FOR
GOVERNOR TO SPEAK AT SALEM.
Only Aspirants for Office Will Occupy
Stage and It Is Predicted That
3000 Will Bear Talks.
SALEM. Or.. May 1 (Special.)
The big political meeting to be held in
this city Monday night, at which all
the aspirants for the Republican nom
ination for Governor will speak, will
be unique, in that none but personB
seeking office will be allowed on the
stage. The meeting will be held at the
Armory, under the auspices of the
Salem Republican Club, and it Is be
lieved that the building will be taxed
to its capacity.
The club has arranged for all candi
dates for county and state offices who
live in this county to sit on the stage,
in the rear of the row of aspirants for
the Gubernatorial nomination.
It is probable -that the meeting will
be preceded by a torchlight procession,
the candidates riding in automobiles.
It will be Salem's biggest political
meeting before the primary, and the
club is determined that all aspirants
for office have a fair chance to pre
sent their views on questions of public
policy. The Armory will seat about
3000 persons, but it is believed that
many more will desire to attend the
CAVALRY 'TRAPS' ASKED
GOVERNMENT URGED TO SET ASIDE
SUPPLIES FOR OREGON REGIMENT.
Lieutenant Hennessey Reports to Gov
ernor West That Proposed Auxili
ary Can Be Raised Easily.
SALEM, Or., May 1. (Special.) Gov
ernor West announced today that, at
his suggestion. Adjutant-General Flnzer
had requested the Secretary of War to
set aside equipment necessary to outfit
the regiment of cavalry which is being
organized In this state by Lieutenant
Hennessey. The plan is to have the
equipment provided so it may be
shipped when needed.
Lieutenant Hennessey and others In
terested in the organization of the cav
alry regiment have reported to the
Governor that It will be an easy mat
ter to obtain the number of men neces
sary. Announcement has been made that
the regiment will become a part of the
National Guard only if sent to Mexico.
The enlistment will not be for three
years, as is usual for the National
Guard, but just for actual service. In
case of war the regulars are first
called into service, then the National
Guard, of which the cavalry regiment
would be SL part, come next, and lastly
La Grande has promised to provide a
troop for the cavalry regiment, and the
work of organizing troops In other
cities is progressing rapidly.
WILLAMETTE HAS QUEEN
BIGGEST AND BEST MAT DAT IS
HELD AT OLD COLLEGE.
Soccer and Baseball Divide Honors
With 5 o'clock: Breakfast and Track
Meet; Chemavrns Defeat College.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY. Salem,
Or., May 1. (Special.) The biggest
and best May day ever held at Old Wil
lamette was ushered in today by a '6
o'clock breakfast, which was served
to over 400 people.
The soccer football game between
the colleges of theology and arts was
won by the former, 8 to 0.
The Oregon Deaf Mute School de
feated the Willamette second baseball
team, 6 to 4.
Following the coronation of the
Willamette May Queen, Miss Mary
Plgler, which was witnessed by a. large
crowd. & track meet was held between
the Chemawa, Indians and. Willamette,
the Indians winning by a score of 62
The summary follows:
loo-yard dasti Small, Willamette: Sellew,
Chemawa; - Johnson. Chemawa. Time, 19
Mile run Jim, Cheramwa; Oansrre, Che
mawa; Johnson. Chemawa. Time. 4 min
utes. 45 seconds.
220-yard low hurdles Mills, Willamette;
Homes, Willamette; Chapter. Chemawa.
Time. 29 seconds.
Pole vault Doana, Willamette, and Serv
ice. Chemawa, tied for first place; Dtcka,
Chemawa, third; distance, 10 feet $ inches.
220-yard dash Small. Willamette; Sel
lew, Chemawa; Shlsler, Willamette.
Broad jump .Axley. Willamette; Homan.
Willamette; Adams. Willamette.
Javelin Eader. Chemawa: Bain, Willam
ette: Pfaff. Willamette. Distance. 134 feet
440-yard dash Sellew, Chemawa; John
son, Chemawa; Jory. Willamette. Time,
120-yard hlch hurdles Chamberlain, Che
mawa; Service. Chemawa. Time, 18 seconds.
Shot put Jarlger, Chemawa; Kader. Che.
mawa; Fetrarovlch. Chemawa. Distance. 37
High Jump Steevef.. Willamette; Adams,
Willamette: Mills, Willamette. Distance, 6
feet 6 inches.
880-yard dash Jim, Chemawa: Chapller.
Willamette; Martin. Chemawa- Time, 2:09.
Discus throw pfaff, Willamette; Eader,
Chemawa; Fetrarovlch, Chemawa. Distance.
Relay Small. Willamette: Axley. Willam
ette; Shlsler. Willamette; Wills. Willamette.
ASHLAND FAVORS BONDS
MASS MEETING INDORSES FLAX
FOR NEW WATER SUPPLY.
Engineers Estimate Cost of Project to
Be Abont 175,OO0 and Issne Will
Be Submitted Soon.
ASHLAND, Or. May 1. (Special.)
At a citizens' meeting last night the
proposition to bond Ashland in the
sum of $175,000 In behalf of the min
eral springs project was unanimously
adopted. The committee reported that
$110,000 would be needed to meet the
expense of bringing the waters into
town and $65,000 for preparing and
beautifying the grounds at ' terminals.
The conduits will be of wood. Au
tomatic pumps worked by electric
power from the city plant will force
the water to the city limits. The fall
is not enough to accomplish this by
gravity. The experts who will have
the project in charge will receive the
benefit of Southern Pacific officials as
A 3 -mill levy on a municipal val
uation of $3,000,000 is figured to meet
interest on bonds and provide a sink
ing fund, 'the bonds running 30 years
or longer. A special election will be
held at an early date. In the mean
time a campaign of education will be
LAST CONCERT IS GIVEN
BRILLIANT SEASON OF SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA IS LAUDED.
Rev. Dominic Waedenschvrller la Mnde
to Bow Acknowledgments aa "Call
of the West" Wins Audience.
After a busy and highly successful
season, the last concert of the Portland
Symphony Orchestra for 1913-14 took
place yesterday afternoon at the Hellig
Theater, under the direction of George
E. Jef fery, and the excellent programme
rendered was liberally applauded by
one of the largest audiences of the en
The greatest Interest was centered
in the playing of the new overture.
"The Call of the West." written by the
Rev. Dominic Waedenschwller, of
Mount Angel, Or. The overture is
bright, florid In portions and has plenty
of warmth and color. It rather sug
gests the Latin school than the solid
German, and has a slight remembrance
of Massenet, although the entire treat
ment is original. Father Dominic was
present and had to bow his acknowl
edgments. The Tschaikowsky "Sym
phonle Fathetique," the Hatan "Le Bal
de Beatrice D" Este." for wind and per
cussion instruments, two harps and
piano; two movements from Hadleys
symphony No. 4, and the Mascaarnl
"Intermezzo Slnfonico" were all rend-
ered with admirable effect. The con
certmaster was Frank G. Eichenlaub,
who played with fine skilL
C E. S. Wood gave a short talk on
the bright future before the Portland
Symphony Orchestra, asked for the co
operation of citizens to make next
year's concerts a success, and con
cluded with this remark:
"The work of the Portland Symphony
Orchestra is worth more than all the
rose festivals Portland has ever had."
This sentiment was applauded.
College Head Speaks at Gresbam.
GRESHAM. Or., May 1. (Special.)
President Bushnell. of Pacific Univer
sity, told students of Gresham in
his address Thursday on "The Challenge
of the Twentieth Century to the Youth
of Today" not to shorten their college
careers. President Bushnell addressed
a meeting In the library last night un
der the auspices of the Parent-Teacher
Association on "Playground's and Civic
(Portland's Building Directory!
Board of Trade Building
Appraiser of Real Estate.
SIGLER. B. D Main 1156 ...82t
BEACH. SIMON A NELSON. Main M28. .709
HECKBERT, E. E.. Main 7598. A 1032.. 1010
LANOLET. LOTUS L,. Main 8348. . . . . .1117
O'KOURKE, L. W. Marshall 5141 1S
Brokers, Stocks, Bonds and Uraln.
OVERBECK & COOKE CO..
A 5331. Main 3042 214-218
VERMONT MARBLE WORKS, liar. SOI. 307
s Real Estate.
BARRETT BROS.. Main 6498 302
CLARK. GEO. KNIGHT. Main .S154. .. .1017
WALLER. FRANK L., Main S2W5 1015
Chamber of Commerce Bldg.
bain, James r. Marshall 9444 zi
DUNIWAT. RALPH R Main 1530. .528-531
HAINES. 8. H. Main 8761 ......62T
HAZEN. COOPER & MACKAX. Main 48. .2
TIFT. ARTHUR P. Main 427 71
UfTON, JAY H. Maui 2U4 715
ANDERSON BUNGALOWS. Mar. 8IXT..tll
4MJEKSOM BUNGALOWS. Mar. SSS7..11I
VINCENT. S. D. CO. Main 1654 Sit
KEASET. DORR IS. 4k CO. Main 1189.. 232
STOUT INVESTMENT CO. Main 5128.. 723
6LAUSON, A. B. Main V444. ......... .SX
MOCLTON. ARTHUR L Marshall 246. .313
WINTER. WILSON & JOHNSON. M. 4431. 712
Bonds, stocks. Grain and Cotton.
WILSON, J. C 4 CO. A 41S7. Mar. SSSb
Builders and Real Estate.
BUMMERS. W. J. Mars ball 87B1. .. .8C3-SM
LUCIUS. W. w. Marshall 334 S16-317
REED. M. E. Marshall BTJ 0-4-617
BURGARD. JOHN 11. Main 688. A 1688. . .2
WH1TMER-KELLY CO. Main or A. 1002. .4
investments and I nans.
STIDE, J. R Main 6107 44
FIREMAN'S 1'UND INSURANCE CO.... 209
ALEXANDER, GEO. K. Mar. 2420... .1001
SAWYER. HAROLD M Marshall 2861.. SOS
KYLE. Q. A. Marshall 4111. .......... .718
BAIN. JOHN, A 7442, Main 6021 ..607
BAT CITY LAND CO.. M. 1116. .. .701-702
RIGGS, OEO. A. Marshall 2746, A. 2489.1101
SEITZ. W. H. A Co.. Main 6584 310
REED. MERRILL A. Id sr. 220. ...... .lis
LAWSON CO.. A 7133, M 4UUS 709
IMPERIAL, P. AIRY LUNCH. ..Qrour.d floor
COLUMBIAN OPT-L CO.. Mar. 819.. Gd fir.
NAU. FRANK, Main 721. A 2721.. .Gd fit
BOLT. E. H-. PIANO CO, M. 1995 907-8
Rentals and General Insurance.
SMITH'S AGENCY. Main 6S01 410
CHAMPOEG IS RECALLED
AXXIVEKSARV OF DATE FAMOUS
1ST HISTOR.Y CELEBRATED,
Pioneers to Gather on Spot Where Old
Assembly Voted Northwest Into
Today -will be celebrated, as the 71st
anniversary of the day when settlers
In Oregon met in mass meeting; at
Champoeg: and by vote of 62 to 60 de
cided that Oregon and other parts of
the Northwest should be American In
stead of British solL The celebration,
which will be the 14th of the kind, will
be held at old Champoeg, on the banks
of the Willamette River, as near as
possible to the spot upon which the
original meeting- was held.
A large attendance Is expected from
Portland and elsewhere in Oregon and
the Northwest because of the fact that
an interesting: programme of speeches
and music has been arranged.
Judge P. H. D'Arcy. of Salem, will be
president of the day and the oration
will be delivered by diaries B. Moores,
of Portland. In his remarks he will
include a memorial to the late Francis
X. Matthleu. who participated in the
American vote in the mass meeting:. A
number of five-minute talks will be
delivered, by pioneers selected by the
chairman at random.
Arrangements have been made for
special service to Champoeg this
morning. The Oregon City Transpor
tation Company will run a boat from
the Taylor-street dock at 7 o'clock and
the Oregon Election will send a train
through at 8:20 o'clock to Wilsonville.
where boat connections will be made.
Returning, the boat will leave Cham
poeg at 4 P. M., making connection at
Wilsonville with cars for Portland and
TOUR IS ONE HUGE LARK
(Continued Prom First Pine.)
Hetzel, Cordley and Peavey, of the Ag
ricultural College faculty. They also
gave each one of us a ticket for lunch
id the evening banquet, also to each a
beautiful printed programme. We were
due at the campus at 11:40. We ar
rived there at 11:30. At the campus
were the members of the faculty, headed
by President Kerr, the College Band of
62 pieces, lots of students and many
citizens of Corvallls. At 12:30 we sat
down to a fine home-cooked lunch in
the gym building. There were 360, with
S2 women serving at lunch, which was
lust fine and 'perfectly served. The
feast was prepared under the auspices
of Mrs. L. K. Wilson, who Is a member
of the auxiliary of the Corvallis Com
mercial Club and the College Folk Club.
As chief assistants. Mrs. Wilson had
Mrs. W. J. Kerr, president of the Folk
Club; Mrs. Ida A. Callahan, chairman of
arrangements; Mrs B. W. Johnson,
president of the auxiliary, and Mrs. N. R.
Moore, Its chairman of arrangements.
At the close a rousing vote of thanks
was extended after some pertinent and
i jcss" L
r; s a
F'T"w di ft tr s -
;"V E I- T m S. ;,!!.
SB fiL 2.- , ."."5.1' -,- A
ROBERTSON. KENNETH. Main 2SS8..1S14
ARNEST. O. C. Main 493 1104-110S
COHN. JULIUS. Main 2310, A T202 1518
GRAHAM, SIDNEY J. Main 41. .11-12
JOHNS. CHAS. A. Main 838 1306-13O8
KIMBALL. HENRY M. Mar. 630 M-S
MA LA H KEY. SEABROOK ac
DIBBLE. Main iMi, A 5212. . . 1SOO-I509
MANNLX. THUS. Main 2310. A 7202. ..151s
MOON tt ORTON. Marshall 630. . . .92S-BM
MOORE. WILLIS S. Main 493. . .1319-133
PARKER. SHIRLEY D. Main 423 1024.
RIDDELLs H. H. Main 5 035 52s
STOTT A COLLIER. Marshall 6078. .008-610
SULLIVAN, R. A. Main 2110. A 7X02.. 1519
WILSON. JOHN G. Marshall 802. .1311-1317
KINNEY. M. J. Marshall 5614 Sla
MYERS, ROBT. W Second Floor
Billiard 11a U.
M'CREDIE BILLIARDS Second Floor
BRADY A OLIVER Lobby
Cenrt Reporters and Stenographers.
FLEXNER. VIVIAN. Main 1431. A 1779.140
SAXRE, JULIA. K. Main 1431. A.7279. .14U1
CALL AN A KASER, Main 1633. .. .732-724
M'FARLAND. FRANK. REALTY CO... 308
MERRILL. GEO. W. Marshall 2858 411
METCALf, LYLB 8. Marshall 2432.. ...31l
RAINEY. J. O. Marshall 3177 . 1304
U. S. MORTGAGE INV. CO Si's
WAGGONER. GEO. E 800
WARD. THOS. J. Marshall 285S 411
M'NATJGHTON. AONiiS J ARSONSJst.44i Ki
KOLLE. DR. D. W. M.41S3, A 7SS6. .706-701
Patent tsnd Trade-Mark Attorney.
LITZENBERG. WM. R. Mar. . 1847 904
Pnbllo Utility Specialist. ,
FOSHAY. W1LBI R B. Main 5273 1014
O'BRIEN. MARIE A Mar. i2
KORELL, CHAS. H. Main 2744 ...807
H. P. PALMER-JONES CO. M. 699 404
For spaca in the Oregonlan'a Building
Directory phone claslfled advertising de
partment. HOTEL HOYT
Hoyt and Sixth Sta.
New Tire Proof 200 Rooms
RATES 75c UP
Permanent guests solicited Special
Rates. One Block from Union Depot.
H. JENNING & SONS. Props.
W. A. Burleigh, Mgr.
complimentary remarks by President
Party Divided lata Gronpa.
After luncheon tha visitors were di-
vided into groups of 10 and each group
taken in charge by a guide and shown
through every building and every de
partment thereof. There were parades
and drills and music on the campus,
and all under a mellow sun and as
cloudless a. sky as could be found in.
A year ago I was here, and sine
then the college grounds have taken
on a new aspect. There are such new
buildings as the great modern beef
barn, the domestic science building,
which is a gem In Its way; the men's
gymnasium, additions to foundry shop
and heating plant, and new equipment
for various purposes costing in the
aggregate S60.000, in addition to which,
the walks, roads, drives and such im
provements have cost $40,000.
"We have," said President Kerr, "a
finely selected library, of 25,000 vol
umes and 35 pamphlets, all at the
mercy of flames in wooden structures,
scattered In halls and closets and class
rooms. In 10 minutes a fire could de
stroy what we could not replace in 10
years for 3100.000. The crying need
now staring us in the face is a fire
proof library building.
In 1898 there were but eight build
ings. 440 students, 36 graduates and tha
plant was worth less than $250,000. To
day there are 35 buildings, 2434 stu
dents and there will be 172 graduated.
The faculty numbers 258. The plant is
worth more than $1,600,000. And this
has been done on the lowest tax any
like agricultural college In America
Just now the entire party and mem
bers of the college faculty are enjoy
ing a banquet at Waldo HalL About
220 are seated in the dining-room hall,
about 150 in the parlor and halls above.
The banquet was prepared by the de
partment of home economics, which
until recently was called the depart
ment of domestic science.
Seventy-five young women have taken
part, 60 Juniors and 27 seniors. They
have not oily prepared the food under
their superiors, but are serving It. Our
special will leave at 8:10, and should
arrive In Portland at 11:40 tonight.
MARION'S REGISTER 13,000
Women Swell Enrollment at Salem
From 2630 to 5067.
SALEM, Or.. May 1. (SpeciaL) If
all women of the state appreciate their
right of franchise as much as those
of the state's capital, the total regis
tration in Oregon should be more than
With the closing of the registration
books for the primary tonight. Max
Gehihar, County Clerk, announced the
registration in the city was 6067,
against 2630 in 1912. The big increase
is due, of course, to the enfranchise
ment of women. Mr. Gehihar said the
total registration in Marlon County
would be about 13.000, or 500 more than
was first estimated. The registration
today was light.
The registration here, by precincts,
follows: No. 1. 412; 2, 413; 3. 279: 4.
297; 6, 230; 6. 154; 7, 220; 8, 208; 8, 26D;
10, 280; 11. 378; 12. 839; 13, 122: 14. 225;
15. 346; 16, 243; 17. 824; 18, 328; total.
Hanalel. San Pedro for San Francisco, west
of i?oLut Vincent.
..... J"' :l j