Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 25, 1914, Page 18, Image 18

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Eighteen Known to Be Dead,
Five Missing, Including In-
fant Who Is Drowned.
Frantic and Helpless Ones in Wreck
age Hear Companions Cry in
Tain for Aid Baby Is Among
Those .Who Are Lost.
fContlnned From First Page.)
Samuel Fawcett, fireman.
"William White, cook.
Henry Conway, waiter. ,.
Fred Seigers, seaman.
G. C. Steen, seaman.
6. Sullivan, seaman.
Harry Elliott, pantryman.
L. A. Lovejoy, wireless operator.
Axel Koffer, seaman.
Emil Wastrom. seaman.
Harry Selgel, seaman.
, Henry Sickles, steward.
Identified Dead Passengers. .
I Mrs. J. Woodward, Eureka. CaL
Charles A. Roberts, cattleman, P
trolla, Cal.
Harry Roberts, son of Charles A.
Robert W. Robert, cattleman, Fern-
dale. Cal.
W. C. Howell, Eureka, Cal.
Mrs. M. E. Cottrell. Eureka, Cal.
J. A. Hutchinson, dredging- engineer.
Sacramento, Cal.
L. C. Merritt, Eureka, Cal.
Dewltt H. Cole.
Miss Gene Scott, San Francisco.
Crew Dead.
W. C. Reese, mate.
Dominlck Fagan, seaman.
J. Halpln. seaman.
- Kennedy, oiler.
LeRoy Hayes, colored seaman.
Inldentlflrd Dead.
Two women, one man. Woman sup
posed to ba Mrs. D. F. Ahearn, San
S. Svenson, wireless operator.
Infant child of Mrs. Val Franz, known
Three other whose names are un
known. Vessel Breaks Into Splinters.
The Hanalei broke Into splinters
early today, after pounding on the reef
nearly 24 hours. Some of the frag
ments washed far enough Inshore to
enable those clinging to them to make
a fight for their lives. The ordinary
apparatus of lifesaving was powerless
against distance, fog and a breaking
sea. Among those washed ashore un
aided were Mrs. Ethel Ferguson- and
her son Harold, 8 years old, of Windsor,
OH from the fuel tanks of the
smashed ship coated the sea and made
limy the rocks of the, adding to
the difficulties of the rescuers.
Life Savers Venture Far.
The life savers ventured far out Into
the water to help ashore all within
reach and, as daylight came, they could
see numbers of naif-drowned men float
ing not far from shore.
On one large piece of wreckage four
men were seen floating.
Captain Nelson ordered the big mortar-taken
to the beach and a lino was
hot across their Improvised raft. The
men were brougnt ashore with diffi
culty, as they were suffering severely
from their night in the water and one
of their number. First Officer Thomas
McTeague, was so badly injured that
be may not live.
Women Hear Another Cry In Vain.
Four women clung to the floating
pilothouse of the Hanalei after she
broke up and listened to the heart
rending cries for help from another
who had been one of their party on the
trip down from Eureka.
All the fear of death that was reach
ing out and pulling her down was in
the cries of Jean Scott as she struggled
and pleaded for help, but the sobs of
her frantic and helpless companions
were the only answer. Gradually the
cries became weaker and weaker and
then, somewhere In the darkness, al
most within hands' reach, were si
lenced entirely.
"When the boat began to break up
we tried to stay together as much as
possible," said Miss Rose Kaufman, of
536 Second avenue, San Francisco,
"and we all managed to get together
on the same piece of wreckage.
Wave Tears Victim Away.
"Then one unusually big wave struck
ns and knocked nearly all of us off,
but all excepting Jean succeeded in
getting back on the wreckage again.
She clung desperately to the edge and
we tried to help her, but to no purpose.
"'Hold on," I told her. It Is only a
matter of time until we will all be
saved.' But she was terribly fright
ened and I think this weakened her.
Another wave broke over us and tore
her away. She cried so piteousjy for
helt). it was awful, out no one could do
anything. Every one had to fight for
herself, and finally we heard her cries
no more."
Miss Kaufman sustained numerous
bruises, for" which she was treated at
the Harbor Emergency Hospital.
Babe Lost Alter Straggle.
How a mother and another woman
struggled tbrough the long black hours
of night against the cruel might of
thundering breakers to save the tiny
life of a baby boy, only to be beaten,
Is another of the many graphic and
eupertragic stories brought to shore by
the survivors.
Mrs. Valentine Franz. Jr., was the
mother who lost the child and Miss
Celina La Rue was the woman who
fought the losing fight with the mother
to save the child s lire, tsoth women
were among those rescued.
Miss La Rue said- "Drifting with
her baby in her arms, a huge piece of
wreckage struck the mother and she
became uncoisciousbut she held out
the child to me instinctively as she felt
her grasp failing. I took the little
fellow In my arms and fought to save
us both. Suddenly something struck
me, and L too. began to feel myself
Child Slips From Grasp.
"My last remembrance Is of seeing
Mrs. Franz grasp the child's clothing
with her teeth Just as the baby was
slipping from the wreckage on which
we were floating. My memory Is a
blank, for an endless series of waves
struck me and buffeted me around until
I couldn't tell whether I was conscious
or not.
"When next I saw the mother she
was on the McCulloch, but her baby
was gone."
A pathetic Incident attended the Iden
tification of I C. Merritt, the Eureka
dock agent, the eldest of whose four
children Is a son, aged 16.
Among the drowned man's effects
were found six cartoons drawn by the
son and showing evidence of fine
draughtsmanship. In his pride at his
boy's skill, the father had brought the
drawings with him.
Oiler Saves Two Live.
As for J. Kennedy, the oiler, Wire
less Operator Lovejoy said today that
he had sailed under an alias from San
Francisco. though his home was at
Astoria. Kennedy saved two lives, the
last probably at the cost of his own.
According to eye witnesses, he swam
to a raft after the Hanalei had broken
up, only to let go his hold, as he saw
a woman struggling nearby In the
water, and swim back with her to the
slender support that meant life.
Though he saved the drowning wom
an, he paid the last penalty for his
heroism. Weakened by this and his
other effort, the gallant fireman could
cling no longer to the raft, but bidding
the woman whose life he had saved
farewell and godspeed, dropped back
Into the swirling waters and sank
from sight.
Captain Says There Was No Excite
ment in Trying Hoars.
BOLTNAS, CaL, Nov. 24. Survivors of
the wrecked steamer Hanalei. their
faces blackened by the oil-strewn
waters enclosing Durbury Reef, spent
the greater part of the day here today
recuperating from their terrible expe
riences of the last 18 hours. Of those
whom the Marconi Company officials
cared for In the dormitory of the big
wireless station, two were women and
one was a boy of 8. The latter was
Harold Turkenson, who won life and
safety by a thrilling ride through the
surf astride a spar when the stricken
ship slipped from the reef at 4 o'clock
this morning.
Two of the survivors were so seri
ously hurt that they were removed to
a San Rafael hospital. C. O. Blincoe,
of Visalla, a passenger, fractured his
right leg when it was caught between
timbers, at the time the Hanalei slid
into deep water.
Thomas McTeague. first mate, was
badly Injured late Monday night when
the Hanalei's life gun exploded. He
suffered internal Injuries. Almost
crazed with pain, McTeague battled
his way to the beach early today.
strewn over the dormitory railings
and hanging from windows were the
sodden clothes of the wreck victims,
while the victims themselves sat in
chairs enveloped In blanketu or lay
asleep on cots ana mattresses.
There were no complaints and no
criticism. The wrecked nerves of the
men demanded tobacco, and this was
the first question asked of each new
arrival: "Have you anything to
High up on the beach, beyond reach
of the weaves, rested the bodies of
Mrs. M. E. Cottrell, of Eureka, and J. A.
Hutchinson, of Sacramento. After a
hasty inquest by Coroner A. E. Sawyer,
of San Rafael, both bodies were re
moved. A member of the Hanalei's crew was
chance companion of Hutchinson
when the hour came for all to care for
themselves. Both met in the broiling
sea and climbed onto a hatch cover.
A moment later Hutchinson relaxed his
hold and slipped back into the sea.
He did not appear again until his body
was found wedged in a mass of wreck
age. -
Mrs. Turkenson and her son Harold
were on their way from Eureka to
their home In Windsor, Sonoma County.
Mother and boy were constant com
panions on deck from the moment the
Hanalei struck. They separated only
when the waves threw them apart at
the last. Harold was badly cut about
the face In his struggles among the
floating debris. When dragged ashore
he asked for his mother, and was as
sured of her safety. Mrs. Turkenson
was aided by members of the Hanalei's
crew to hold her place on floating tim
bers and she reached shore in an ex
hausted condition. She and her boy
were sent immediately to San Fran
cisco. One of the early arrivals at Bolinas
this morning was Val Franz. Jr., a San
b rancisco contractor, whose- wife and
11-months old son were passengers on
the Hanalei. He was told that both
had been lost. Later came the report
from San Francisco that Mrs. Franz
had been picked up alive by the Fort
Point lliesaving crew, but that the
baby was missing. Mrs. Franz was
taken to San Francisco.
Captain James J. Carey, master of
the Hanalei, was perhaps- the most self
contained of all the survivors here.
"Through all the trying hours." he
said, "there was no excitement. A
sense of helplessness seemed to per-
vaoe tne snip and this condition pro
duced resignation rather than hysteria.
Ail acted splendidly."
Tons of flotsam are piled high upon
the shore and safe at last in a shel
tered cove 300 yards from the Jagged
ledge where, "she struck Monday noon.
the hulk of 'the Hanalei is burrowing
deeper into the white sands of Bolinas
Various Departments of Agricultural
Institution Ispected and Topical
Addresses Are Heard.
CORVALLIS, Or., Nov. 24. Between
300 and 400 teachers from Linn and
Benton Counties attending the Joint in
stitute visited the Oregon Agricultural
College today. A halt In the Institute
was taken at 10 o'clock so that the
teachers might have an opportunity of
seeing the pouring of metal . at the
student foundry, the handling of the
lathes In the machine shops, the basket
weaving and other work done In the
domestic art department, and the drill
of the Cadet regiment. The Corvallls
High School Band gave a concert and
Judge Flenner, of Idaho, contributed
a reading from J. Whitcomb Riley to
Addresses by President Campbell, of
the University of Oregon, and Dr. W. J,
Kerr, president of Oregon Agricultural
College, were part of the day's pro
gramme. Dr. Kerr, In his address on
the new movement In education, de
clared that the objective is such read
justment and adaptation of school work
that it will be of the greatest value in
training all the children of all the peo
pie for the kind of life, economic and
social, which they are to lead, when
they leave school.
Referring to the question of " the
length of the school period. President
Kerr declared that such period should
be reduced by at least two yeaYs. He
referred to the report of Dr. Dana, in
which it is shown that In America the
school year ranges from 30 to 40 weeks,
with an average of about 1000 hours,
while in Germany, France and England
the school year covers a period of from
45 to 46 weeks, with an average of
about X500 hours. ' .
T. D. Jones Escapes From Asylum.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 24. (Special.) T.
D. Jones, committed about three months
ago from Portland, escaped from the
State Insane Asylum today. Ha had
been employed as a waiter in the
asylum dining-room. The man is re
garded as being harmless.
An extensive deposit of coal has been dis
covered in Bolivia at au altitude of 13.OU0
fet- '
Demand at San Francisco Is
Better, Spurring Markets
. Here to More Activity.
Ships Engaged for Cargoes to West
Coast Orders for Far East
Yards Are Few Since
Building Is Slackened.
San Francisco lumber firms report
an enlivened demand for offshore car
goes, and while tne condition 1b not
expected to continue. It serves. In a
measure, to offset the sluggish condi
tions that have prevailed since early In
September, when the effect of the war
generally was felt in exporting circles.
Four lumber engagements were made
last week, the steamer Olson & Mahony
having been fixed at San- Francisco at
private terms to load for the West
Coast; the steamer Columbia, the lat
ter being taken by W. R. Grace & Co-
while the schooner William Olson was
taken to load on Puget Sound for the
West Coast and the schooner William
H. Smith from the Columbia River for
Auckland, the two sailers being en
gaged at 47s 6d.
Samoena Destined for England,
Business so far this week consists of
the charter of the Russian ship Samo
ena to load at a North Pacific port for
Englandat 78s 9d.
The British steamer Strathgarry has
been substituted for the Straendrick
to load lumber for Davies & Fehon for
Australia, part of which cargo Is to be
assembled at Eureka and the remain
der either on the Columbia River or In
the north. The same firm has the
Strathalrly, which hails from Honolulu,
and after taking on 600,000 feet at
VVestport finishes at the Eastern &
Western mill with 3.000,000 feet, the
cargo to be dispatched for Australia.
There is no change reported in the
Oriental lumber market. Advices from
there are that all public work in China
has been stopped and money is tight
for private purposes, so lumber yards
are not increasing stocks, with no pros
pect that the demand will be enlivened.
Aiamutan Only for Far East.
The Japanese tramp Azumusan Maru
is working the last of her lumber cargo
at Wauna for Shanghai and she is tne
only large carrier here loading for the
far East. The Asama Maru was dis
patched over a week ago for the same
territory, and there is little prospect
of more steamers being sent in that
direction this year.
In all quarters future business Is de
clared to depend on the end of the war.
for while there may be a few cargoes
of lumber sent to England meanwhile,
the big rush is looked for when hos
tilities have ceased and the French and
Belgian territory has recovered In a
measure from the effects.
In domestic business, it Is predicted
that business will improve after 1915
is ushered In, particularly in the de
mand from the Atlantic Coast. Since
building at the San Francisco and San
Diego fairs have reached a stage that
little more material is required to com
plete various structures, the present
volume of lumber shipments probably
will remain unchanged during the
W inter.
Chamber Sends Letter Promising
Better Service Next Year.
Expressing the friendliest wishes
from the business men of Portland to
those of Alaska, the Portland Chamber
of Commerce has issued a letter to be
sent to all of the Alaska patrons of
the steamship line which has operated
through the Summer out of Portland
to Alaska and which now has suspend
ed for the Winter.
The letter, which promises Increase
and improvement of the service for
another year and bespeaks a greater '
effort to extend the scope of trade be
tween Portland and Alaska, follows:
Gentlemen Portland takes this opportun
ity to thank you in most cordial spirit for
the support given our opening trade effort
in Alaska. For all this Portland is deeply
gratetul, and the chamber la glad to an
nounce that we will concentrate our efforts
upon proving the community entirely worthy
of your confidence.
When we decided to enter Alaska again,
on a permanent basis, we recognized that
we would have to bear losses at the incep
tion of the effort. It was deemed best for
the first year of this effort, which wou.d
be largely educational, for both Portland
and Alaska, to launch the enterprise in a
modest way.
Assurance was given by practically al.
your merchants that a most important in
crease in the share of business to be sent
Portland would result Immediately from
use of larger craft, with better handling fa
cilities. This assurance is the key-note of
our effort for the coming year. Your goods
will be better handled, given better dispatch
and delivered with a regularity that will
make the. filling of orders a comfortable
business condition.
We were told at the beginning that Alas
kans wanted competition and that they
believed Portland could give that. You have
had evidence of this fact the present season,
handicapped as our merchants were. Every
commanlty has distinctive advantages in
certain products, and we claim Portland has
more of these than any other of tne North
west. We beg to remain your business friends,
committed to a larger and better trade to
and from Alaska, in which there will be
mutual advantage. Sincerely yours,
A H. AVERILL, President.
Isthmian and Santa Cruz at San
Francisco En Route for Portland.
Captain J. W. Jory is master of the
American-Hawaiian liner Nevadan now,
having been given command at San
Francisco Saturday and sailed with the
steamer Sunday for New York, reliev
ing Captain Anderson.' Captain Jory
was chief officer on the liner Hono
lulan , when she plied between San
Francisco and the Hawaiians under
charter to the Matson Navigation Com
pany, which service she left Just before
the canal was opened. The Honolulan
also got away from the Golden Gate
Sunday with passengers and cargo for
the East Coast.
The Isthmian is to sail from San
Francisco today for Portland with
cargo loaded at New York, as well as
some brought from there by the Ne
vadan, the latter having been turned
back because she lost time. The Grace
liner Santa Cruz reached the Golden
Gate Monday from New York and will
be here this week.
Oweenee Reaches Llnnton and Fal
kirk Is to Leave for Sea Today.
Laden to capacity with flour and
wheat, the British steamer Ecclesia was
cleared yesterday for orders and it is
understood she will probably go to a
French port to discharge. She carries
about 3000 tons of flour and 2500 tons
of wheat. The British bark Falkirk,
fully laden for the United Kingdom,
leaves down today In tow of the ateam-
er Ocklahama. i
The British bark Oweenee arrived up !
yesterday and was berthed at Llnnton
to discharge ballast. With the Cortez :
and Bolgen she will be shifted Into the
harbor next week, all to work grain
for the United Kingdom. The en route
fleet was added to yesterday with the
charter of the Russian bark Professor
Koch, which will come here from Mel
bourne. The Crown of India, which
reached the river Saturday, was taken,
and. as her owners asked 40 shillings
and offers under that sum were re
fused, it is supposed that she was fixed
at that rate. There is said to be little
tonnage offering at London for North
west loading and there are no sailers
nearby that have not been taken.
Electric, Track and Roadway Work
Starts at New Municipal Dock.
Bids are to be opened this morning
at the office of the Commission of Pub
lic Docks for wiring the first ware
house built by that body in the rear
of Municipal Dock No. 1. also for com
pleting the laying of railroad tracka
on the property and constructing a
plank roadway from Front street to the
center of the dock, which also serves
the warehouse. The tenders will be
assembled so that a comprehensive re
port can be made by G. B. Hegardt.
engineer of the Commission, and sub
mitted at a meeting to be held Friday.
The dock is being well cleared of
cargo with which It was piled last
week, and there will be more than
enough space for the cargo of the
Grace liner Santa Cruz, which is due
Friday from New York with about 2000
tons. The war abroad having caused
certain steamship plans to be deferred,
no new applications have been received
for dock space, which is not discourag
ing to the Commission, as It Is hoped
to accommodate only a limited number
until the slip and pier are ready and the
entire dock in shape to be thrown open.
Owners of Belgian Bark Not Heard
From Since Antwerp Was Lost.
What is to become of the Belgian
bark Katanga, reported at Guaymas
since September 17, is of concern to
the Portland Flouring Mills Company,
as that firm has the ship under charter
and she should be well up the Coast
ere this in order to safeguard her char
ter, yet nothing has been heard offi
cially from the ship or her owners
since before the fall of Antwerp.
Her owners reside at the captured
city, and It is not known whether they
were among the killed in the onslaught
of the Germans, have gone to the front
with others of the Belgian forces or
what not. Save that German ships
have been held In various ports since
the war opened, because of their fear
that hostile naval ships might capture
them, no vessels flying the flag of a
country at war have been absolutely
hampered by the strife except the
Katanga. For a time British ships were
held inside, and those that went to sea
on this Coast took every precaution,
while the German carriers all remained
in harbors they had reached previous
to the war.
Xew Ivanding of Diamond O Fleet
Adjoins Portland Shipyards.
Last of the dolphins ordered at the
new moorings of the Diamond O fleet,
adjoining the yard of the Portland
Shipbuilding Company on the south,
were driven yesterday and barges of
the line will be assembled there at once.
Since construction started on the new
trestle of the Southern Pacific on the
Bast Side, between the Burnside-street
and Steel bridges, the Diamond O and
Shaver fleets have been quartered at
different points along the West Side.
As soon as the Southern Pacific ac
cepts the improvements, it is under
stood that the Shaver fleet will return
there, mooring alongside, and perhaps
one or two barges may be held there
by the Diamond O for emergencies. The
harbor has been built up to such an
extent during the past year that fsw
desirable pieces of property are avail
able for barge moorings only at a con
siderable distance from the center of
tb.3 city;
Wilcox Building to Become Home of
of Big Flour Corporation.
TTrlrlnv rwl RAturdav will bfl movinz
day for tno Portland Flouring Mills
Company, which Is to vacate quarters
on the second floor of the Concord
building, occupied for several years,
and establish Itself at the Wilcox build
ing, Sixth and Washington streets, the
entire sixth floor of which will be
utilized. The Pacific Coast Elevator
Company, controlled by the same In
terests, also shifts Its headquarters.
.The Portland Flouring Mills Company
had the second floor of the old Ladd
& Tllton Bank building. First and Stark
streets, from 1884 until the Concord
building was selected. For the past
week preparations have been under
way in getting records and other prop
erty In shape for transporting, and two
days will be required for the transfer.
Marine Notes.
Though it was planned to have ves
sels of the "Big Three" fleet inspected
here annually, the Bear was inspected
at San Francisco on her arrival there
on her last voyage. While In Port
land last she was drydocked for clean
ing and painting.
W. D. Wells, Portland agent for the
San Francisco & Portland line, thinks
some wag is taking advantage of the
fact he contributed to assist a woman
to reach California last week, for
another woman called yesterday and
said she had been told the company
was aiding deserving individuals to
reach the Southland. Mr. Wells says
he Is positively prohibited from lend
ing aid either financially or with trans
portation. To look over the llghtstatlon at War
rior Rock and aids to navigation In
the channel between there and Port
land. Henry L. Beck, Inspector of the
Seventeenth Lighthouse District, left
yesterday on the tender Heather.
Carrying 750,000 feet of lumber for
San Francisco the steamer J. B. Stet
son was cleared yesterday, also the
steamer Willamette for San Pedro with
200,000 feet.
News From Oregon Ports.
COOS BAT, Or..' Nov. 24. (Special.)
The steamer Nann Smith sailed today
for San Francisco after having been
delayed two days by bar conditions.
The steamer Redondo, with freight
and passengers from San Francisco,' ar
rived. She will sail for Redondo to
morrow. The steamer Speedwell sailed for San
Francisco, San Pedro and San Diego
with lumber from Bandon and Coos
The barge Lawrence has been tied
up at Reedsport for the Winter and
Captain Peter Matson will leave for
Portland Thursday on the Georgo W.
ASTORIA. Or, Nov. 24. (SpeciaX)
One of the anchors and about 150
fathoms of chain, lost in the lower
harbor a few days ago by the French
bark Pierre Antonine, were recovered
today by the tug Oneonta and placed
on board the bark. The other anchor
and Its chain have been located and
will be placed on the bark tomorrow,
the Pierre Aatonine then will be taken
to Portland to discharge her cargo.
The steam schooner Celllo sailed for
The Ideal Way East
Bklrtin the Western and Southern rim ef
the United States from the Paclflo to the
Gulf of Mexico, through California, Arizona,
New Mexico. Texas and Louisiana, over easy
trades, low altitudes and ions tangents that
make the Journey comfortable and restful.
and you can visit" the
Panama -Pacific-International Exposition San Francisco
also the
Panama-California Exposition San Diego
(both Expositions practically complete;
The Exposition Uie 1813
Los Angeles with a cargo of lumber
from Portland.
The tank steamer Wm. F. Herrin
sailed today for California, after dis
charging fuel oil ai. Portland.
The British steamer Strathalrly ar
rived from Honolulu and will load lum
ber at Westport and Portland for Syd
ney. A square-rigger was reported this
evening 20 miles off the mouth of the
river. She is believed to be the Cen
turion, from Valparaiso.
Astoria Fort Levy Is 5 Mills.
ASTORIA, Or.. Nov. 24. (Special.)
The Port of Astoria Commission at its
session today made a tax levy of 6
mills. This will raise approximately
1100,000, or sufficient to complete the
construction of the first unit of the
municipal wharf, with its warehouses
and fuel bunkers.
Steamer Schedule.
Nun. From. Data.
Yucatan. .Han Xjiego. ... ... Ia port
breakwater. ...... Coos Bay. ....... In port
Koa. city .... . . . . . Joe Angeles. .... -In port
ti o. w. Blder. ... . Eureka Nov. 2;
li tar. ...... ...... .los Angeles. ... ..No v. s
Kuanoke. ......... Ban Diego. ...... Nov 2
ties ver. ...... .. LoaAngeles Dec 2
Nam. tor Data
Harvard 8. F. to L. A. Nov. 2i
uiamette. ...... .ban Diego....... Mov. 26
x ucatan Jn Diego . ...... Nov.
sn Kamon. ...... .Ban Francisco. .. .Nov.
nose City Xo Angeles. .... .Nov.
If ale 8. K. to L. A. Nov.
ureak water. ...... Coos Bay Nov.
J. U, Stetson. .... ..San Diego Nov.
1 o&emlte. ........ .tian Francisco. . . . Nov.
Geo. W. Cider. .... Eureka Nov.
ivlamatn ...San Diego Nov.
Northland. ...... ..San Fran?taco. . . .Dec.
Hear. . . . ..... Los Angeles. ... .. Deo.
Koanoke. ......... bio Diego. ...... Deo,
Multnomah ......baa Diego .bee
ur. .......... .1.0:1 Armpit Dec
Cenlo San Diego Dec
Name. Prom Data.
Ulenroy . . ......... London. ........ .Jan. 2a
Ulengyl. ......... Donaon Feb. - ZU
ulen turret. .London. .Mar 20
Name. For Data
Gleuroy ........... London Jan.
Glengyle .London Feb. 2S
Uleuturrt. ....... .London ......... .Mar. 20
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(AU positions reported at 8 P. M.. No
vember 4. unless otherwise designated.)
Congress, Seattle for Ean Francisco, 11
miles south of Umatilla lightship.
Herrin. Llnnton for Monterey, 109 miles
south ot the Columbia River.
Bear Ean Pedro tor San Francisco, off
Point Concepclon.
Roanoke, San Pedro for San Francisco,
oil Point Concepclon.
Roanoke, San Diego for San Pedro, five
miles east or oan rearo.
El Segundo, Point Wells for El Segundo,
OS Anacapa.
Oliver J. Olson! San Diego for San Pedro,
12 miles west of Point Loma.
Centralla. San Pedro for San Francisco,
oft Point Vincent.
Aztec, Inqulque for San Francisco, 702
miles south of San Francisco.
Pennsylvania, Balboa for San Francisco,
S00 miles south of San Francisco.
Wilhelmlna. San Franclsc6 for Honolulu.
175 miles trom Diamond Head, November
23. 8 P. M.
Sierra, Honolulu for San Francisco, 1223
miles out, NovemDer 2j. 8 p. at.
Beaver, Portland for Saa Francisco, off
Duxbury Reef.
"'Argyll, Seattle tor San Francisco, 40 miles
nortn or tran rrancisco.
Lansing. San Luis for San Francisco, 48
miles south of ban Francisco.
Schley, San Francisco for Seattle, 18
miles north of Reyes.
Celllo. Portland for San Francisco, six
miles west of Coos Bav.
Paralso, Coos Bay for San Francisco, 25
miles south of Coos Bay.
Norwood, Grays Harbor for San Pedro, 10
miles north or cape Bunco.
Adeline Smith, San Francisco for Coos Bay,
lis miles north of San Francisco.
Northland, Portland for San Francisco, 23
miles south of Arena.
Arollne. San Francisco for Ban Pedro, off
Cliff House.
Ventura, San Francisco for Sydney, 85
miles out.
Manoa. San Francisco for Honolulu. 21
miles out.
Multnomah, Astoria for San Francisco, 20
miles north or uiutiti rtetr.
Asuncion, San Francisco for Vancouver,
25 miles south of Cape Mendocino.
Speedwell, Coos Bay for San Francisco,
265 miles nortn or ban Francisco.
Nann Smith, Coos Bay for San Francisco,
250 miles north of San Francisco.
Santa Rita. San Luis for Seattle, 157
miles north of San Francisco.
Klamath, San Francisco for Portland, SO
miles north of Blunts Reef. .
Farragut. Seattle for San Francisco, 165
miles nortn or ban n rancisco.
Yosemite. Tacoma for Columbia River, off
Point Wilson. .
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Nov. 24. Sailed British
steamer Ecclesia, for united Kingdom; Brit
lsli bark Oweenee. for VlDaraiso.
Astoria. Nov. 24. Sailed at 5:30 A. M.,
steamer Gelilo. xor ban llego, via way ports
at 7:45 A. M.. steamer W. F. Herrin, for
Monterey. Arrived at 3:50 P. M., British
steamer Strathalrlie. from Honolulu.
San Francisco, Nov. 22. Sailed at S P. M.,
steamer Klamath, for Portland.
ban Pedro, Nov. 22. Sailed Steamer Roa
noke, from Portland, for ban Diego.
San Francisco, Nov. 24. Arrived Steam
ers Matsonla. xrom Honolulu: Klcnmond.
from Seattle; United States Rainbow, from
Honolulu; William Chatham, from Eagle
Harbor; Chli a, from Hongkong. Sailed
Steamer Adeline Smith, lor Coos Bay.
Plymouth. Nov. 24. Arrived Steamer
Oueen Adelaide, from Portland. Or.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 24. Arrived Steam
ers Cyclops (British), from Liverpool, via
Orient; btratniorne turitisn;, irom rvonoia,
Sailed Steamers Canada Maru (Japanese),
tor Hongkong; Mariposa, for Southwestern
Alaska; Congress, lor ban Diego; captain A.
F. Lucas, lor ban Francisco.
Astoria, Nox. 23. Arrived down at 7 P.
M . steamer W. F. Herrin.
Tides at Astoria Wednesday.
Ulh T.nw
f:87 A. M 7.4 feet!l:09 A. M....
7:S0 P. M.....8.3 feetj2:eit P. M....
.1.1 feet
2.9 feet
Columbia Klver Bar Report.
NORTH HEAL). Nov. 24. Condition of tho
bar at a P. M. Sea smooth, wind south, 14
miles . . .. .. ...-. -
"When chill November's surly blasts
"Make fields and forests bare . . . "
Is vis the
Three Choice Trains
"Sbasta Limited' "San Francisco Express "California, Express
from Portland daily, connect at Smn Francisco with thm
Ban Francisco to New Orleans. Every mod
ern convenience Observst (on Car, Library.
Telephone, Stock Quotations. News Items.
Electric Bertia Lamps and a Dining Service
that baa few equals. Direct connection New
- Orleans to New York Is made with South
ern pacific Steamships every Wednesday and
Saturday. Fare same as all rail, but in
cludes meals and berth on steamer.
Call at City Ticket Office, 80 Sixth Street, corner Oak, or Colon Depot. Too
"Wayside Notes," describing trip San Francisco to New Orleans, "One
Hundred Qolden Hours at Sea, or "Winter la. New Orleans," or on any
Agent of the
John M. Scott. General Passenger
Threat of Deportation Brings
Chinatown to Time.
Indemnity Demands Made by Op
posing Factions at First but Un
der. Pressure of Officers Dif
ferences Settled Amicably.
Peace settled over Chinatown yester
day, following a day of negotiations
between the Hop Sing and the Suey
Sing tongs. It was agreed between the
warring factions that by virtue of a
settlement wherein mutual concessions
were made, no more outbreaks of
shooting and stabbing affrays wi.'l take
place in this city.
The truce was enforced by threats
made by District Attorney Evans and
Sheriff Word. Deportation was the
whip held over the warring highbind
ers. Leaders of the two tongs were
summoned to the District Attorney's
office in the morning and a conference
held at which Mr. Evans declared that
if further outbreaks took place, whole
sale arrests of Chinese would be made
and all found to be without "choc
cheef." or certificates of legal resi
dence in this country, would be turned
over to the Immigration authorities of
the Government for deportation.
Hint of Trouble Comes.
Representatives of the tongs took
this hint home with them and medi
tated over it during the noon hour
yesterday. In .the early afternoon
Sheriff Word, hearing hints of com
Ins trouble, took alarge force of dep
uties and rounded up 120 Chinese found
at the local tong headquarters and
brought them to the County Jail for a
second conference.
In the main corridor of the County
Jail, the tong men were grouped to
gether for a discussion of their differ
ences. Lee May Gin acted as official
interpreter. Said Chee and Moy Hani,
leaders of the Hop Sings, were present
with many supporters of that clan.
Wong Dong, peace delegate of the Hop
Sings from San Francisco, was also on
Leaders of the rival tong, the Suey
Sings, were Tung Choe and John Hook,
the latter being the delegate from
San Francisco. Local leaders and gun
men were present, keeping a wary
eye on the opposing camp, but in spite
of the feeling of hostility in the air
the highbinders got down to a dls
cusslon of their grievances and the
situation was considerably simplified.
Each tong was represented by at
torneys. Dan Powers appeared for the
Hop Sings and B. S. Pague for the
Suey Sings. The expulsion of Lum
Ting Ying from the Suey Sing tong
was demanded. This agent of one
branch of the highbinders is 'charged
with having stabbed Jim Wong, of the
Hop Sings, in the recent outbreak.
Expulsion Said to Mean Death.
This request did not appeal to the
Suey Singf. They allege that the tong
is a philanthropic organization to
which its members may look at all
times for protection and help. To ex
pel a member is to leave him at the
mercy of his enemies, and they believe
that such an one, cast adrift by a
tong to which he has been allied, would
meet swift death at the hands of the
rival organization.
District Attorney Evans declared the
tong wars must stop in Portland and
he was determined to do It even if he
had to ship every Chinaman in the city
back to his native land.
When the meeting adjourned the
tong leaders were given one hour to
come to a complete settlement of their
Sheriff Word and Deputy District
Attorney Ryan went with representa
tives of the two factions to the office
of Moy Back Hin, the Chinese Consul.
223 Second street, and a further parley
took place. Later the leaders gathered
at Sheriff Word's office and by 4
o'clock yesterday a complete under
standing had been reached and peace
was declared formally.
High School Student and Girl, Both In
Teens, Flee to Eureka, CaL, to Wed
and Are Soon Welcomed Home.
MARSHFIELD. Or., Nov. 24. (Spe
cial.) A coquille high schbol romance
culminated in an elopement by sea and
a marriage at Eureka. Cal., today.
Reuben H. Mast, Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. R. H. Mast, of Coquille, and Miss
Verna. Phillips, daughter of Mr, and
Asjent. Portland. Oregon
Mrs. F. W. Phillips, ranchers on the
Lower Coquille, are the couple.
The couple, aged 19 and 17, came to
Marshfield yesterday afternoon with
out leaving word of their mission. Ar
riving here at noon, they sailed at 4
o'clock on the George W. Elder and tel
egraphed home to their parents this
morning of their elopement and mar
riage. R. H. Mast, the young man's father,
telegraphed an immediate welcome
back home. The newlyweds will pass
a part of their honeymoon on the sea,
returning to Coos Bay next Thursday.
The Joke Is really on the young folks,
as their parents had "wind" of their
Young Mast Is a member of the Co
quille High School football team and
the bride is one of the belles of the
R. H. Mast, Sr., cashier of the Farm
ers, & Merchants Bank, of Coquille, and
treasurer of the Coquille River Trans
portation Company, laughed over the
elopement when relating the heedless
ness of the sea voyage taken by the
Knights' 3Iemorlal Mass Sunday.
The annual memorial mass for the
deceased members of Portland Council,
No. 678, Knights of Columbus will be
sung at St, Patrick's Church, Nineteenth
and Savler streets, on Sunday at 9 A. M.
Solemn high mass will be celebrated
and the music will be rendered by a
choir of Knights under the direction
of the council organist, Frederick W.
Goodrich. Rev. K. P. Murphy will give
the memorial sermon.
Prosecutor Questions Family.
NORTH YAKIMA. Wash., Nov. 24.
(Special.) James and Frank Lenzi.
sons: Mrs. Victor Lenzi and Mrs. James
Lenzl. widow and daughter-in-law of
the man murdered near Mud Lake
Saturday night, were arrested Monday
and questioned at the county Jail by
the Prosecuting Attorney.
Ditch Cave-In Kills Salem Man.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 24. (Special.)
Harley Moore, of this city, while work
ing on the new city ditch In West Sa
lem toaay, was crushed to death by a
cave-In. He lay buried for half an
Stopped Son From
Using Cigarettes
A Nebraska Woman Broke Her Son of
the Cigarette Habit With a Simple
. . Home Recipe She Gave Secretly.
A simple recipe mixed at home and
given secretly was used successfully
by a- well-known Omaha woman to
break her son from smoking cigarettes.
In a recent statement she said: "My
son has smoked cigarettes for years,
and I was sure It was hurting him. I
finally obtained from a drug store the
following recipe, which Is perfectly
harmless and has no color, taste nor
smell and costs very little: To 3 oz. of
water add 20 grains of muriate of am
monia, a small box of Varlex Compound
and 10 grains of pepsin. I gave a tea
spoonful to him three times a day se
cretly In his coffee or food. Many of
my friends have used this recipe for
the tobacco habit in all forms with
wonderful results.!' Adv.
'I- !
Ends Dry, Hoarse or f
rainnu uougns
Simple, Home-Mado Remedy,
Inexpensive but lineqnaled
'I ! ! fr ! !
The prompt and positive results Riven
by this pleasant tasting, liome-maiie
cough syrup has caused it to be used in
more homes than any other remedy. It
f rives almost instant relief and will usual
y overcome the average cough, in 24
Get 2 ounces Pinex (50 cents worthl
from any drug store, pour it into a pint
bottle and fill the bottle with plain granu
lated sugar syrup. This makes a full
pint a family supply of the most ef
fective cough remedy at a cost of only 54
cents or leas. You couldn't buy as much
readv-made cough medicine for $2.50.
Easily prepared and never spoils. Full
directions with Pinex.
The promptness, certainty and ease
with which this Pinex Syrup overcomes
a bad cough, chest or throat cold is truly
remarkable. It quickly loosens a dry,
hoarse or tight cough and heals arid
soothes a painful :ough in a hurry. W ith
a persistent loose cough it stops the for
mation of phlegm in the throat and bron
chial tubes, thus ending the annoying
Pinex is a highly concentrated com
pound of eenuine Norway pine extract,
rich in guaiacol and is famous the world
over for its splendid effect in bronchitis,
whooping cough, bronchial asthma and
winter coughs.
To avoid disappointment in maXing
this, ask your druggist for "2 ourc.-s
of Pinex," and don't accept anvthing
else. A guarantee of absolute satisfac
tion, or monev promptly refunded, goes
with this preparation. Ti Pinr. Co.,
Ft. Wayne, Ind,