Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, March 08, 1915, Page 11, Image 11

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State Prominent at Exposi
tion, Where Appeal for
More Roses Is Heard.
Hint Thrown Out Also to Sweet Tea
Growers and Dahlia Kings.
Bnlldin? I Attractive, but
It "eeds Decorations.
rntERAN BUUJMNO. Exposition
Grounds. San Francisco. March S. Ore-
-nn' all-rjervasiveness at this expo
sition la getting in my way. Every
time I try to "do" eome of the wholly
national affairs or exhibits I run plumb
Into some one or something from Ore-
Kon. and the thins takes an uresuu
slant in spite of me.
I wanted to Bive the National Young
Women's Christian Association neau
n.ri.r credit for their beautiful, com
modlous and practical building, their
nH readine-rooms. their
excellent meals on the cafeteria plan
and their convenient locaUon Just with-
cnr-tret eates. and who
.t.,,iH T run onto In the Information
booth but a happy, rosy-cheeked Ore
gon girl. Florence Cleveland, toe was
k m Gresham. was graduated at Eu-
gen In 1913. took secretarial training
in Portland, had a little practical ex-
n.rinr In Seattle as Junior secretary
of the T. W. C. A, and now Is giving
the, world at large Information from the
information booth at the Exposition
Y. W. C. A.
Great Rac Coatest on.
Then browsing around tho south gar
dens of the horticultural exhibit, watch
ing the busy gardeners putting in their
plants and bulbs, and speculating on
h -inrr at a-reen and blossom that
will crown their efforts under this Cali
fornia sun before we know iu i camo
on another touch of Oregon. It seems
.h.f th exoosiUon a year ago offered
an award of J1000 for the best unnamed
rose to be grown In the horticultural
gardens during the fair. The award
aroused world-wide interest among
rose-growers. They all went to work.
Now, competing for this priie. already
on the grounds and being Imbedded by
the careful exposition gardeners, are
rose-groups from such noteworthy
contestants as Hugh Ulckson. of the
Koyal Nurseries, of Belfast. Ireland;
Samuel McOredy. of the Royal Rose
Gardens, of Porta Down. Ireland, whose
finest rose Is to be christened the Denl
son. In honor of .Chief Denison. of the
Horticultural building: Pernet-Ducher.
of Lyons. France, the bisgest rose
grower In France: Sonpert & Nutting,
of Luxembourg: Brant-Heintz. of Madi
son. N. J.: Charles H. Totty, of Madi
son. N. J.; E. J. Hill, of Richmond. Ind..
and Rev. George Schoener. of Brooks,
Rev. Mr. Schoener apparently is the
only Oregon contestant, and he is out
against the world. His roses have Just
arrived. 50 or 75 thrltty pianis, uu
they are being planted today In a bed
Just south of the entrance oi me wo-
gon horticultural exhibit.
Beds Are Kept Secret.
No one Is to know the exact location
of any of these contesting rose-beds
that Is to remain a secret to all but the
contestant and the head gardener. But
I have the Oregon rose-bed spotted and
I am going to keep my eye on It pretty
steadily and It will be exciting to see
how It thrives compared with all these
royal visitors from over-seas. One of
these foreign beds contains 200 varie
ties of roses.
While I am on the subject of roses:
Almost everybody officially or semi
officially connected with the Oregon
building and people Just Interested
are getting excited over the lack of any
roses about the great Oregon structure.
No building on the grounds attracts
so much attention, no building Is so
fully a living advertisement for Its
state. It should be surrounded, lapped
up. Imbedded with rose trees from Ore
gon. They should be planted now,
they should be getting Teady to send
forth a Portland wealth of fragrance
and beauty at rose time. Cannot the
Rosarlans concentrate on this problem
and start roses to us now that will
make Oregon's fame ring around, the
whole wold in a few months? It woifld
keep Oregon more consistently talked
about than anything .else that could
possibly be done; and then If Captain
Pope would get busy on the sweet pea
idea and send down sweet peas to
bloom a little later, and If the dahlia
kings would remember that In the early
Fall the building will need burnishing
and brightening with the glory-faces
from their gardens why. It will all
add tremendously.
Painting f Mount Hoed Needed.
lira Robert G. Hailey. hostess for
Oregon, Is regretting the lack of a
really fine paintaing of Mount Hood
for the reception-room and there are
no photographs 'so far of Oregon roses
to light up the walls of this popular and
always occupied spot. "Joel." the
porter, for many years porter at the
Portland Hotel, past master in artistic
effects In decoration, shook his head
sadly over the shortage in Oregon dec
orations, greens, etc. he is used to
them in such abundance but he said,
comforting himself: "Well, anyhow,
everybody from Portland knows what
right decoration is." We all feel, from
"Joel" on through, that Oregon roses,
sweet peas, dahlias, Oregon grape, all
should be here in abundance to do our
state credit. Rev. Mr. Schoener has
started right. May the state live up
to his standard!
Mrs. Celinda Drury Roberts, from
TamhUl County and later from Port
land, who crossed the plains in 1S52,
has been an interested visitor at the
Oregon building the past few days. She
was particularly Interested in the
school exhibits and examined with
minute attention every smallest article.
he is the mother of "Spud" Darling,
famous at the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege for his basketball exploits. Mrs.
A. A. Sanborn, teacher of sewing in the
Portland High tchol and Trade School,
has finished Installing her domestic
science exhibit and is leaving for Portland-
This exhibit Is a noteworthy
BImmw Time Is Demonstrated.
"Blossom time in Santa Clara Valley"
tiled the exposition grounds today with
"THE $1,000,000,000
VOL. 1.
"It Nsvsr Crabs."
.Monday, March 8, 1813.
The Crawfish is pleased to
learn that the goVt al nsh
lDfton has forwarded Tie
snarpest representations ever
. .. n t t n onv invarnnieDt or fac
was down
tion In Mexico" to ueo. . jyuifene. roceiiuj.
ransa. ana leels tost. In connec- u. Stewart, the w. k. press
tlon with our w. K. watchful scent for Vancouver, was over
waiting, this should bring aooui for anotner
results In our little playmate to )(y of the throat Rst. evening. Carrol have made extensive inl
ine south. : ho sava that tho people of Van- provements in their papers ana
The crawfish is not jet .pre , d t BeJ ,h, new our egt. aftemoon contemps. In
Pred to predict what tnera re Columbla the past wk.
ulti. will he. but feels almost
certain that thoro will lo re
sulta . .
Advices received from Mexico,
we understand, admit t"t
something should be done, and
it is further admitted that the
administration leaders are per
plexed. Tho Crawfish heart y
indorses all of this and admits
that it Is, too. .
Gn. Villa has been informed
bv the U. 8. Gov't that a mas
sacre of the foreigners In Mex
..i .
wish it
It will not
after next
ico wouia no y
The Crawfish feela that at lat
It and the govt at Washington
have "two souls with but a sin
gle thought: two hearts that
beat as one" for The Crawfish
also feela that a massacre ot
the foreigners at this tuna
would be unfortunate, not to
say deplorable and regrettable.
t fkct. The Crawfish feeU
that It can heartily inaorso expense,
practically all of the rePresen- who flr,t
fallen. iTiue vu - the mystery,
iA ,,f f-ov"t. and em- .
".'iVinv' feel, that we should '
c-on.Vnu. to persevere in our vlgl- "n
or later' there must be some bldg.
kind of results . Episode one.
Eramus G. Altogether felt in
" his vest pocket feverishly as he
irw-f ivn PTrR!OV KIm atepped Into the Jitney, and a
LOCAL AMJ rt.Itsu.iAi ook Qf am(ll!Cnient dread an1
There has been some rain In horror spread over his face.
m. vicinity lately. The tl.000.000.000 that his
The flowers are beginning to rmpjoyt.rt
bloom and glad Spring appeara
i. i .-.,.
to have corue again.
Mr. McCredles baseball boys
went to California, last wk. and
are getting ready to entertain
our local fans with many a fast
game the coming Summer.
Mr. Oswald West, of Salem,
was In our midst the other day.
George Palmer Putnam. Gov.
Wlthyrombe's rluht arm and
"aid Be kong." was in our midst
Sat. When we asked him about
the situation, he looked serious,
but said that he believes tho
country to be safe.
O. M. Clark came caca ironi
San Francisco tho other aay.
after helping Geo. lis land to get
the Oregon bldg. started ram
Mr. Clark corroborated the re
ports that much Interest is
shown In the exposition iu that
"Doc" Emerson's lltt.e orotner
was singing at the Orpheum last
k. and we went and saw the
show. Both "Doc" and his iu
tls brother sing well, a wo told
them afterward, and "Doc" ad
mitted it
D. M. Koth, the w. k. memory
expert, vindicated his system mis
wk. bv remembering to send us
some Luke McLuke stuff that he
had been promising, we thank
you. Dave.
Fred maimer ana v in ir m.
who are sojourning In Kurope,
wrote to the editor of our est.
contemp.. The oregonian. fay
ing that considerable Interert 1
felt in the hostilities going on
In those partn.
Pat McArthur was tho recipi
ent Thursday of the toga of A.
Walter Laffcrty. the Congress
man, wbo Is going Into Indefi
nite retirement. When inter
viewed by the reporter from The
Crawfish. Pat said that he felt
the government was In safe
hands, and we gather from that
that the editor will continue to
the fragrance of thousands of fruit tree
blossoms, until one wondered if Santa
Clara Valley visitors had left enoutrn
at home to grow into fruit this Summer.
They came in an Immense delegation,
several tralnloads, and forming a long
procession, with the exposition band
leading, marched, carrying sprays of
cherry blossoms, to the California build
ing. The beautiful weather, the music
and the gala air of the flower-laden
visitors added to the festival effect that
Is perpetual on the grounds.
Mrs. Hailey, hostess for Oregon, is
learning to receive many people in many
tongues without embarrassment. Alle
gation from the Glacier National Park
paid their respects yesterday, including
Medicine Owl. Chief Eagle Calf. Chief
Two - Guns. White - Calf, Many - Tail
Feathers. Fish-Wolf Robe and Paul
Many-White-Horses, with William Blon
der, Indian agent. All were in the glory
of full Indian dress war paint, feath
ers and beads. Mrs. Hailey remembered
to say "bow," and all went well.
TwentT-first Regiment Expects Or
der to Go to California This Week.
March 7. ispeclal.) Though no for
mal orders have been issued for the
Removal of the Twenty-first Infantry to
the Panama Exposition, at Fan Fran
cisco there is a general feeling in the
poA that such orders will be received
this week and the troops will be In
California before the end of ten dajs
at the outside. ,
Colonel George S. Young, commander
of the regiment and of the post has
received a personal letter from division
headquarters stating that the appropri
ation bill providing for transportation
of troops had passed Congress.
The post will be guarded and policed
by Company F, Engineers, when the
Twenty.-lirst departs, but there is now
a report that the engineers will be re
turned to California some time in April.
Vancouver Sergeants May Go to
Philippines for Promotion.
March 7.(SpeciaL)-hree Sergeants
in this post have successfully passed
the examinations and have been placed
on the eligible list for appointment as
Philippine scouts.
Sergeant McDonald, of Company U
etanda first on the eligible list, and
Sereeant Earl Landreth. of Company E,
Is second. They are likely to be sent
to the Philippines within the next few
weeks. Sergeant Febiger, of Company
A, Twenty-first Infantry, is sixth on
the eligible list.
A Philippine scout receives the same
nay as a Second Lieutenant, and his
duties are drilling troops. A scout may
be promoted to the rank of a Captain
in the regular Army.
Oregon City Elks Elect.
OREGON CITT, March 7. (Special.)
B. T. McBatn was eiectea vai
ruler of the Oregon City loage ;-wo. iiw.
Benevolent and Protective Order of
Elk- at. a meeting Friday night. Other
officers chosen were: H. F. Tschirgi.
esteemed leading knight; H. U vey.
Jr. esteemed loyal knight; H. I
Martin, esteemed lecturing knight;
George E. Swafford. secretary; w. u.
Mulvev. treasurer: r. -a- nines, uw,
M. P. Charrnan. trustee for three years;
W. R. Logus. representative to the
grand lodge: Henry O'Malley, alternate
to grand lodge. The installation of
officers will feo held. Friday, Apr! 2.
receive his annual installment of the driver. She didn't look like
garden seeds. she knew, either.
J. T. llinkle. the popular law. At that moment the bus
maker and Irrigatlonist of Her- jumped over the railing of
mis ton. was in our midst the Hawthorne bridge and splasnea
other day. Into the water. As he came up
Bob Stanfield, the w. k. solon. he saw the young woman loal.:
Lvcurgus and woolgrower, ot ng a short distance away ana
Stanfield, visited these parts re- was obout to as-k her If sne
cently. anything about tho si.000,000.-
C. V. Dyment, who Is prepar- 000. but at that moment ho was
Ins our youth of the land for picked up by a gravel cow.
successful careers as Journalists. (Passed by the National -Boara
from the TJ. of J., in of Censorship.;
Est. Contemps. Improved.
Rnth Sam Jackson and John
treatment for arid
k and M.. 1 a mil 1 h&S
was already finished, as new building and purchased con-
be of so much value sidcrable new type
equipment, and wlllnot
ent, we unuemwno.
Mr. Jackson has counteracted
this move of his contemp. by
getting Clark Leitcr to help him
manipulate the helm of his
The Crawfish congratulates
both of Its est. contemps. and
believes that they have great
futures In front of them.
With Mr. Letter at the helm.
THE $1,000,000,000
This great film drama is cal
culated to contain more thrills
to the lineal foot than any that
has yet been produced, and will
be run exclusively In all of the
we feel that Mr. JacKsons pa-
motion P -- - - .
tain the only authentic Install- Lampman. -raenta
of the story each week. -
and we have arranged, at great 0ar weekly Sermonette.
to reward the person -i-iT(hinn
,he ,olutio o The Bev Co rtathl
w in inn joo on our - -
j Jj Hoouently. in part,
"""" -The Lord is my
"Tt Lbrm'n's but the fact that
case doesn't constitute
for me lying down
THE $1,000,000,000
10 Pt Hed
Author of Three Countries
On another page will be found
In..r.,tn, nrtlrlA telllnff Of
Theophlle H. Wimpua, boyhood days In France,
him .. ). whi.h t.A n i.nipv and v.neland.
out end buy a controlling Inter- Mr. H. DeJersey, formerly of
est In the Bronze Metallic Cof- this city, is the author. Co-
fln Company, was no longer qullle Valley Sentinel,
there. ,
He looked dumbly at the ,. . .
landscape, as If asking It where ' 00 uo'
the S 1.000. 000. 000 could have Monday afternoon when Will
gone. It didn't know. Bush was plowing he looked up
He looked at the mysterious in his field and there stood a
woman, who was Just digging deer. Pedes items. Polk Co.
In her handbag for a Jitney for Itemlzer.
' 3a V---ivSI
Lack of Agricultural Labor to Be la
Part Atoned for by Prisoners and
Workmen Now in Cities.
BERLIN. Feb. 14. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) A pamphlet.
giving in brief form the result of four
months' study of the food supply prob
lem by a group of distinguished Ger
man scientists, has just appeared here.
The chief editor is Dr. Paul Eltzbacher,
head of the Berlin High School.
Tho cover announcement says that
the book "is intended to show the seri
ousness of the situation and the means
to assure our food supply, and the
whole is the result of four months'
work in which, after Initial differences
of opinion, all tho writers were finally
united on all essential points, in the
common aim that the success of our
weapons shall not be spoiled by eco
nomic mistakes." Dr. Eltzbacher's in
troduction urges that "the food prob
lem of Germany is only to be solved
by a combination of the politician,
farmer, national economist, satistlcian,
physiologist, geologist and housewife."
Three chapters are devoted to the
agricultural position in Germany. In
creased consumption of sugar, of which
Germany possesses a great reserve
supply, is recommended to make up for
the shortage of fatty foods. Anxiety
Is expressed concerning the adequacy
of the supply of foodstuffs which sup
ply the nitrogenous tissue-repairing
essentials, such as meat and fish. It
is insisted that the number of domestic
beasts must be reduced in an effort to
conserve grain and fodder, the calcula
tion being made that 1.000.000 milch
cows and 9,000,000 pigs should be
Lack of agricultural labor. It is said,
has been felt less than was expected.
Moreover, "superfluous industrial lab
orers will rapidly drift into agricultural
channels, while the great number of
prisoners of war, already more than
500.000, will provide many well-trained
farm laborers."
Sermon Thought From
Portland Churches,
ifC AFETY is in the Lord" was the
O text from which the Rev. L. K.
Richardson preached his "Safety First"
sermon yesterday morning In Kenil
worth Presbyterian Church. In part
Dr. Richardson said:
"Our officials have done a splendid
service in placing the 'Safety First'
signs all over the city. Safety devices
are almost innumerable. 'Safety First'
nhould also be applied to the moral and
religious welfare of mankind. Jesus
came to bring "Safety First' to a man's
soul, 'Seek ye first the kingdom of
God.' Social service makes for 'Safety
First' environment, and a safe envi
ronment is a tremendous help in
preaching the gospel.
"The family life is endangered from
the vicious vaudeville, the dance and
uncensored movies. When the home
is safe, society will be safe, too."
"God does not do violence to the free
will he gave man." said Father Daley,
of St. Mary's Catholic Church. In his
sermon Sunday morning. He further
stated that "God did not institute the
sacrament of pennanca for tho torture
No. 44.
Nobody recognised Hank Stef
fel when he cum doun toun Sat
terday. He has lost his luxyou
riant wriskers. Accident, He
went home tired the night be
four and sot down befront the
open saje brush fire an on
hooked his woodden legg and
stood it beside him. The kids
cum iu as Hank dozed and
kicked up a racket. Hank
awoko suddent and Jumped for
a kid. not having but 1 legg, he
tumbled Into the fire and cum
out minus bis luxyourlous whis
kers. ... If SI Babcock Is
the honorabel galoot we have
tooken him to be he will buy a
new pair of hlnjes and put cm
on Hen Scatterwood's front gait
for SI has worod the old hlnjes
out hanging over the gait saying
sweet nothings to that freckled
faced Kcatterwood girl, the one
with a pimple on tho off side of
her pug nose. . . . Ole Man
Bunco Is cummlng along fine
weaning his brindle cow's caff;
ho can now feed it without say
ing tho Lord's Prayer while
holding the new fangled sugar
tit intwo its mouth
Spring is ghuro approaching with
quick and eager strides, as the
poet says, or words to that ef
feek. You can see It hear on
everv hand. First, by myrtds
Knrf. into &
and other
use pat
brignt future.
nf tefattsv. weensy little rah
bits: 2d by the blooming saje
brush. Let the editor of Tho
Crawfish and other allejea
Snrlnc noets write sum verses
n Thu Saie Brush Abloom. Talk
T Kett.
about roses! Gee, for eroma of
the rose ain't In It with o
t?at)rn firefiron sale brush.
lis lonown.
r-niiam for hosses. collars for
m.n collars for wimmtn, col
IS Hit)
ira' for ladles and collars for
an excuse
dogs at the city drug store. Allso
coff sirup.
Addison Bennet, spec. cor.
on tne jod.
When Toa Can't Sell Autos.
While weather conditions have
not been ideal for the sale of
automobiles during the past few
days, we understand that G. L.
Halvorsen sold two Fords Mon
day. He also received a ship
ment of six machines the same
day. which ho has placed upon
display. Sllverton Appeal.
Fire Laddies Indorsed.
The genial agent of the South
ern Pacific, R. J. Welton. was
in Portland over Sunday, attend
ing a meeting of the craft. He
saw the big conflagration on the
corner of Sixth and Washington
and he was delighted with the
way the fire laddies of Portland
handle a fire. Mt. Angel Times.
the Isle
OI wnicn
May Alter Statistics.
. Til Taylor, the gonial Sheriff
of Umatilla Co., was In our
midst the other day. on his way
to Salem. He was acting as
chaperone to Mile. Stella Will
iams, the popular belle of the
I'matllla Reservation, who will
sojourn for a year In that great
institution rendered so Justly fa
mous by Mr. O. West, when he
was Governor.
Til says that the popular
hello will be missed, but that he
feels that her absence will ma
terially affect the statistics for
i'matllla county on the per cap
ita consumption of spirituous
T. Arnsley Botts has come
ba-k with a Spring pome, which
The Crawfish takes pleasure In
presenting herewith. T. Arnsley,
If he keeps up this pace, will
soon have Ed Markham and Ait.
Noise running to keep from
Spring. gentle Spring, puts
In all the hills, valleys, dales
and ravines, "
And man passes the sunny hours
Tuning his liver up with sar-
saparllla and greens.
of man, but for his peace and happi
ness." Rev. S. M. Connor, pastor of the
First Christian Church, in his sermon
on "Tainted Money," said: "Money of
itself Is not bad, but in the way one
gets it or in the way one spends it.
If one gets it in a sinful way or it
causes one to live a sinful life, then it
is 'tainted money." "
"Ye shall know your sin, which shall
find you out," Is the literal meaning of
Numbers xxxii:23. Men are not through
with sin when they are through with
the act of sinning. Sin is the great
est detective in the world. It trails
men, dogs their footsteps, follows them
through every experience of life, nnal
ly overtakes them and finds them out.'
This statement, made yesterday
evening in tho Waverly Heights Con
gregational Church, was "part of the
sermon delivered by the pastor, Rev.
A. C. Moses.
"We cannot escape from sin by re
pentance alone. The consequences of
a sinful life are inevitable. David, in
his old age. suffered, on account of his
"We need salvation from sin itself,
through repentance and faith in Jesus
School Head Explains Requirements
for One-Year Certificates.
SALEM, Or., March 7 (Special.)
Recent changes ' in requirements for
teuchers' certificates are not well un
derstood, according to a statement made
today by State Superintendent of Tub
lie Instruction Churchill.
He has received numerous letters
asking information and has answered
that teachers who write for one-year
certificates now will be examined in
physiology, but not in physical geo
graphy as formerly. Physical geography
is not required for any kind of a cer
tificate. Many teachers have exemp
tion grades of 90 per cent or more in
that subject, but the standing will not
relieve them of an examination in
physiology when applying for one-year
certificates based on examination.
Idaho College .Wins Debates.
CALDWELL, Idaho, March 7. (Spe
cial.) The College of Idaho debating
team won both contests in the South
ern Idaho Triangular League Febru
ary 26. The affirmative team of the
College of Idaho defeated the Academy
of Idaho at Pocatello 2 to 1, and the
College of Idaho negative team won at
Caldwell against the Albion State Nor
mal affirmative by a unanimous deci
sion. The Academy of Idaho affirma
tive was defeated by the Albion State
Normal at Albion by 2 to 1.
Vancouver School District Elects.
VANCOUVER, Wash- March 7.
(Special.) A. Burnham was elected di
rector of School District No. 6, which
Includes Vancouver, Saturday, and will
succeed W. J. Kinney, who was not a
candidate for re-election. The vote in
today's election follows: A. Burnham,
364; E. M. Munford, 163.; William E.
Ca5S, 85; Mrs. Laura Squires, 49.
White Salmon Has School Election.
WHITE SALMON. Wash., March 7.
(Special.) At the annual school elec
tion here yesterday Mrs. Jennie Jewett
was re-elected director for the three
year term. Mrs. Jewett is the wife of
Mayor Jewett, a White Salmon Valley
pioneer. Last year Mr. and Mrs. Jewett
deeded this school district five acres of
ground for a new hiKh school.
Y. M. C. A. Plans for Assimila
tion of 1085 New Members.
Arrangements Cnder Way for State
Convention at Jfewberg and -for
Entertainment of J. Campbell
White, Due Here Friday.
Assimilation of the 10S3 members
gathered In by the week's membership
campaign that closed March 2 is the
problem now confronting officials of
tho Portland Young Men's Christian
Association. That these new members
may be brought into touch with the
varied activities bf the association and
assume their share of the life of the in
stitution, two rallies will be held Tues
day, one at luncheon and the other at
6:15 o'clock. Invitations have been
sent out to each of the men signed
during the campaign arrtl the officials
will arrange to make them active par
lirimnts in associational affairs.
Portland s campaign wim ncmuo .
membership was but one oi aozens mat
have taken place over the country
during the last few weeks. The Na
tional association is making an effort
to add 1,000,000 young men during the
year and strenuous membership cam
paigns are a feature in every associa
tion of consequence.
Portland ranks seventh in associa
tional standing in North America. H.
W. Stone, general secretary, expects
little change as a result of the cam
paign, since the other associations
likewise have added to their enroll
ment. He believes, however, that
Portland will hold its rating, but re
turns on all of the campaigns will not
be forthcoming for several weeks.
Special trains are to take Portland
Y. M. C. A. delegates to the state con
vention at Newberg March 13-14. The
special will leave Portland at 5:30 P.
M. Friday and return immediately after
the Sunday night services.
J. Campbell White, of New York,
leader of the Layman's Missionary
Movement, will be in Portland Friday
and representative laymen and clergy
men will-be invited to meet htm at
luncheon at the Y. M. C. A. Mr. White
is planning a series of conferences on
the Pacific Coast some timo during the
Steamer Schedule.
From Data
Ban Dleio In port
Coos Bay In port
.......San Diego ...Mar. 7
.......Lob b
Eureka Mar. 1'J
LoADle Mar. I J
Roanoke. ...
Rose City
Geo.W. Elder
leaver Lo Angtles Mar. li
Nam. For Date.
Pan Kamon........San Francisco In port
Y?e. 7.7 .- S. F. to L. A Mar. 6
Harvard J3. F. to U A Mar. 10
Northland ...Los Angeles Mar. 10
I'ucatan San Diego. Alar. 10
Breakwater Coos Bay Mar. 10
Roanoke San Diego Mar. IU
Rose City lxs Angeles Mar. li
Geo. W. Elder. ... .-Eureka Mar. 14
Yosemite Ban Diego Mar. 14
Bear .lxs Angeles Mar. 17
Willamette. ....... San Diego Mar. 17
Celllo san Diego Mar. 18
Klamath.... Kan Diego Mar. XV
Beaver. ......... ..Dos Angeles. .... .Mar.
Multnomah San Diego
Name. From Dats.
Glengyle London Mar. 10
Glenlochy . ........ lndon April
Name.. For Date.
Glengyle Londott er. 13
Glenlochy. London April 10
Mirene Iieaves Toledo.
TOLEDO, Or., March 7. (Special.)
The gas schooner Mirene arrived from
Portland Wednesday with a good cargo
of freight for Toledo and Siletz. She
will arrive in Toledo about every eight
days. She returned to Portland with a
cargo of household goods.
News From Oregon Ports.
COOS BAT, Or.. March 7. (Special.)
The steamer Adeline Smith, which
left Marshfield yesterday afternoon,
sailed at 3:30 A. M.
The steamer Acme is loaded at North
Bend ready to sail for San Francisco
and will cross the bar tnis evening or
Tho steamer Speedwell is due this
evening from Bandon to complete her
cargo of railroad ties at North Bend.
The gasoline schooner Rustler ar
rived at midnight from Rogue River,
where she carried freight. She made
the trip here in eight hours.
ASTORIA. Or.. March i. (Special.)
The steamer Breakwater arrived this
morning from Coos Bay with trelSht
and passengers for Astoria and Pprt
iDr.H nnrt the steamer Geo. W. Elder
iii this evenlnz for Eureka and
Tho steam schooner Shasta, with a
part cargo of lumber from Rainier and
Astoria, sailed today for Grays Harbor
to finish loading. ....
Tho etonm schooner Solano sailed to
day for San Pedro with lumber from
St. Helens. '
xvi tank steamer William F. Herrin
orrivod this morning from California
with crude oil for Portland and the
tank steamer Washtenaw sailed today
for California after discharging oil at
With a cargo of lumber from Port
land for Shanghai, the Japanese steam
er Koju Maru sailed early this morn
The steamer Roanoke arrived today
from San Francisco with freight and
nsRsensrers for Astoria ana r-ortiana.
The American-Hawaiian line steamer
Ohioan. from New York, via Ban e ran with Dart cargo for Portland,
will arrive off the mouth of the river
this evening.
The steam schooner Daisy Putnam,
from San Francisco, via Coos Bay. with
cargo for Portland, is due to arrive to
night . . . , ....
The Russian bark Port Stanley, with
grain for the United Kingdom, arrived
from Portland this morning and will
go to sea tomorrow morning.
Marine Notes.
When the Rose City, of the Big
three fleet, arrives today Captain Ran
kin the youngest skipper of the fleet,
will be congratulated on his seaman
ship at San Francisco Friday, when,
by careful maneuvering, he brought the
Rose City to a stop within 12 feet of
the ferrvboat Transit The Rose City
was in from San Pedro and en route to
the China basin to dock, when the
Transit left her slip ana proceeaea
across the bow of the Rose City. Quick
Judgment and skillful maneuvering on
the Dart or uapiani ivnn
disastrous collision.
Still there is no word from tne Amer
ican sailing ship Ethel Zane. a four
mat.ri cchooner. which is out lo4 days
from Puget Sound for Guayaquil, a voy
age usually requiring 45 days. T. P.
Dorris is master of the vessel and is
c !h tn ha nart owner. The craft was
built 25 years ago at Eureka, Cal., and
Is 165 feet long ana 4vs oeam.
The Breakwater arrived at 4:30 P. m.
yesterday, after an uneventrui voyage
from Coos Bay, there being 1000 tons
of freight and 26 passengers on board.
The "Suicide Club" Is wnat nugn
Brady, the city grappler. terms canoe
Two World Expositions
Now Open
Reduced fare round trip tickets, permitting stop
overs at all points in either direction, to the
Panama-Pacific International Exposition. San
Francisco, and to the Panama-California Exposi
tion, San Diego, on sale every day to Nov. .10
Via the
Scenic Shasta Route
Three Fine Trains Daily
Shasta Limited-San Francisco Express-California Express
Stop-Overs on One-Way Tickets
Ten days' stop-over will be allowed at San Fran
cisco and Los Angeles on one-way tickets sold to
Eastern cities when routed via the Southern
The Exposition Line. 1013
ists who enjoy a flnr afternoon on the
Willamette River. Seeing some new
canoes on the river yesieruuy m...-
noon. the veteran waterironi onicer re
claimed: "Darn, if there ain t more
members in the Suicide CluD tins ear.
The coaster Geo. W. Kklor made an
unusuallv tine trip down the river yes
terday. The Elder left at 9 o'clock and
arrived in Astoria at 3:50 P. M. On
, . - for fOOS BaV
uuaru w ci o ... . - - -
and Eureka and a big cargo of freight.
The North Pacific steamship Roanoke
arrived in Astoria at 2:30 P. M. yester
day and should arrive in Portland early
this morning. The Roanoke brings
passengers and freight from San Dieso
and other California ports.
It was quite easy yesterday to see
that a little 7-year-old slrl Is the ret
of the crew on the Belgian bark Ka
tanga As the vessel lay In the stream
laden for Europe the young miss could
be seen sending the sailors up the
rigging and even out on the bowsprit
for her amusement, and rivalry was
Intense to win favor.
The waterfront was quiet yesterday,
notwithstanding the fine weather. Ex
cept for the arrival and departure ot a
few steamers and work on tho Santa
Catalina no work was done in port.
Taking advantage of the sunshine,
many visitors inspected the W. R. Grace
& Co.'s liner, Santa Catalina. at the
Willamette Iron Works yesterday. The
steamer will be inspected today and
loading at the EaBtern & Western Lum
ber Company's dock will begin Wednes
day. Sunday is Monday for sailing ship
sailors, at least tnat s wnen
wash their clothes and hang them out
to dry.
The oil tanker W. F. Horrin arrived
from California and docked at Linn
ton last night.
Sailors painted a new nameplate on
the coasting steamer Northland as she
lay at Mersey dock yesterday.
(Continued From First Page.)
holiday. I am unable to do any bank
ing, but tomorrow morning I shall at
tempt to get five hundred on an A. T.
Co check through the indorsement of
the Laemmle Film Service here, the
company of which my friend. Flecklos
is vice-president.
"Saw Laemmle but failed to negoti
ate He gave me an introductory let
ter, however, to his manager at Uni
versal City, Hollywood, Bernstein by
name." . ...
The following entry is an account oi
his operations in Omaha, on which
charge he is being held here:
"Omaha, Feb. 2b. Arriveu neic ....
mornlog at o'clock and .I'l1'"
tered at Hotel Rome, room B 6. Dulce.
Called on Mr. Van Hausan. local agent
for the Laemmle Film Service, and had
no particular difficulty in setting his
indorsement on my 5c0 A. T. Co check
on New Orleans, cashing same here at
First National Bank. My cordial let
ter of Introduction makes an excellent
passport and shall try It out again In
Salt Lake City. Am going west tomor
row morning at 8 on Overland Limited.
Shall stop off one or two days in halt
Lake, then on to Oakland.
Dunkirk Grows- Cautious.
"Shall stop at Oakland this tl.ue In
stead of San Fran and at that must
be pretty damn cautious. Wont stay
there but a day or two. Dangerous is
right. Have appointments with two
different lady friends, otherwise I
nhould never take this chance of re
appearing so near San Fran. ot'
Dunkirk passed two checks previously
in San Francisco, one for $120 and the
other for 5125, on a Mr. Leslie .of the
Mining and Engineering World with
the fictitious indorsement of the Amer
ican Smelting & Refining Company,
according to his confession yesterday.)
The diary continues:
"My cash balance this evening after
buying my ticket to the Coast is $758.70
and " hope to augment It by some $300
at can. 1f
Omitting an item written In Salt
Lake City and going on to the Oak
land entry under date of March 3. tne
diary reads:
"I succeeded in securing the $32o on
Mr. Steam's indorsement of my check
; r.-.i t ntt-v hut inter In the day
in DSll i... u vi.j.
he met me at my hotel with the news
that his bank bad pnoneo mm i-j
must either make good the amount of
the check at once or get the cash back
. Thia news naturally scarea
L rU III inc. . . ,
seven kinds of hell out of me and I at
ih.nrht the merry Jig was up.
Upon calmer consideration, however,
determined to go with Stearns to the
bank, put up a line of talk held in
readiness for Just such an emergency
demand my cnec. ua.
t o-nt awav with the bluff.
received my check and handed back
the coin.
"Fearing that the nank mignt nave
wired Nashville, I thought It best to
beat it at once, so left for Ogden.
spending the night of March 1 there
onH leaving the next morning on Over
land Limited. Arrived here at 9:40
this morning ana am rrjuirrcu
Room 24 Hotel Oakland.
"Shall leave here on Friday after
noon, the 5th. for Portland and thence
. a .tA.i, Arornn at which nlnce I
6hail have some much needed dental
work attenaea to oy my ,uio ineno.
R. G. Moss. Must change my name
"California and Its Two
World Expositions'
A new booklet describing the trip
from Portland to an Pinto Including
the two Expositions, the oenlc boau
tles of Oregon, the Slnklyous and
.Shasta Mountains, Sar Franolnro. the
beach and outing reports of Califor
nia, the yan Joaquin V 1 1 o y and
Yosemite National 1'nrk. Kre on p
pllmtlon t City Ttrkrt Offlc. xft
.Sixth rtrft. Cor. Oak, or Union Dpot.
Southern Pacific
John M. Prott. fieaeral raae"r
tltrnl, I'ortlaad. Or.
after leaving here as I feel positive
that Memphis and OmalRi authorities,
are pottinK busy.
"After six years dodcinir these gum
shoes it sure would be hell to be nahhrd
at this particular time. Shall (to lnt
retirement for a protracted period In
an effort to eviide capture by theno
lynx-eyed sleuths."
Dunkirk was trced to Portland by
hacRnge that he had forwarded from
Salt Lake City, containing laundry he
had left there. It was sent to a local
hotel and then removed from that to
another downtown hostelry by Dun
kirk when he arrived In this city Sat
urday niRht. He was arrested by De
tectives Taekaberry and Hellyer when
he went for his breakfast yesterday
morning. He Is being held for Omaha
on teleKraphed advices from Chief of
Follee H W. 1'iilin of that eltv.
Main t. A 3G.
i tala- l str
JMa'irV: .eV,rn et
houses ycsl-ddiy ! see H'e l,k"'fl".7.
in Margaret. AnKll..'s
A tremendous hit. Kvenlrg jr S"'.
7.V-- box teats 1. Si"- M--. r,oc- bo'
7;.c.' VVed. harKatn Mat All -al. te'r'H
i.V Next n-cek "Tes of the hltrm
l.ln . A ll)0. Broaawsy, si Plant.
- - . . . n t .. .( . Htia rk .
I miibertl. Miiter Miiirlai
llouils. the tqulne Deleetlve
Uur.l.lls PattertMin. I'oslngs
Jiarahsn and ;rohs
Alt and Dainty tiladvs ionlllng
Moore and Jenkins
Kan Franrlseo Lpolll"" In Pictures.
st s ssscBaasf 4?
?V,.sir-e MTTV O-IA
4 OTIIKK Blfi-rKAIl BK AC1 4
Boxes and flrl row hli oo jr reserved
phone. Main 4i:. A t!.th.
5 Other Headline Acts 5
tholre Krsls for I1rt-Nlht Mlr Rf'TfJ:
DDirCC 1 Al'lernoons ,,r,
rKltto ; Mhi, iv. tv
Ker Presented Tbester-t.oers.
Brnadwsy. Taylor
Main 1, A lift
TONIGHT 8:15 Vfv"
Entire lower floor, l bsleony, B rrs.
?icj rear 1 rows, Mcj (alien. -BAKU
llth-Street Playhouse
Morrison and lltb Ms. (Old Baker.)
Ilak Again!
The Klrirnln M.ilon-l"cture ef them an.
With Mario Drh!r. Chsrlls Chaplin, M4MI
Norniand. 0er 4"0 peools Ullthsd them
selves sick jcterda. Positively ths freai
cst comedy hit ever created. Over 1 1 hours
of hUarttv. Tim h K thrse Ftar Ksysiins.
See It. See It assln. AI.t THIS WSlk.
Continuous 1 P. M. till 11 P. M. every d.
Admission 10 cents all scats.
I f,lJkM m1 f i II I li 1 ;,:!