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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 15, 1915)
TIIE 3IOBNIXG OREGONIAN; FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, 1915.
HUGHES BOOM NOT
Justice, However, Is Styled as
Type of Man Republicans
Need in 1916.
ininiirp iiuniuM AO "POI n"
Puch Re-pufaticm as Belns "Jluinan
Ick-Ic" Would Prove Handicap as
It Pld lo Fairbanks, AVbo
Hcscrrrd Not Reputation.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Jan. 14. While the name of
Justice Hushes, of the Unllel States
.Supreme Court, occasionally Is men
tione.i In connection with talk of the
Republican Presidential nomination to
be male In 1516. few politicians seem
to believe that the Justice will be
material factor In the next big politi
cal contest; In other words, the Hughes
boom Is maklns no progress.
At the same time, men who do. not
pprove of the idea of nominating Jus
tice Hughes, agree that he is the type
of man who. If nominated, would add
Kreat strength to the Republican ticket,
for Hughes is a man who could and
would draw support from the two
wings of the Kepubllcan party. He Is
not a radical In any sense, ana v. um
have progressive as well as stand-pat
Republicans behind him.
But the feeling Is general that there
are other men who could attract the
support of both wings of the party
quite as well as Justice Hughes, and
among the number, it Is figured, are
some who would be better campaign
ers, and therefore better drawing cards
than the Justice from New York. For.
among those who know him. Justice
Hughes Is regarded as deciaeniy - com.
and such a reputation would prove a
FalrbankV Repntatlosi Hurt.
Charles W. Fairbanks, of Indiana,
might have risen higher than the ice
Presidency but for his reputation as a
-human Icicle." a reputation, by tne
way. which he did not deserve. For
Mr. Fairbanks is. In point or iact. a
most cordial gentleman. But he was
given the reputation of being cold, and
he never was able to inane mat repu
tation. And it did considerable toward
sidetracking him. especially in l'JOti.
when otherwise he might have stood a
fair chance of winning the Republican
Returning to the Hughes boom, big
men who know the Justice do not hesi
tate to say that he will not allow his
name to be presented to the next Re
publican National convention, if he can
His friends assert positively that he
lias no Presidential aspirations: that he
put them aside when he accepted the
appointment to the Supreme bench.
And history does not record any In
stance where a Presidential nomina
tion was thrust upon a man against his
Hashes Would Feel Honored.
It is not that Justice Hughes would
not feel honored by the Presidency; he
would. But. being a trained lawyer,
he has a strict regard for the proprie
ties of the judiciary, and he Is one of
those who believes that men should not
be taken from the Supreme bench to
lo nominated for the Presidency. Once
that precedent Is established, and once
men of the Supreme bench get the Idea
that they may be taken on to lead one
party or the other In a National cam
paign, the bench will lose its dignity,
and its members who have been active
politically will be under suspicion.
Up to now the Supreme Court has
had the confidence of the public, and
lis members have been credited with
having risen above political or other
influence. But If one of their number
resigns from the bench to seek a Presi
dential nomlnntion. or to accept one,
the bench will fall in popular estima
tion and the public will be watching
constantly to see whether the Justices
are shaping their opinions in big cases
to serve their own political ends.
Knowing that Justice Hughes is sen
sitive in this regard, and knowing that
lie has no Presidential ambition, it is
safe to write down the Hughes Presi
dential boom as a movement destined
BANDON WANTS DREDGE
PORT COMMISSION' MAY BUY OR
1 aasldrrable Work To Be Ilooe la
Coquille River, aid (Government
Help Mae Brea Requested.
MARSH FIELD. Or.. Jan. 14. (Spe
cial.) The Port of Bandon. comprising
ail the territory on the Coquille River
l-etween the City of Coquille and Its
mouth, has organized for the 1915 busi
ness with Colonel R. II. Rosa as presi
uent; E. E. Johnson, vice-president: J.
V- Norton, secretary, and T. P. Hanley,
treasurer, the other member of the
ommlssion being A. McNair. G. T.
Treadgoid, of Bandon. is attorney for
the port, and has contested the fight
made against the organization of the
Much dredging Is proposed during
tile present year. To provide for this
the purchase or construction of a dredge
is contemplated. The Bandon people
-tte the ract the dredge Seattle has
been making practically $50,000 month
ly at Coos Bay in its contract at 12
cents per yard, and the local officials
believe If such profits are possible in
dredging, the Port of Bandon could
not only save money by building a
ttredge, but might be able to make con
tracts with other ports to do work
away from home when the dredge was
The commissioners have consulted
with officers of the Puget Sound
Brnlge & Iredging Company, and have
also filed a request to bring the Guv
ernment dredge Oregon to the port in
The port now has IM.000 available
for immediate work, and in the rivers
and harbors bill in Congress there is
another amount of $76,000 likely to be
appropriated. The port has not de
rided to issue bonds at present, al
though authorised to do so.
IlAlt IS TOO IJOIGII FOU C II A FT
High Sea Is Running and Astoria Is
Swept by Fierce Gale.
ASTORIA. Or.. Jan."H. (Special.)
The southerly wind which has been
blowing at the velocity of a gale off
the Coast during the past two days
shifted today to the northwest. A high
yea s running outside and the bar is
to rough that no vessels crossed out.
Locally, the heavy rain Fqualls have
continued nearly all day and the strong
northwest wind caused a big swell that
banked up the high tide and. did con-
slderable damage In the vicinity of the
new municipal docks.
One of the Columbia Contract Com
pany's barges loaded with crushed
rock for the Pacific Power & Light
Company turned turtle and dumped
Its load of 400 tons of rock into the
river. The barge was carried against
the wharf and caught on the bull rail,
where it hung until the swell receded
and then turned completely over, land-
ing on one di me ichuci v.
drove a hole through it.
The pipelines Of the dredge working
at the wharf were broken in several
places, but the dredge itself was not
damaged. Three other barges which
were moored at the. wharf had narrow
escapes, but were shifted by tugs be
fore any damage was done.
As Taul Paulsen was returning from
Youngs River in a fishing boat and
was near the railroad bridge his boat
swamped, but by swimming a short
distance he was able to reach the tres
tle. The boat was recovered.
TIDES FLOOD DIKED AREAS
Grcatet.1 Damage at Marsuflcld Is
Inundation or Handles.
-.. . n.'-irr.-TL! r or .Ian. 14. (Spe
cial.) The greatest damage done by
the high tides ot yesieraay nu
. u - finn.iinr nf rivked areas on
North Inlet, where five ranches were
entirely inundated in the lower places
and made over Into lakes. The tides
washed over the tops o the dykes and
none were broken.
Small craft on regular runs deserted
...... vtrilv and several
l 1 . I 1 tufa .a.v j
hunters had perilous times on the ba.
while a party bringing in a.
...- iiiH with water and were
obliged to bail for three hours before
SEAS PLAY WITH SHIP
HARDY IX TAKING LEAVE OP COOS
BAY NEARLY WRECKED.
Distress Signals Hoisted Bat Trip to
Deeper Water Made Before Life- "
COOS BAY, Or., Jan. 14. (Special.)
The steam schooner Hardy, the only
vessel which attempted to leave the
bay toduy, outwr.rd bound, nearly was
wrecked. Tne .lard's experience was
viewed by pass'-ngers on the steamer
N'ann Smith, which had anchored at
Charleston Bay to take the tide if con
ditions were favorable. The Hardy en
countered sea after Bea as she started
out and one drove her orosswise of the
channel and almost upon the portion of
the standing jetty.
Mariners who saw the danger mar
veled that Ue Hardy extricated her
self without foundering. It was ebb
tide before she had reached the sea.
During the trip distress signals were
hoisted and the Nann Smith called the
lifesaving crew, but. before It arrived,
the Hardy had reached the open sea
and smoother water.
Being without wireless, no report was
sent back of the damage and the craft
steamed southward on her way.
The steamship Breakwater arrived
off Coos Bay at 2 o'clock, but it is said
will not come in until Friday morning.
It is believed by mariners confined
in this port that the blockade can be
lifted tomorrow, as weather conditions
point to smoother water.
Following news received that Bal
four, Guthrie & Co. had fixed the
British steamer Strathgarry for wheat
from Portland at 45 shillings, was the
report bv the Merchants Exchange yes
terday that the British steamer Devon
City, from Moji, also consigned to Bal
four, Guthrie & Co.. had crossed into
the river. She will load at Albina
dock, but first goes to one of the mills
to be lined.
D. C. O'Reilly, of the Diamond O
line, leaves Sunday for the East to join
others aboard the new liner Great
Northern ami make the run through
the Canal to San Francisco.
Her ballast being discharged the
Celtic Glen was shifted yesterday from
Linnten to Montgomery dock.
Southbound passenger business Is
increasing and several having accom
modations on the steamer Bear, sailing
Saturday, intend to proceed as far as
San Diego and after visiting the ex
position there return to ban irancisco.
Besides, the annual early travel south
is about to start and by Spring full
passenger lists are expected to be In
Henry L. Beck, inspector of the
Seventeenth Lighthouse District, who
laavM tomorrow for his new station at
Charlestion, S.i &.. will transfer his
office today to- RoDert w arracs, su
rwrinirndent of the district, who prob
ably will be appointed inspector in a
short time. '
Contain TV. H. Curtis entered and
cleared the tanker Oleum yesterday
and when she returns to Port San Luis
Captain C. Curtis is expected to resume
It is supposed that coal cargoes will
be brought by the British bark Kil
mm nnd the French bark Francois
d'Ambolse, which have been listed from
ii.rhnrmaster Speier is on the look
out for persons shooting or otherwise
bothering seagulls, as he found bodies
of two In the river this week and be
lieves that someone is testing nisi
marksmanship. There is a heavy fine
imposed for such acts and he promises
to prosecute anyone caught.
LANE CREEKS OVERFLOW,
Heavy Rains Continue Two Days;
Eugene Streets Flooded.
EUGENE. Or.. Jan. 14. (Special.)
with two davs of heavy rainfall the
streams of Lane County are out of their
banks, and the Willamette River is ris-
Amazon Slough is out of its banks
and over the streets for several blocks
in this city. Several families were
A heavy wind which accompanied the
rain Tuesday night damaged wires and
light structures. Word from the Coast
brought last night by passengers on
the Willamette Pacific report a terrific
storm raging along the Coast
Printer Reports $37,330 Saving.
SALEM. Or.. Jan. 14. (Special.)
State ownership and the flat salary
basis of conducting the state printing
office was responsible for a saving of
f7$0 tor the qua'rter. October 1 to De
cember 31. 1914. according to a state
ment given out by Former State Print
er R. A. Harris. His figures show that
the saving to the state since the flat
salary basis was inaugurated was as
follows: September 8 to December 31,
1913. $.1257.34: January 1 to March 31,
1914, $5417.23; April 1 to June 30,
1914, J7852.82: July 1 to September 30,
1914, $12,912.38. and October 1 to De
cember 31. 1914. $7890.29. The total
saving is shown lo have been $37,330.06.
Sherwood Miss Weds Silverton Man.
SHERWOOD. Or.. Jan. 14. (Special.)
Miss Iva Morback. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. K. Morback. was married
here today at noon to Walter Bo wen.
of Silverton. After a sliort wedding
trip the young ccuple will reside at
Silverton. Mr. Morback, the bride's
father, is a prominent warehouse and
produce man and also is the sawly
elccted Recorder at Sherwood.
TOW MERGER TALK
Three Portland Representa
tives to Meet Opposition.
PILOTS TO GET PULITZER
Charges Regarding Unfair Treat
ment of Competitors at Astoria
to Be Investigated--'cw Equip
ment Likely to Be Provided.
S. M. Mears. president of the Port of
Portland Commission, and Captains E.
W. Spencer and James W. Shaver, of
the same body, will meet Manager
Plummer, of the Puget Sound Tugboat
Company, now maintaining an oppo
sition tugboat service off the Columbia
River bar, to negotiate for the latter
taking over the entire towing facilities
there. That step is tli outgrowth of
a letter received from Mr. Plummer,
which was read and discussed at yes
terday's meeting of the Commision.
A similar proposal was talked over
during the first competition between
the Portland and the Puget Sound
fleets and came to naught. The second
appearance of the competitive tugs was
made last month and since then they
have towed about as many vessels into
the Columbia as the Portland tugs. The
combined service has pleased shippers,
but naturally depletes the revenues of
the Port of Portland, hence any rea
sonable arrangement that can be en
tered into for the Puget Sound inter
ests to do all the work is regarded as
desirable at this time.
Pulltser to Be Commissioned.
It is not intenaed that the pilotage
feature shall enter into the transac
tion, as the Commission yesterday
adopted a resolution that the pilot
schooner Joseph Pulitzer, which will be
ready for sea in a few days, be turned
over to the bar pilots, headed by Cap
tain Gunderson, ready for them to op
erate and with a proviso that her
monthly expenses, estimated at $800,
be borne by the Corimission as well as
$140 a month to p;iy for wireless. If
the Puget Sound company does not
take over the towing, the pilots are to
be given meals and sleeping accommo
dations on the port's tugs when neces
sary for them to be aboard and the
schooner may be withdrawn by the
Port after the expiration of 15 days'
The pilots are not to be under the
Jurisdiction of masters of tugs, but any
questions involving the service or
charges are to be taken up with the
Commission direct. It was agreed also
that the'pilots will be free to go on
the tiic-s of the onnosltion if they wish
and to pilot all ships regardless of
which tugs tow them.
Captain Archie Pease, of the Commis
sion, who, with Fred Pendleton, consti
tuted the committee on arranging for
the pilots to take over the schooner,
said he was not satisfied with the man
ner in which the service had been con
ducted at the mouth of the river and
that one of the tug masters was re
ported to have threatened at the office
of the "British Vice-Consul at Astoria
that vessels handled by the opposition
would not be given the same consider
ation in later moves as though brought
in by employes of the Port
Astoria Investigation Ordered.
"This all hinges on talk s.Jd there Is
no proof," remarked President Mears.
"I'll bring proof," retorted Captain
Pease. The matter was closed by R. D.
Inman moving that Captains Pease and
Shaver be delegated to investigate the
situation at Astoria.
"I take great pleasure in making
these appointments and what we want
is proof." said President Mears.
The Commission turned attention to
.a plan for installing certain new ma
chinery and equipment aboard a steel
hull built last year for the dredge Co
lumbia and leaving engines, boilers and
pumping gear in the old hull so that it
might be used as a relay for dredging
in the harbor and at certain places
along the river. Commissioners Mears,
Inman and Spencer, as a special com
mittee on that improvement, reported
favorably and recommended that steps
be taken to provide the relay plant and
make all changes, the estimated cost
being $105,000. The committee pointed
out that if turbine engines were pur
chased for the new hull, instead of du
plicating the reciprocating engines now
in service, a saving of $10,000 to $15,000
could be realized.
Auxiliary Dredge Opposed.
Captain Pease interposed an objec
tion to the outlay arguing that there
was sufficient open ground adjacent to
the harbor on which to deposit material
so that a single dredge and ordinary
pipeline could be operated. President
Mears insisted that authorities agreed
the material must go principally to
Guild's Lake and Mock's Bottom, there
fore a relay or "boster" was required.
Captain H. T. Groves, superintendent
of dredging lor the Port, was called
and he explained advantages of the re
lay plant. He said that Government
engineers had estimated, following a
recent survey of the harbor, that 2,500,
000 vards of material must be removed
between Irving: dock and the plant of
the Portland Flouring Mills Company
to provide the desired depth of water
and that to have a channel 600 feet
wide to the Columbia River 10.000.000
yards probablv would be dredged. It
was decided finally to authorize J. B.
C Lockwood, designing engineer, to
proceed with plans for the relay and
that bids for the equipment would be
Captain Spencer was named to sur
vev three barges that have been dis
carded and to estimate what could be
obtained for them. If unsalable they
will be burned. -
M Talbot, manager or the Port, pre
vious to his departure for California,
recently on a leave of absence, sug
gested " that some effort be made to
procure a return from the Government
of $475,000 advanced last year, so that
work on the north Jetty at the mouth
of the Columbia might be continued
President Mears said he would refer
the question to the Oregon delegation
OREGOXIAX DAMAGES RUDDER
American-Hawaiian Liner Grounds
Leaving San Pedro Harbor.
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Jan. "--f-The
steamer Oregonian. from Puget Sound
and the Columbia River for New York,
was detained in San Pedro harbor to
day while divers made a survey to de
termine the extent of damage sus
tained by the vessel's rudder when she
grounded on Mormon Island on the way
out last night.
This was the second accident to the
Oregohiair since her arrival Sunday.
One of her ports was stove in by the
tug Warrior, which was towing-her to
the turning basin. Repairs were com
WATER IS XOT APPRECIATED
Time Lost With Cranky Skippers
May Prompt Cliange in Charges.
Rates for supplying sparkling Bull
Run water to ships, which are now
$1 for 5000 gallons or less and 20
cents for each additional 1000 gallons,
will be Increased if Harbormaster
Speier is listened to, for he saya some
masters of vessels visiting here do
not appreciate the fact they are get
ting the best water in the world for
less rates than are charged elsewhere,
and will make no effort to facilitate
the work of his men in delivering it.
On a few vessels skippers have re
fused to have their men "turn to"
and giv"e a hand laying hose from con
nections on docks to the ship's tanks,
so that has devolved on Captain Speier
a.nd the launch engineer, and others
order water delivered at a certain
hour and countermand it after the
launch reports with hose and other
equipment, and more ask for water
delivered several times while in the
harbor and expect to receive it -at
the minimum rate. Captain Speier will
ask that a charge of $1 be made for
each connection and for each time the
launch calls alongside a ship in re
sponse to an brder for water that then
GRAIN" ELEVATOR PROBABLE
Commission or Public Docks Pro
poses Plan for Establishment.
If voters of the City" of Portland will
authorize the sale of $900,000 in bonds,
and grain exporters will guarantee to
lease space as outlined, this port will
have a modern grain elevator. The
Commission of Public Docks, which has
considered the departure previously,
went into the details of fhe scheme at
yesterday's meeting and proposes to
!j e . . i. i .i o c a futwis to meet
all maintenance and sinking, fund
charges, retirement oi ouiiuo. man.
and kindred expenses, so that in the
end the full amount of the bond issue
would be repaid and taxpayers will not
be out a dollar. .
Puget Sound has taken, the lead in
grain elevators for public use and It
is deemed imperative that Portland
i ,mo nhnrar-lAr of facilities.
The elevator is to be of slip and pier
construtclon so vessels iau "
modated on the river side as well as
in the slip.
The Commission reduced its tariff on
wharfage charges on. merchandise in
. v, hotw.Dn vessels handling
cargo to or from Atlantic Coast ports
and railroaas, irom -a iu LtllLJ --
...u n n-jo-inatincr on the SDOkane.
Portland & Seattle line east and in
cluding Kennewick. as well as on the
n w r n, "nt "Worthem Pacific and
Great Northern in Washington. Idaho
and Montana, except euulu ui
and points on the Oregon Short Line.
OREGON LAW MAY BE ADOPTED
Washington Legislature to Pass on
' Regulation of Shipping Sailors.
One bill to be presented before the
Washington Legislature will be for
. i .ttinr nf cnilnr boardinR"-
houses in that state, and is drawn
along lines identical wnn ine iuu,
that has been in force here ,for the
past few years.
As under tne ureson ait.,
- e . u ia nrnviripri to oasS OQ
Blun UL llllt, .a f ' " - .
applications for licenses as shipping
commissioner, and the same maximum
fee of $10 for each sailor shipped is
, Thn neiial bonus on
Puget Sound now is said to be $3a a
man and tne move ior mo ouh" -the
Oregon law is being fostered by
British Vice-Consul Agassiz, of Seat
tle The Commission in Oregon Is
D 'c. O'Reilly, of the Diamond O line
and a member of the Port of Portland
Commission; J. W. Ganong, vice-president
of the Portland Flouring Mills
Company, and Andy Madsen. secretary
treasurer of the Pacific Coast district.
International Longshoremen's Associa
WINDS SPOIL FASTER TRIP
Vanduara Shows Herself Speedy on
Voyage From Callao.
Had it not been for head winds met
with off the California Coast. Captain
Smith, of the Norwegian bark Vandu
ara. which was made fast yesterday
alongside the dock of the North Pacific
Lumber Company, says that he cou d
have made the passage from Callao In
26 or 27 days, while as it was, the ship
was only 35 days on the way. an unus
ually speedy run.
"West and northwest winds about otf
the Golden Gate delayed us and at one
time there we were headed toward the
south to get a good slant of wind
laid Captain Smith. "The Vanduara Is
a fast sailer and up to that time we had
tine weather and favorable winds On
the way we passed two ships, but did
not speak to either of them.
British and German sailors in the
crew of the ship, when she .reached
Callao. became such earnest spellers re
garding the European war. remarked
the skipper, that he paid them off and
STORM ON COAST ABATING
Rains Start WiHalnette Rising at
Several Valley Cities.
Indications were last night that
stormy conditions along the Coast were
ouieting down, though during tne
afternoon there was a wind verity
of 60 miles an hour at North Head
coming from the west, with 26 miles
at Eureka from the northwest.
Heavy rains during the past few days
are bringing the Willamette R.ver up
and yesterday morning's reports were
that at Wilsonville the stream rose
5 1 feet in 24 hours. At Eugene it
was 4.6 "feet, at Albany 1.6 feet and
1 9 feet at Salem, with the rise at Port
land nine-tenths of a foot During
the next few days the river here will
climb and may reach a stage of eight
to nine feet above zero.
News From Oregon Ports.
ASTORIA. Or., Jan. 14. (Special.)
Owing to the h'.gh seas running out
side and the rough bar. the steamer
Roanoke, which sailed for San Fran
cisco, turned back on reaching the
mouth of the river and will not at
tempt to cross out before tomorrow.
The Italian ship Loch Garve, which
arrived from Tocopilla, left today for
Portland, where she will load grain.
A square-rigger was reported out
side near the lightship this afternoon.
All the tugs are inside and unable to
reach the vessel on account of the
rough bar and the craft is said to have
headed out to sea.
The British steamer Devon City ar
rived this afternoon, 23 days from Moji.
and came in witnout a pilot, although
the tug Oneonta signalled the course
as the steamer was crossing the shoal.
The Devon City reports encountering
a series of gales all the way across
the Pacific She is to load gram in
The tank steamer Oleum arrived from
Portland, but will not cross out be
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. Jan. 14. Arrived Italian
ship Loch Garve. from Tocopilla. Sailed
Steamer Oleum, for Port San Luis.
Astoria. Jan. 14. Left up at A. M.
Italian ship Loch Garve. Arrived at 1.30 f.
M British steamer Devon City, from MojL
San Francisco. Jan. 14. Arrived steam
ers Beaver and Yucatan, from han Pedro,
for Portland. Jan. 13. Arrived at 11 P. M.
Steamer Atlas, from Portland.- ,
San Francisco. Jan. 14. Arrived Steam
ers Hawaiian, from New York: F. h. Loop
from Everett. Sailed Steamers Kelbergen
(Dutch), for Queenstown; Santana (Britisn),
tor Nagasaki: Director (British), for Van
couver; Wilmington. Hilonlan, for Seattle.
Victoria, B. C, Jan. 14. Arrived Steamer
Awa Mara (Japanese), from Hongkong.
Lizard. Jan. 1 3. Passed teamer Low
ther Range, for Portland. -Or., via .eport
News for London. ' . c., a.
Hongkong. Jan. 7. Arrived Steamer
Natica. from San Francisco. ,..-
Seattle. Wash.. Jan. 1 4. Arrived Steamer
Georgian, fiorn New York. , . t
Anacortes, Wash.. Jan. 14. SaL.ed Barn
W T. Flint, for Honolulu.
Ralhoa! Jan 14. Sailed Steamer St.
Helen? fron? Portland. Or. for PuentJ.
cStobal, Jan. 14. Arrived Steamers At-
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Uti Panama biug. Phone Jhiain WJbo.
NKW YOKK grad. chiropouist, pdicunst,
manicurist. Maeleay bldg., 'zbxi Wash.
CH1KOPODY and pedicuring. Mrs. M. D.
Hill. Oil ice Flieuner blag. Main Hi 3.
Dr. McMahon, 1-1 4ih. 37 ti Wins. Chronic
cases 31 treatments $15. Others leas.
CLEANING AM) PRESSING.
DKESS SUITS for rent; we press one suit
each week for $1.H per month.
UNIQUE TAILORING CO.,
309 Stark st., bet, 5th and 6th. Main 514.
Accounts, notes, judgments collected. "Adopt
. Short Metnods." Saort Adjustment Co..
BJti N. W. Bank bldg. Phone Main UT4.
NETH & CO., Worcester bids. Alain 1700
No collection, no charge. Establisned lfuu.
HEATH'S DANCING SCHOOL Lessons
daily; class Monday, Friday evenings, a to
10. 10U Zd St., bee Washington ana Stark.
DR. A. W. KEKSE, Majestic Theater bldg.,
351 Washington St. Marshall 3205.
R. M. Wade & Co., 'dZJ-S2 liawtnorne ave.
ARCHITECTURAL WIRE A. IRON WORiiS.
jVortland V ire &. Iron V tin, 2a and Columbia.
AllO AND lituY TOPS.
DUBRILLE bUUiii TOP CO., iUV 2d .
B ALLO Li & WK1QHT. Tth anu oak ats.
BAGUAliE CHECKED AT DOME.
Baggage k omnibus Transfer. Park jfc Davis.
D1CVCLES, MOTORCYCLES SUPPLIES.
BaLLUU & WKliiHT, 7th and Oak flta.
ItKEAl) RAKER 1'.
Royal Bakery fc Cotit., Inc.. Ilth and Everett.
RREWERS AND BOTTLERS.
HENRY WE1NUAKU, lath and liurnside.
CASCARA DAK It AND GRAPE ROOT.
KAHN BROS., ltfl Front at.
CEMENT. LIME AND PLASTER.
P. T. CUOVVE & CO., 40 Fourth Bt,
FLEISCHNER. MAYHiU & CO., 207 Ash at.
Stubbs Electrical Co., 6th and Pine at a.
lantlc, from Boston and Norfolk, for Seattle,
and proceeded; Rhodesia from Copenhagen,
for Portland. Or. Sailed Steamer Strath
blane, from Tacoma, for London.
. Jjos Angeles. . .
T no An frlfM . . .
Geo. W. Elder
. Los Angeles. ..
. .Sn Diego
. Cooc Bay
. San Dleso
. Xoa Angeles. . .
, .San Diego.
. S. F. to L. A. . .
. .San Francisco.
. .Los Angeles. . .
. Coos Bay
. S. F. to L. A. . .
. .San Diego. . . .
. .San Diego
. .San Diego
. .Los Angeles. . ,
. n Francisco. .
. .Sn Francisco. .
. San Diego. . . .
. . ..Jan.
. . .Jan.
. . .Jan.
. . ..Jan.
. . ..Jan.
. . . Jan.
, . . .Jan.
. . . .Jan.
. . . Jan.
. . .Jan.
. . .Jan.
. . . Jan.
Geo. W. Elder .
. . . Feb. 20
. . . Feb. 2S
. . . Mar. 23
. . London
Rio Pas I e . . .
Glengyle. .. .
Glenlochy. . .
Gieenlochy . .
Marconi AVireless Reports.
... s.-x Q T "f Jann.
(All positions repvr.- . " - ,
. .?l'lbt,te,id mile.
south ot Blums fteef. towing barge 1.
Elder. Coos Bay lor kureka, anchored oil
Humboldt Bar. , .
Asuncion, Portland for Richmond,
miles north of San Francisco
Hyades. Seattle for Honolulu, 1030 miles
from Flattery, Jan. 13, 8 P. M.
llTitionia, Honolulu for San Francisco,
1942 miles out. Jan. 13, 8 P. M.
Mongolia, San Francisco for Orient, HoU
nlCoU.Sa., SJaan- Frkcifcoor Sydney, 2135
m"ansnS. "n Luis8 Victoria. 84 m.le.
south ot San Francisco ,,.,.
Speedwell, saa uicbu ii an .
160 miles south of San Francisco.
v., war. rprim for Sun Francisco.
can ... . ,
140 miles south of ban Francisco.
Vance San Pedro for San Francisco. 150
miles south of Sail Francisco
Whlttier, San Luis for Oleum, 10 miles
QSefnTsettle for San Francisco. 20 miles
""LiJL reK Pedro for San Francisco.
off Point Conception.
Wlna&er, loin. .
125 miles- south of San Francisco.
Hllonian. San Francisco for Seattle, -t
miles south of Arena. ,,
Buck Portland for Monterey, lu miles
south of the Columbia Kiver. ,
Paraisi-, San Francisco for Coos Bay,
passing out Golden Gate.
Wilhelmlna. San Francisco for Honolulu,
4jGraceeDollar. Eagle Harbor for San Fran
cisco, off Cape Blanco.
iH.iin. Smith, fiau Francisco for Coos
Bay, off Bonita
Aroline. aan riAutiam i"
Willamette, san reuio iur m. ,
lo miles west of Point Hueneme.
vr. o.nifv TOni-fnlL- fnr San FrHDPiBCO.
120O miles south of San Francisco.
CLASSIFIED AD. RATES
Dally and Sunday.
One time JJc
Same ad two consecutive times io
Same aa mto "
sauie ad six or seven consecutive times. 66c
The above rates apply to advertisements
, . .. . T.wl . n it nil ntlier ciaMtitica-
tlons except the following:
Situations Wanted I-emale.
For Kent, Kounw. Fnvate 1-amlllrs.
Board and Kooms, Private f amilies.
Housekeeplog-Kooms, Private families.
; .1.. .hv. . Iulti, tiun. la 3 cants
XWlll O ' " ' . .
a line each Insertion.
On "charge" advertisements charge will be
based on the number of lines appearing In
ine naoer, regardless of the number of words
In each line. Minimum charge, two Une
The Oregonian will accept classified ad
vertisements over ,h. ..telephone, prov ded
phone. No prices will be quoted over the
phone, but oni w"i rcuudi.
iiia day. Whether subsequent advertisements
upon the promptness of payment of tele
phone advertim.. o. '"-"", 'V--
and personal a.i ' " ,
"uted over the telephone. Orders for one
uiiertion only will be accepted ' "'":
hTg-Mo'u'ses- 'Snd-W.ntid "ti BenF.
The Orerronian will not guarantee accuracy
or assume responsibility for error, occurring
in telephoned advertisement..
fori oViock at night, except Saturday.
iLiue hour for The Sunday Oregonian will
be ?3o !clo Saturday nleht. The office
will be open until 10 o'clock 1. M.. aa usual,
anil au ads rceied too late for proper
ciaWlicatiun will be run under tlie heading
"1h Late to Clarify."
The Oregonian will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of any ad
vertisement offered for more than ane unie.
inlnni: Main 00. A 60Uo.
EVE, EAR. XOSK AND TH BOAT.
Treatment by suecialUu; glaaaes "l'e,1-,.L"!;
F. F. Casseday. 51T Dekuni bldg..
ilOTORS generators bought, sold, renteo
and repaired. We do alt kinds of repair
ing and reminding; all work guaranteed
H. M. H. Electric Co.. 31 first at. Norm.
Fhoue Main U-10.
lOl.VUBY AMI .MAtUlNE
tlioE.NIX lion Works, East 3d and Haw
thorne. General machine and toundry work.
GAS BILLS UEDUCED small monthly
rental. Nat'l tias tiov. Co. Main tttio.
11 Alii GOODS.
SWITCHES made at your home; fiuaibU
stein; best system known. East 7U31.
KODAKS AND ALL SU 1'i'LlES ; developing,
printing and enlarging. 1'iKifi M-vKl.-11AM
CO., 313 Wasnington St.
Engines, boilers, sawmills, bought, aold and
exchanged. The J. K. Martin Co.. Portland,
HASTY MESSE.NCEH CO. Motorcycle ana
bicycles. Phone Main 53, A 1.
Ml SIC AX.
Emit Thieihorn, vloliu teacher; pupil SevclK,
'27 Fliedner bldg. A 4iuo. Marshall
NATL HOPBACTtC FHVS1CIAX3.
1)11. PHILLIPS, specialist in paralysia, nerv
ous, chronic diseases. 60 Oregoman blttg.
A I'lUHT on high prices.
Why pay $ to 10 for a
pair ot glasses when 1
can tit your eyes with
first-quality lenses, gold-filled frames, as
low as SI. 50? Goodman, l'Jl Morrison, near
bridge. Main Slii. Satisfaction guaranteed.
OSTEOPATHIC Pill sit IAN S.
DK. K. B. NORTHKL'P. 30 8 Morgan bldg.,
cor Broadway and Washington street, of
fice phone. Main 34; residence, Eat I0t.
T J. ULSSLEK, Atty.-at-Law, 003 Heury.
Wm. C. Schmidt, eng. and draftsman.
R. C WRIGHT 22 years" practice. U. S. and
foreign patents, feuii DeKum bldg.
STEIN'S LOAN OFFICE,
2tt North 6th St.
WHOLESALE AND MANUFACTURERS
Albera Bros. Milling Co., Front and Marshall
WADHAM3 & Co.. oy-TO Fourth ..
WHOLESALE ON1.Y. 411 UEKl'M BLD'3
HATS AND CAPS.
THANHAUSKH HAT CO, &..-05 Front at.
HIDES. PELTS, UOOL AND 4UKS.
KAHN BROS., lol Front street.
J.K WHfc.it AND SHOE TRADE SUPPLIES.
(JHAS. L. ilAbTICii. 6t CO., 74 Front; leather
ot every description; taps, mfg. finding.
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S NECKWEAR.
Columbia Neckwear JuiK. Co., hi Filth at.
PACIFIC IRON WORKS,
STRUCTURAL STEEL, PLANT.
BRADSHAW BROS., Morrison and ?th -ta.
ORNAMENTAL IRON AND V1RT
Portland Wire & Iron Wkn, ud and Columbia,
Santa Clara. San Francisco for New York,
127i miles south of San Francisco.
Damara, Balboa for San Diego, S30 mile's
south of San Di'go.
Argyll, San Diego for San Pedro, five
miles west of Point Loma.
San Juan, San Francisco for Balboa. 33 1
miles south of San Francisco.
Congress, San Francisco for Seattle, Ott
miles north of Cape Blanco.
Coronado, Grays Harbor for San Francisco.
ISO miles south of Orays Harbor.
Farragut. Seattle for San Francisco, off
Oleum. Portland for Port San Luis, bar
bound Jn Columbia River.
Admiral Dewey, San Francisco ftr Scat
tie. Hi miles north of Destruction Island.
Roanoke. Portland for San Francisco, bar
bound inside Columbia River.
Northland. Port Angeles for San Fran
cisco, liil miles north of Heceta Head.
Tides at Astoria Friday.
1:03 A. M 7.1 feet!6:42 A. M....3.2 feet
0:21 P. M....3.5 feet7:33 P. M 1.5 feet
Columbia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD, Jan. 14. Condition of the
bar at 5 P. M.. Sea, rough; wind, northwest
36 mil. .
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
LUIS January 14 at 548 Indiana St., John
L. Luis, aged 7t years. 1 month, lu days.
Remains at R. T. Byrnes' funeral parlors,
555 Williams ave.. corner of Knott. Fu
neral announcement later.
"i i Broadway, at Taylor
jTTllilJilu I Main 1 and A 1122.
TONIGHT 8:15 A"T
Bargain Price Slat. Tomorrow, 2:15.
1V1 ORN MUSIC FUN DA NCI NG
Eve. fl to 25c. Sat. Mat., 75c to 5c,
Four Nights. Beginning Next Monday.
Mon. Night. HAlVII FT"
and Thurs. Nights.
"THE LIGHT THAT FAILED"
"PASSING of the THIRD FLOOR BACK"
Evening, Lower Floor, t3. II. SO; BaL.
$1.00. $1. "oc. Cue; Gallery 75c, 50c.
Wed. Mat., Lower Floor J1..10; Hal., fl.
75c, 50c; Gallery 60O.
Mail Orders Now!
BOX OFFICE SALE NOW OVEN
Home of the Famous Baaes 1'l.j-ers.
Tonight. All Week. Matinee Saturday.
Greatest of all melodrarnatto farces,
A riot from start to finish. Thrills, excite,
menu laugMer1. Immense Hit. First tlm, in
stock. Evenings. 2oc. 50c 7;,c; box fl. ML
Mat. 25c. 60c; box, 75c Next week, start
ing Sunday Mat '"The Virginian.
Vain 8. Broadway, at Stark. A 1010
The Pfiyeblc Mercedes, accompanied by "
Mystic Mile, btantone; Mme. Jeanne JonwUt
Prima Ionna; Mar on adle Co.: fclinor.
& Williams; Moor. llaager; cliw.rt.
Bros.: fcalti Duo.
Broadway and Alder.
IZ American Whirlwind Beauties; Cora Hlmp
son ti Co.: The Buker Troupe; Mils. Beml
and Me. Baliingeri; O'Neal and Walnilej ;
1'antagescope. x'hone Main 4b4tt, A 223o.
The ireat Character Star
IAMKS GRADY CO.
8 OTHEB BIGTIME ACTS
Choice Seats For First Mcht show Bewrred
V T O "LP C? I Afternoon 10c l5c
irjtlOJCjO 'I N;Khts 15c. -'"'e
AUCTION BALES TODAY.
Ford Auction Housa. Ill 1L Farnltar
carpets, etc Bala at 2 P. at.
At Wllaon'a Auction Bouaa, at 10 A. SL.
furniture. 16-l First SL
PORTLAND AERt. NO.
u . i v. n,Ai ai'.rr Frt
day evening In their hall at
;s4fe jtaaison st.. cor. v
Xhlrd. Visitors welcome.
VIC CHAFMAX, S.
PORTLAND WOOD Pll'K CO. Factory and
office near :il and Vork sia. Mam 4.
BtltUEB M AMI'S, SEA US. tBAS Mt.N
51 Wash. st. pnou. Mam .10 ana A to.
FOK reasonable pneua. see Western Fixljr.
snowcase t. o.. s .. loin. .-
STORAGE AND TUANSKEB.
Gooua ca..-d for ana
TYe p4ca lor siupmenL
Uraud At. and i.ast
X'honra r.ut . 3 -.
PORTLAND Van A Storag. lo.. tor. Isth
and Kearney sis.. Just completed, now fire
proof warehouse, lor uuusehoid (f.-is.
pianos and automobiles; contains scpsrai.
lire and eruiin-procf rooms, su am-lieaiel
plano-rooir. trunk and rug ulls; lia,
age for carload shipments. aus lor mov
ing, reduced freight rates on ltu.nud
goods to and from East III through laiv
Main butt', an bi'imu
C O. PICK Transfer & Storage Co. Ottl'.
and commodious 4-story brik w areliou,
separate iron loom and Itivproof vault
lor valuables. N. W. cor. Id aud Pin sis.
Pianos and furiiUur moved and p"l
lor shipment, special rate, made on goo.i
In our through cars to a. I domestic and
foreign pons, aiaui w,
UlJ.30i..m'U . ....- .
New Xircproot warehouse with s-parat
rooms. We move and pack household
aoods and pianos and snip at reduce.!
rates. Auto vans and teams for tuovins.
Forwarding and dlstrlnutiiig L'n,l-k'c?
trackage. Ofnce and wareiiouan. lth aud
. i..u' n-u iv.il.-I.-M CO.
Hoyt sis. a-'n
OREGON TRANSFER CO.. 47! Uluau sc.
c.r lSth. Telephone Mam or A 11.
W own and operate two laige class A
warehouses on terminal tracks. Low.!
insurance rates in cnj.
MANNING WARKllor.-E A- TUANSI- blU Co.
New Location, ft It and lloyl Ms.
Moving, packing. shlppinK, .loiage.
Main U'3. A -.1
MDlSON-ST. DOCK and WAKUHOLsK
Office. 1S Madison. General uierchandls.
aud forwarding aaenls. phone Main .nil.
GREEN and dry slabwood. block wood. Pan
ama Fuel Co. Main S0. A
PAINTS AND WALL PAPKR.
W. P. FULLER fc CO.. HUH and DW.
niv ru .in m AVIt I.I.AHH.
R A F M I ft- E N v iu 2d and 1 a I r a I a
PITE, PII'E FITIINGS AND ALLS.
M. L. KLINE. 4-tMl Fron.
PLUMBING AND STEAM hUPILUi.fi.
M. L. KLINE. b4-fcnl Froul at.
F. W. HALlEb & cu., 1st aud uak at.
PRODUCE COMMlMON .MERCHANTS.
EVErtDlNO A t AKKEUU HO Froot at.
nui .us .i ti .iu --.
Portland Cordaue to.. 14th and Northrup.
i.ti.u- a uivniVii TVl'IKK
SAND ANU tilt.!.!
COLUMBIA UliiQl.K CO.. loot of Ankfny.
NASH. I OORS AND GLASS.
W. P. FULLER c CO., 1-ih and Davie.
Portland Iron Works, 14th and Nunlirup.
All A U
MOROAN WALL PAPER CO.,
20 54 at
WHOLESALE JEWELERS OPIUIANsT
BUITEit FIELD iiKOa.. MOHAWK liLDii.
a. and a. s. nn:.
Thirty-first scnii-snnual re-
nlon. l'rojj rnnime for t.da :
A. M., 1 NT li ilenree.
10 A. M., L'lt il.'Kre.-.
2 1. M., -1'lh tl' Kr'.
; l. M.. lioth tleKree.
8 1. M-. ."11"! !'Kree.
I'llKtilUl.Nli U ritwi.
SEI.LWOOU IXOGK. N".
A. F.-ANH A. M. Special rom
niunl.atlon tills (Inclnyi e'ii
Iiik 7 ;to o'cln. k, Kellwood W
son'ln Hall. W.ica 1: A. and F. t..
d.-t-rees. visitors welcome.
By order W. L fecretaty.
JSCNNYSIDK 1XI!K. A
, . F. AND A. M. Special .iiv-ii-i
- Hon toi.isht (Krl.luM. T:Jo. t
TftV deKre5. Lecture l.y V m. K. J !.
ltZ . w. 11.. ot Vuip.iuvcr. aK.
f the W. M.
U. C. C. OK E.. MULTNOMAH
COUNCIL. NO. 47. will hold a
regular meeting Friday availing.
Jan. 10. K. of r. Hall. Instal
lation of offlcera
C. K. iiOSWELL. Hi-c.
t.L...rTki. vi.:i.:tini1. 1.KNVS
rjv LUHUli 'no. i:.tl, A. 1 AND A. M .
V today (Friday!. Januury I.., !.:..'
Mf I' M.. to condu.-l funeral of liarlrs
Ni ,.f U.rilniT l.ollKe. N O. ol.
Kellocg. idaho. ' Visilols Invited. By order
W. M. O. A. imoa. w
1'nRTI.AMI I.ODGK. NO. Ri.
A. 1'. ANU A. M. Slated com
munication 7;.' 'his evening:
Mm" social. Visitors welcome.
Order W. M.
C. M. STICAPMAN, Secretary.
ALDEriT PIKK LODGE, I'. 1 .
A l AND A. M. H. A. Cegre.
tonight (Friday!, at 7:0.
ors welcome Hy order of W. M.
li. 11. IVItl, boc.
JIT. HOOD LODGE. NO. I ".
A F. ANU A. M. Special com
munication Hi's (Friday; even
ing at 7. Work In M. M. d-gn-e.
V isitors weli-ume, urd.-r of Vt .
M. i.u C. DICK, bee
ROSE CITY CHAPTEn. NO. (H
q jj. Slated coinuiuin'-s"""
(Krluav) evening ai o .w.
'clal. liy o'd'r.,y.- M- , T.
J. r. ucr.ni.. --v. - ...
RRANDT In Ihls city, .Innuary 14. at his
B?a'.eNDn.5ld"nce. the Clinton
Kast Sixleenth and Clinton streets. 1 our
Brandt, aged is yenrs 1 "nln a a
at the re.-duence esialillslimeiit ot J. . .
Finlty Ai Son. Montgomery at 1 illli.
Uenver. Colo., papers pleaso copy.
TOUNG At her late homo. 1010 East !Slli
L NoTth. Jan. U. L,.l,a B Wun.. acd
73 years beloved Wlte of oi-oixe A.
young Remains are at llolman . ''''
parlors. Announcement of tuncial lat.r.
BRADT At the family residence. 40:. Ms.l
,. ,L Jan 14, Maigart Braoy. tu .4
years widow of the lt John Brady,
mother of James A. Brady and the law
wmlim Edward Brady. Funeral from II.
bo e reside"', at :a0 A. M.
iiturdivl Jan. IS. thenca to th alhe
(saturoay). jau. . where services
wlS 'b. n2ld S I A. V Friend. Invited,
interment St. Mary. Cemetery. Plana,
HOLLAND January l:t. Mrs M.rnaret
Ho! .lid. .ged 73 years, beloved wit. of
Patrl-'k Holland snrt mother of Ami. 1-.
ina Laurence Holland, sister of Mrs. John
CoFb-tt Funeral will lake pla-e from
Lunl.lng Mcl.nlees dispel Salurdsy.
Jat a y it at 10 o'clock, h.-rvh e. at lb.
r-aih!u?al. corner Fiiuenth and Dav.s
rwli )' A. M. Friends Invlled. In- .
termeut Lone Fir Cematen.
WEATHERfORD-ln this city. January IT
illlll" Weathertord. aged 7 J years. Tin
funeral services will h. held at the pr
iors of F. f. Dunning. Inc.. 41 Last Al
der St.. corner of K.st 6ih St.. at 1
P M. Funday. Jan. 17. under me aupl-e
of olumbia Kebekah Ldge No. J- I l l.
O. F. Friends Invlled. Interment Lone tlx.
GROVB Tho funeral services of th. ' '
CharleT Grove will be h.ld tortav (Krl-
da". Jan. 1-N ! ' K'VT1,'V.
Cemeterj. Services .1 th. grsv. will hm
conducted by the Masonic order. Remiilns
at P. L. Lerch1. funeral parlor, unlll -P.
M. . '
LFPPERK The funeral services nf th. !.!
Mrs. Mary J. Lepper. will be held Katur.
day. January 1.1, at 2 V. M.. from th.
undertaking parlor, of W. 11. llanilltca.
Fast Eightieth and Ollnan streets, l-rlends
Invited interment Mount Scott Park Cem
etery. PHILLlr.S The ft.nersl serrlees of Ihe lsie
Fred E. Phillip" will held S.lnrdiiv,
January III. at i P. M.. at the undrriaking
parlors of p. L. Ijerch. K'l Eleventh
Clay streets. Friends Invited, llilcrmehl
Mount bcotl Park Cemeleo.
WOOD Tho funeral services of the 1st.
John Wood will be held today (l-Tida!
at 2 o'clock F. M. at St. Fran. I. church.
East Twelfth and Pine streets. Knend.
lnvll.i, lnurm.nti a Blv.rvi.w Ctmmxm,