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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1915)
TTTE MOT1VTVG OTCEGONTAX. SATURDAY, MARC1T 2T, 19To.
GAR OF HOGS SENT
TO CHILD FARMERS
Portland Stockyards Ships to
Hood River Children to
Start New Industry.
PRIZE SOWS ARE OFFERED
Youngsters Expected to Pay When
Little Pigs Are Sold, and Care
fnl Records Are to Be Kept
of AH Expenditures.
A carload of brood sows was sent
from the Portland Union Stockyards
last night to Hood River for distribu
tion among the children of orchardists
in the famous Hood River Valley.
Behind this simple statement of fact
is contained the prospect that the
Hood River orchard country soon may
develop from an exclusive apple grow
ing; district into a section devoted to
A few years ag;o tho Hood River or
chardists Jealously guarded their apple
orchards from the intrusion of "for
eign" farm products such as livestock,
grains and grasses. Within the last
few years they have taken to raising
alfalfa between thier rows of trees
and now are beginning to raise hogs.
They believe that hogs, apples and al
falfa will form a successful combina
tion. Hog raising is to be Introduced, how
ever, by the children the sons and the
daughters of the orchardists. They
have been encouraged to take up the
industry throuch the offer of the local
stockyards, which, offer Is general
throughout the Northwest.
Hogn Sold on Credit.
The stockyards company agrees to
furnish brood sows on credit to all
boys and girls who agree to raise them
in accordance with prescribed instruc
tions and to make reports of their ef
forts. Applications have been received from
all parts of Oregon. Washington and
Idaho, but the inquiries from the Hood
River district have been so numerous
that a full carload was sent last night.
These sows havo been selected from
purebred stock of the brejd designated
by the applicants. They have ben
brd to boars that won prizes at the
big agricultural fairs last Fall and
have been Inoculated with cholera vac
cine. They are Immune from hog dis
sea.se and are good, healthy animals.
The boys and girls are instructed to
feed the pigs and to make an accurate
record of all costs in connection with
their work. As soon a the little pigs
arrive the expenses of keeping the
mother and her brood are to be care
Competition to Be Staged Later.
The sows are sold on credit. The
boys and girls are expected to pay for
them by selling the young pigs. The
stockyards company wil charge inter
est at the rate -of 6 per cent. In this
way the transaction with the children
is placed on a strict business basis. The
ac-hool officials In each county will have
general supervision of the work.
At tho end of the season tho boys
and girls will be permitted to compete
in the annual bog contests that are
held in each state. The records will
be compared and those that show the
best results will be given valuable
prizes. Free scholarships at the State
University are among the offers.
Arrival of the carload of hogs at
Hood River will be made the occasion
of considerable ceremony today. Busi
ness men, orchardists and school offi
cials will join in doing the occasion
proper honor. Moving-picture opera
tors will record the event. O. M. Plum
mer. of tho local etockyards. will be
there. The O.-W. R. & N. Company,
which also has done much to promote
the hog Industry In the Northewst, will
Similar shipments will be made to
various other communities in the
Northwest as the season progresses.
Applications for sows are coming into
the office of Mr. Hammer almost every
dav. He believes that a campaign of
practical education among the children
the farmers of the future is the
quickest and the surest way of estab
lishing the hog Industry of the North
west on a firmer basis.
CRUISE BEGINS JULY 25
INTEIIESTIXG TRIP rOR-AV.L
MILITIA TO BB HELD.
Tislta to Both Expositions Put Forward
as Inducement to Young Men to
" join Oregon Reserves.
Plans were completed tn detail yes
terday by Lieutenant-Commander Blair,
of the Oregon Naval Militia, for the an.
i.ual cruise of the militia in July and
August to San Francisco and San
THego. The programme as approved by
the War Department provides for in
teresting events for the militiamen from
the tot they leave Portland. July 2o,
until they arrive home, August 9.
The interesting programme, includ
ing trips to both of the expositions, is
to be ueed as an inducement to young
men to join the organization within
the next few weeks. Recruiting offices
In the Morgan building, on Washington
street, are to be continued indefinitely
In the hope of the militia's being in
creased to S00 or 400 members. On the
trip the men will be paid and will have
subsistence free of chargo during the
The cruiser Albany, which Is to take
the militia on its voyage, will reach
Portland from Bremerton. Wash., July
"4 The following morning the start
will be made. The crew of the ship
will l.ave charge until Astoria is
reached. The militiamen will spend
their time between Portland and Asto
ria In various parts of the ship getting
acquainted with its workings.
That night the ship, with the militia,
men as its crew and in full charge, will
take to sea.
MAN ON 5Q00-M1LE HIKE
Veteran From Vancouver, B. C, in
Philadelphia oil Way East.
rHILADULrHIA. March 19. Longer
tTian the war to Tlppcrary Is the road
traveled by W. K. Adams since he
started afoot. May 1. 1913. from Van
couver. B. C. to walk to New Tork by
a circuitous route of 6000 miles. The
white-haired rival to Weston reached
this city a few days ago. looking as if
he had Just stepped out of one of
Robert W. Service's sag:is of the
Tufcon. happy in the thought that he
has until April 30 to win Ilif.OO.
Adams undertook the walk to settle
a large wager between M. L. Clark,
president of the Vancouver Athletic
and Automobile Associations, and John
Anderson, a wealthy lumberman and
sawmill operator. Clark bet that
Adams, who is 67 years old, could out
distance James Jimson, who is only
half -the veteran "ped's" age. Jimson
quit at Winnipeg, Canada, last Sum
mer, and since then Adams has con
tinued alone. Mr. Clark, who has been
following Adams in his auto, has fall
en behind, but expects to reach here
The weather-beaten knight of the
road has worn out seven pairs of shoes
on his long tramp.' According to the
terms of the wager, he is allowed only
$2 a day for expenses. In his posses
sion he has credentials from city and
government officials along his route,
testifying to the weary miles he has
Adams was with General George A.
Custer in his famous raid of '71 and In
Deadwood, South Dakota, when "Sit
ting Bull threatened to make a grave
yard out of the place."
MERGER FIRST IN VOTE
CANDIDATES IX ST. JOHNS ELEC
TION SECOND IN INTEREST.
Dr. A. W. Vincents Mayor, Is to Ran
as Socialist Debate on Merger
With Portland Challenged.
Interest in the question of merging
with Portland far outstrips all other
Issues of the city election to be held
April B. Though candidacies have been
announced and tickets arranged, they
rank second in Importance.
Dr. A. W- Vincent. Mayor of St
Johns, will run as a Socialist. He failed
to accept the Republican and Demo
cratic nominations received at the pri
mary. A. A. Muck accepted the Pro
gressive nomination. Time for filing
acceptance expired yesterday. H. JX
Beam filed for the independent nom
ination for Recorder. A. E. Dunsmore
is Republican candidate for Recorder.
Mrs. J. M. fihaw has come out as an
independent candidate for City Treas
urer, and E. L. Perrene filed as a
Socialist candidate. J. E. Tanch is the
regular Republican candidate, and O.
E. Learned is the Progressive candi
date. Howard O. Rogerts Is independ
ent candidate for Attorney, George
Booffioux Is Socialist candidate, T. T.
Parker Democratic and E. C. Geeslin
Republican and Progressive.
For Councilman-at-Largei three to
elect, Richard Hisel. Henry Lelten and
R. C Stokes are Socialist candidates;
H. M. Waldref, A. Larrowe. Karl C.
Majeska and Dr. E. E. Gambee, Inde
pendents: L. D. Jackson and I. B. Mar
tin, D. S. Downey, Republican; J. S.
Downey, I. B. Martin and S. C. Cook,
First Ward Couneilmen A. R. Bloom
berg and W. F. Davenport, Socialist;
C. E. Garick, J. C. Welch and Roy
Ingledue are Independents; R. Graden
and D. Tallman are Republican-Demo
For Second Ward Couneilmen G. L.
Perrine and Ralph' Mosher are Social
ist: H. W. Bonham, Independent; W. A.
Carroll and C. R. Chadwlck. Repub
lican; W. A. Carroll and W. H. Nolan,
D. C. Lewis has been challenged by
the Anti-Merger Club to a debate on
annexation to Portland. Mr. Lewis to
speak for annexation, if accepted, the
debate will be held next week. The
St. Johns Merger Club has secured the
high school auditorium for a mass
meeting for April 3.
FESTIVAL RATES VOTED
PASSENGER AGENTS DECIDE TO
HELP ADVERTISE EVENT. "
Posters Announcing Rose Celebration
Delivered to Railroads and Other
Publicity Plans Are Made.
Railroads of the Northwest will of
fer low excursion fares to the ninth
annual Rose Festival. This is the re
sult of the recent meeting at Belling
ham. Wash., of the passenger agents
representing the lines.
F. W. Hiid, of the board of directors
of the Rose Festival, who, as chair
man of the transportation committee,
has been in touch with the various
railroads, announces that open excur
sion rates will apply the same as last
The ticket sale from nearoy territory
will be from June 6 to 11. Inclusive,
and for distant territory June 6 to 10,
Inclusive. The final limit of all tickets
will be June 14. The tariff sheets will
be out In May and all railroads will
Include mention of the Festival dates
in advertising to give widespread pub
licity to the annual celebration.
More than 11,000 Rose i estivai post
ers have been delivered to railroads
having general offices In Portland and
to representatives of Eastern. Southern
and Middle Western lines. The posters
will be distributed from the tratnc ae
nnrtment with the request they Tje
given prominent wall space In ticket
offices until alter tne close oi me
Many of the Eastern railroads are
trlvinc the Rose Festival special ar
ticles in monthly publications issued for
free distribution. In this manner tne
vtival will be called to the attention
of more than 100,000 ticket agents and
passenger representatives of railroads
of the country.
WIFE KIDNAPING PLAINT
CHARLEMAGNE TOWER HOME TO
FACE CHARGES AT MARSHFIELD.
Deputy Sheriff Thinks Girl Believed
Husband Carried Weapon and
Resistance Was TTselcsn.
MARSHFIELD. Or., March 2G. (Spe
cial.) Charlemagne Tower, accused of
kidnaping his 19-year-old wife, Mildred
Tower, was brought back today from
Florence, where he was apprehended
by C. W. McLaughlin, deputy sheriff.
Tower and his wife, who had been liv
ing apart' for some time, met in North
Bend. The complaint alleges he forced
her into an automobile, took her to a
nearby wharf and conveyed her In a
boat to Jarvis Landing, where they
were taken up the beach by automo
bile. Deputy Sheriff McLaughlin, who re
turned the couple to Marshfield today,
says Mrs. Tower suspected that her
husband had a revolver and she conse
quently became a willing party to the
elopement, although she objected to go
ing any farther when the officer ar
rrlved at Florence. Mrs. Tower had
been living -with her parents at Bay
City for the past few months and her
father, J. B. Poole, filed the charge of
C P. Pennock, Justice of the Peace,
before whom the prisoner was taken
on his return to Marshfield, held him
under S500 bond for appearance tomor
row for preliminary trial. Both sides
are fortified with lawyers and the
hesring is expected to be interesting.
Charlemagne Tower formerly con
ducted a motion picture house In
Marshfield and came here from Junc
tion Citv. He has been working as a
barber and his father-in-law accuses
him of falling to support his wife.
Tower says his wife has been Influ
enced against "him.
Nerra-a has b?un the war en tlr-P'".
The Legislature ha f uiel a bill making
lipping unlawful. . l
KATANGA STILL TIED
Belgian Bark Unable to Get
HAMBURG FIRM RELIED ON
Grain Vessels Arriving Are Meet
ing With Speedy Dispatch aud
Many Are Taking on Cargo.
Others Are Due Soon.
Predicaments in which the Belgian
bark Katanga is involved seem to in
crease rattier than diminish, and
though she has been ready for see for
some time with a full carso of grain,
her owner appears to be handicapped
In arranging an early dispatch for her.
The latest development is that in
surance Interests at Hamburg were ex
pected to provide In a measure for
her release from claims here, but it
has proved impossible to reach them
by cable. A eable from Liverpool di
rected that the Hamburg firm be com
municated with, It being assumed that
it would be easy for a message to be
transmitted from the United States to
the German port.
Falling to reach Hamburg anotherr
cable was sent to Liverpool, suggest
ing that an effort be made from there
to deliver the message. That situa
tion presents an odd feature during
these troublous times, because of Ger
man interests being counted on to aid
in the release of a ship laden with sup
plies for England, while the vessel is
owned at Antwerp. At that the Ger
man underwriters are expected to pay
for repairs made here.
It is said obligations incurred for
repairs, drydocklng and other dis
bursements aggregate $20,000, while the
ship freight for the voyage Is calcu
lated at approximately 126,000. All
connected , with the vessel and cargo
are anxious that she be started for sea.
The fall of Antwerp Is said to have
cut off her owner from his resources
and he proceeded to Rotterdam, where
he is endeavoring to make arrange
ments. Two months ago yesterday the
Katanga arrived here from Santa
Vessels in port are not experiencing
Idle time in getting cargoes, and the
Norwegian ship Majanka finished yes
terday at Montgomery dock No. 2 and
goes to the stream today. The Rus
sian ship Pampa took on all grain
available for her yesterday at the
Globe elevator and shifts this morning
to the North Bank dock, being sched
uled to complete loading tonight. The
Norwegian bark Skjold Btarted grain at
the elevator yesterday and will be
ready for sea early in the week.
The Italian bark Combermere Is In
the stream, fully laden, and the Rus
sian bark Professor Koch will be
through loading at the North Bank doc"
in a day or two. The Jorweglan bark
Morna got away from the river late
Among those expected to report soon
for grain cargoes are the British
steamer Werribee, which sailed from
Honolulu March 19, consigned to Bal
four, Guthrie & Co. to load for Austra
lia, and the Norwegian bark Hiawatha,
which left Cape Town December 5.
The KilmalUe proceeds to San Fran
cisco with a cargo of Newcastle coal
before coming here for grain, and the
Norwegian steamer Christian Bora is
about due at the Golden Gate from
the Orient with cargo, and while ex
pected to come here for lumber, is
being offered still for recharter to carry
EEAIt BJ&rVGING GOOD , LIST
Rose City Sails Today and Ends
Winter Schedule or Fleet.
Among passengers coming north on
the steamer Bear, which Is due tomor
row, Is C. D. Kennedy, Portland agent
for the American-Hawaiian fleet, who
has been in the south on a combined
vacation and business trip. He is ac
companied by Mrs. Kennedy. The Bear
is reported to have more than an aver
age passenger list for this season. The
steamer sails on the return April 2, in
augurating the Summer schedule of the
"Big Three" line.
The liner Rose City, captain KanKin.
departs at 3 o'clock this afternoon and
in her cargo will be 38 tons of Manila
rope for the Panama Canal, which is
being shipped by the Portland Cordage
Company. The shipment will be taken
from San Francisco to the Canal on a
Pacific Mail, vessel. There are usually
about two such heavy rope consign
ments to the Canal Zone in a, year, but
more may be required since it is in ac
FLOATiyC DANGERS FOUND
Hydrographic Office Warns Marin
ers of Obstruction to Navigation.
t-a ViAad rt nnerera to na.viea.tion
the branch hydrographic office has re
ported the following:
r..t,in vti.ftl.rtfi Rrltidh eteamer Waite-
ma'.a, reports that March 15 in latitude
north 22 degrees 13 minute, longitude 140
abcut 40 feet long. Large end painted brown.
small ena scrapeu aim uncu. mnivu o u
latitude north SI dearees 29 minutes, longi
tude west 129 decrees 52 minutes, passed a
whtatlins buoy adrift, red with rust, three
ringbolts io top.
Sterner Kenturklan reports that at 1:18
P. M. February 15 in 65 fathoms, passed an
eight-inch stick six to elgbt feet above
:. on irnn Knit thrnneh ton. Stick
was attached to submerged wreckage. Po.
sttion. Cape Disappointment was 15 miles
south 30 degrees east true.
Capta'n Watson, "American steamer Santa
Cruz, reports that at 11:50 A. M. February
20, latitude 1a aegrees iiuuu, .u.ig.iuuc
.... -a i f m!nii?p. west. rtassed a scow
bottom side up about 60 feet long. Danger
ous to navigation
Llc.LT It. It. iui, u. o.
SANTA C LA II A IS
Grace Liner Gets Vncier Way With
Heavy Portland Shipments.
On taking aboard the last consign
ment of lumber at the Portland mill
yesterday morning the Grace liner Santa
Clara was shifted through the bridges
to Irving dock, where she worked 1000
tons of grain being shipped by M. H.
Houser for New York. She continued
to Linnton last night for 200,000 feet
of lumber, and on reaching Astoria is
to work cargo she has aboard from New
York and then go to Puget Sound.
The vessel was cleared yesterday witn
625,000 feet of lumber, 1000 tons of
wheat. 125 tierces of tallow and various
shipments of general cargo and mate
rial being sent to Lastern lactones, ine
liner will have a full cargo on leaving
California ports for the East Coast.
Talk ot Transferring Tugs Brings
Forth Financial Statement.
e 3i.mintii Ifcnt the
Port of Portland Commission lost money
in oocratlng the pilotage ana rowuge
service on the bar and the townge serv
ice on the river between Portland and
Astoria, a tsblo has been preparcn cov
ering operations for five and a half
It U sbown that for six jneaxtsa or
1909 the total earnings were J46.618.40
and expenses J57.1S8.29. In 1910 the
earnings reached $87,785.19 and dis
bursements ,104.730.83. In 1911 all re
ceipts were J79.796.40 and expenses
$116,112.32. For 1912 the amount de
rived from the service was $52,615.09
and disbursements $122,999.21. the
marked deficiency being due to oppo
sition offered on the bar by the Puget
Sound Tugboat Company and because
of the coming of which the tariff was
cut 5 per cent. For 191S receipts
reached $?2,866.S3 and to maintain the
jervice cost $119,510,118 and 1914 closed
with total receipts of $71,971.59 and
there was paid out $117,807.11.
The pre spec ts are that the Commis
sion will take steps to Improve the
service where possible, but effect sav
ings by laying up one tug during
periods when there are few vessels ar
riving, and if the rate is advanced 25
per cent as before it is hoped to make
a better financial report for 1915.
ORFORD REEF BTOY LIGHTED
Missing Buoys From California Are
Found on Oregon Coast.
In a telegram to Robert Warrack, In
spector of the Seventeenth Lighthouse
District, Captain Richardson, of the
tender Manzanita, reported last night
that he had relighted the big gas buoy
marking Orford Reef, which was ex
tinguished about three weeks ago. The
skipper also stated that he recovered
a buoy adrift at Mack-s Arch Rock and
hauled another off the beach at Port
Orford, both of them being derelicts
from the California district.
Mr. Warrack learned yesterday that
between 10 and 12 o'clock Thursday
night the front range light on the
Tongue Point Crossing, which was sus
pended from a one-pile structure, had
been carried away. He immediately be
gan on plans for a nine-pile structure
that will be erected as soon as arrange
ments can be made for the work. The
Port of Portland Commission recom
mended last week that an eight-pile
structure be built there.
Seining Grounds Bid For.
Proposals made by Columbia River
fishing interests for the lease of
seining grounds on Sand Island, in the
estuary of the river, were opened yes
terday morning at the office of Colonel
McKinstry, Corps of Engineers, TJ. S. A.
There are five sites available and they
are leased for a year. The Columbia
River Packers' Association bid $589 for
site No. 1; $7S98 for site No. 2; $2987
for site No. 3 and $756 for site No. 4.
The Booth Fisheries Company bid
$1125 for site No. 4 and W. E. Tallant
$1750 for the same parcel and $465 for
No. 6. Steward Davis offered $605 for
site No. 6 and Alexander Miller $1333
for site No. 4 and $333 for site No. 5.
Awards are made to the highest bidders,
subject to the approval of the War De
partment. - , ,
Astoria Custom-Honso Changes Due.
ASTORIA, Or, March 26. (Special.)
-Within the coming month or six
weeks several changes will be made
In the personnel of the officials at the
custom-house here. An official iocu-
mcv WQB t-a(Mt!VMl 1 H fit Tliht frOm tllC
department In Washington stating that
upon the recommendation ot collector
Burke, of the Oregon district, the posi
tion of deputy collector in charge, oc
,ir,iAsi hv fv T. Parker, will be abol
ished. Allen Y. Anderson, deputy col
lector and inspector, is to oe promoieu
to the position of deputy collector in
charge, while N. J. Judah, who is now
nn I non.AA. will hA n.rl vanned to deD-
uly collector and Inspector. This
change will reduce tne cubigm-uuuao
force by one man.
Poltalloch Reaches Callao.
Delivery of a full cargo of wheat
i i. ..), , the mrlrn hlr
Poltalloch at Callao, where she arrived
. . tn.tlnnrl Tho VUCKf 1
yeateivajf 11U14 . .. ...
sailed . January 16. Grain shipments
to tne west uuast imvvj uwu
. . j ...... r. thsn hofnr wheat havinir
. fntron thara fn RT"I t MIT1 hT bV the
Grace liner Cuzco, in October by the
British steamer Mexico ity, iu uocuiu.
ber by the American steamer Portland
and in January by the Poltalloch.
Notice to Mariners,
mi.- , .n-u.w offfto nMct to naviga
tion in the 17th lighthouse district:
. wniapa nay uutsiau ixvr iin
whistling buoy, PS., reported extin-.
eulshtd. will be relighted as soon as
Georgia Btrait Aiaen own s
bell buoy. HS., reported extinguished
March 20. will be relighted as soon as
Pasco Lays Celilo Plans.
ti err tr.h drrh 26. (Special.)
A banquet was given at the Cunning
ham Hotel Wednesday night at which
the Joint committees of Kennewick and
Pasco were present to mane mi.
rangements for tne joint
. . . i -t..;. 4 Tho nlans are to
make this the biggest celebration of
the whole Ceiuo trip.
. , . - ;.nt.BpcriREr r)i i mri P.n 1 3 of . Oil.
.i Itl i ....... ... r- o
gasoline and distillate, the tank steamer
Atlas was ciearea yesteruij nw-
A.-isnn. tmm T?nndon and Florence
yesterday the gasoline schooner Tilla
mook discharged an tons oi ireiB"
sails on the return tonight. The vessel
will carry shipments for Newport as
well as other harbors, and as the Patsy
will make regular trips unto naquina
Bay it is promised there will be a flve
.. .. .,.. that fleet The steamer
Sue H. Elmore is looked for in port to
morrow to resume operations regularly
m iMner lumber for the West
Coast the schooner Virginia is to leave
for Westport Tuesday, where the
schooner Mabel Gale is aireaay iuhujus
Pontnin nrl Mrs. Ludvlg Anderson
have arranged for the christening of
their infant son sunaay, ana no win
be named Berger Paclttc Anderson, his
middle name being selected because' he
... n a Hm-n ihnnH the father's command.
the Norwegian bark Skjold, March 12,
while the vessel was in me lamuae ui
the Golden Gate en route here from
To tow the aalmon ship Levi G. Bur-
.. ti.. I'oH (f PnrtlAnii Ateamer
Ocklahama left for Goble last evening.
The vessel will berth at the bunkers to
take on coal, and moves to other docks
to work supplies and gear for the
northern nsning grounds, ins tsemn,
of the same fleet. Is to be towed here
It is planned to have the last of the
lumber cargo of the Japanese steamer
Azumusan Maru aboard today so she
can leave Westport tomorrow, bound
for the Far East.
Bringing 650 tons of general cargo
from San Francisco the steamer Mult
nomah Is due today. The shipments are
consigned to the Dodge line. That com
pany and the Arrow line have an
nounced a reduction in lower classes of
freight to become effective April L
News From Oregon Ports.
ASTORIA. Or, March 2. (Special.)
The eteBra schooner Saginaw arrived
this morning from Pan Francisco and
loaded canned palmont flour and lum
ber here before proceeding to Portland
to finish her cargo.
The gasoline schooner Mlrene ar
rived this mcrnlnff from Waldport
with 2000- feet of lumber for Portland.
The steam schooner Johan Poulsen
sailed today for San Francisco with a
cargo of lumber from various points
along the river. -
The gasoline schooner Reamer ar
rived during the night from the Siu
slaw with cargo for Portland.
Ilia Orsoa lino ctaomae Santa. Clara
will arrive from Portland tomorrow
morning and will discharge cargo 'as
well as load canned salmon at th
Deputy Collector Anderson will leave
tomorrow for Wauna to sign a crew on
the American steamer Meteor, which
Is loading lumber there for New York.
Oil barge No. 91. in tow of the tug
Defiance, sailed today for California
after discharging fuel oil at Portland.
The steamer George W. Elder arrived
this morning from Eureka and Coos
Bay with freight and passengers for
Astoria and Portland.
The steamer Breakwater sailed this
evening for Coos Bay with freight and
passengers from Portland and Astoria.
The steam schooner Multnomah ar
rived this morning from San Francisco
with freight and passengers for . As
toria and Portland. At this port she
picked up the passengers brought by
the steam schooner Celilo, which also
ai rived this morning from San Fran
cisco. The latter tock on a small
amount - of lumber .here and then
shifted to Westport. She will finish
loading at St. Helens.
A. L. Parsons and N. V. Perry, of
the supervising architect's office in
Washington, D. C. and Dr. D. A. Car
michael. of the public health service,
also with headquarters at Washington,
are In the city for a few days inspect
ing the local quarantine station. They
are gathering data in connection with
proposed improvements at the Btation
and will submit reports to their re
spective departmens, recommending
what work shall be done immediately
Among the most urgent needs of the
station is the erection of the deten
tion barracks for both first and second-class
COOS BAY, Or.. March 26. (Special.)
The steam schooner Hardy arrived
today at 1:30 P. M. with freight for
The steamer Nann Smith arrived at
4:30 A. M. after an uneventful voyage
from San Francisco and had 800 tons
of freight. The vessel will return to
San Francisco- tomorrow afternoon.
The lighthouse tender Manzanita dis
charged oil and other lighthouse sup
plies at the Arago light at noon and
came into port for the night.
The steamship Breakwater is due
from Portland Saturday morning.
The steamer Adeline Smith sailed
for San Francisco with lumber at 7:30
FLORENCE, Or., March 26. (Special.)
The gas schooner. Tillamook left for
Portland yesterday ' and the schooner
Roamer left for Coos Bay the same
Geo. W. Elder
Get. W. Elder
, .Los Angeles In port
..Eureka ..In port
.Los Angelest....Mar. 2
fan Diego Mar. 2S
. Coos Bay Mar. 30
.Los Angeles April V
.San Diego April 4
.Los Angeles Mar. 27
.San Diego Mar. 2t
, As Angeles Mar.
:San Francisco. ...Mar.
. S. F. to L. A Mar.
. Eureka Mar.
San Diego Mar.
.San Francisco. .. .Mar.
3. F. to u A Jiar.
.San Diego Mar.
Santa-Barbara. . . .
.San Diego Aiar.
.San Diego Mar.
San Francisco . . . .April
, Coos Bay -April
.Los Angeles April
.San Diego April
.Los Angeles April
. Ran Diego April
Name. Oregonlan ........
.New York. . . .
ow York. .-. .
New York. . . .
.Key York. . . ,
. . April 1
. . April 21
. . May 1
. . May 5
.. May t
. . Mav 25
. . May 28
Santa Cruz. .
. isew one. . . .
. New York. . . .
. .New York. .. .
.New York. . . .
Santa Catalina. . .
.New York. . . .
.New York. . . .
.New York. . . .
. New York .
.New York. ...
.New York. . . .
. New York
.New York. . . .
.New York. . . .
.New York. . . .
.New York. . . .
. . . April 14
... April 19
... April S4
. . . May 4
. . . May
. . . May
... May 19
... May 29
. . . May 29
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. March 28. Arrived Steam
ers Geo. W. Elder, from Eureka and Coos
Bay: Multnomah, from San Francisco.
Sailed Steamers Breakwater, for Coos Bay:
Atlas, for San Francisco.
Astoria. March 26. Arrived at 2:30 and
left up at 11 A. M.. ateamer Celilo. from
San Francisco. Sailed at midnight, steamer
Joban Poulsen. .for San Francisco. Arrived
at 7 and left up at S:30 A. M., steamer Geo.
W. Elder, from Eureka and Coos Bay; ar
rived at 7:13 and left up at 10 A. M., steam
er Multnomah, from San Francisco; arrived
down at 8 and sailed at 0:30 A. M., barge
No. 91 in tow tug Defiance, for San Fran
cisco; arrived at 8:43 A. M. and left up,
steamer Saginaw, from San Francisco.
San Francisco. March 26. Sailed at 10
A. M., steamer Yucatan, for Portland;
sailed at 1 P. M., steamer Bear, for Port
land. Arrived at 2:30 P. M.. steamer Great
Northern, from Flavel.
Seattle. March 2. Arrived at 3 A. M..
steamer Montanan. from Portland.
Mulkllteo. March 26. Arrived, steamer
Hornet, front Portland.
Callio, March 28. Arrived, American bark
Poltalloch. from Portland.
South Bend, March 23. Arrived, steamer
Solan?, from Portland.
San Pedro. March 2.1. Arrived, steamer
Siskiyou, from Columbia River.
Astoria, March 25. Sailed at T:45 P. M-,
Norwegian bark Morna, for United Kingdom.
San Fraiiclsco. March 26. Arrived
Steamers Spectator (British), from Liverpool-
Tacoma (British), from Calcutta;
Lansing, from Juneau, Alaska; Arizonan.
from New York: William Chatham, from
Newport News; Great , Northern, from Asto
ria: Tamalpals, from Grays Harbor. Sailed
Steamers Yuoa'.an. for Portland: Wlnamac
(British), for Hongkong; Grace Dollar, for
Seattle. March 25. Arrived Steamers
Alkl from Southeastern Alaska: Hyades
and Admiral Farragut. from San Francisco:
Congress, from San Diego; Montana, from
New York. Sailed Steamers Governor, for
San Diego: Admiral Evans, for Southwest
ern Alaska; Northland, for Southeastern
Tides at Astoria Saturday.
9-K9 A. M...7 6 feet I 4.08 A. M...3.4 feet
10:57 P. M...7.3 feet f -4.44 P. M...0.7 foot
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(All positions reported at 8 P. M. March IB,
unless otherwise designated .
City of para, Balhoa for San Francisco,
1110 miles eouih of San Fvnclsco. Maren 26.
Willamette, San PMro for San Diego, 12
miles icuth of San Vedro.
Atoline, San Francisco for San Pedro. 40
miles north of Po'nt Arguello.
Santa catalina, San Pedro for New Tork,
28." miles south of San Pedro.
Lew's Lttckenbacb. san Francisco for New
York. 120 miles west of San Pedro.
Moffett, P.lciimond for Seattle, off Port
El Segundo, Point Wells for Richmond, off
Norwood, Grays Harbor for San Fran
c?co off Caycanw TTgri.
Sore chett and sore throat can at
once be relieved by Sloan's
Liniment. It goes right to the
aeat of pais, warming and sooth
ing the affected parts ; the pain
presto ! is gone.
KILLS PAIN s
Hundreds of people have tjrt aeir
grateful testimony for what Sloan's has
At an dealers. Price 25c SOc SUX
Dr. Earl iSloan.lnc. Phila. I SLLcui:
A Mere Speck
Stop Them From Grow
ing y Large and
Nearly everyone who uses S. S. S. for
the blood recalls a friend who went
through untold suffering as the result
of a mere pimple or small blood risine;.
A host of people did not realize, until
rn l.ila what mow rnanlt fr,,ni n Klllfht
skin abrasion. But they recovered if !
they used s. s. s., ana in almost every
village and hamlet, every crossroad and
away back off the road is someone who
will tell vou how S. S. S., the famous
blood purltler, restored his health.
It is a most Interesting fact that this
remarkable vepetable medicine over
hauls the blood In a manner that ex
cites curious minds.
But it acts in accordance with ac
cepted physiological laws and yet Us
effect Is almost beyond comprehension
to those who are wedded to such drugs
as mercury, calomel, arsenic, iodide of
potash, copper and other baneful in
fluences which all the world bears
silent testimony to their destructive
S. S. S. is Indeed a nature's tribute
to what we need and it is worthy of
note that in almost any drug store
throughout the countrv you will find
It regularly In stock. Get a bottle to
day. And if you believe yours Is a
peculiar case, write to the Medical
Adviser of The Swift Specific Co., 10S
Swift Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. Our word
for !t, he Is one of Georpla's appre
ciated specialists, retired from at-tlve
practice, but proud of his name and of
his recognized ability.
Tuc Defiance, with tartt 01. Portland for
San Francisco. 471 miles from Richmond.
Drake. Richmond for Vancouver, IU7 miles
from Richmond. .
Breakwater. Portland for Coos Bay. IV
miles south "f Tillamook.
Violators to Lose Cart.
irrwvrPOT.K "Minn. March 19.
Every Minneapolis autoist who violates
the traffic or auto laws miei uw
, in i. j.n,i.wi ' f th iifte of his
any wiii ud w i' v. . ..
: . .. ,,U o i r- Thi IS the
edict or Judge emitn. v ...
warning, light and heavy fines to no
purpose, so after this week offending
autoists will get no leniency in this
court," said Jurige Smith.
UNCALLED - FOR ANSWERS
ANSWERS ARB HELD AT WIS OFFICE
FOR THIS FOLLOWING ANSM.ll CHU Kk
AND MAY KG HAD BY FRi.SE.NUMi
YOUR ClIECKS AT THE OREUONIAN:
A-635, GUI. Jk-'k-S3i 660. tt,2.
697. 699. ,
T 482. 662, 070. 074. COT.
D 473 4S2, 6i9, 659, 662. 6,. 671. 69A
47T, 484. 615. 661. 67J. 679. 69.
Feii 014 60S. 061 7. . .
G 394, 014. 654. 658. 063, bo. 0C5. 671,
675. 07S. 6S0, 698, 694.
H 614, 603 C71. 0SO. OSfl. 60S. 694.
J 619. 658. 06i 675. 699.
K 467 657. 603, 664. 660. 671. 675. 678.
693. 694. Off. , , ,
I474. 613. 660. 663. 676 697.
M 054, 001, "I. 78. 674. Ok, OS., 696.
; 640, 6T.3, 670, 658.
O 666 677, 079. 698.
P BIS, 05. COS. 67.".. 6.5
Br 614 651. 002. 670. 673, 674. 6.3. 639.
691. 692. 693. 095. 98.
S Oil 051. 058. 070. 071, 6.3, 6.5. 679,
691. 69'-'. 695. osu. oim, " ' .
X 475, 611. 012, 615. 636. . 6o7, 6.1. 6.2,
677, 698. 699.
V 613. 602 604. 692, 694. 699.
w-si. . - . ? ? Mv
617,- 65: 676V T? wTwX
ACwS: 619. 655, 658, 670. 677, 07S. 6T,
An519'e57 672. 6!-0. 681. 697. 872.
IKTJsot: 060. 681. fl4, 6. 670. 694. 697.
af!?W. eoT'eoorew-eri, 672. 678. 690.
AGid:. 001. 684. 65, 685, 693, 694. 686.
AJ-615 617:' 619"; 0r,5. 660. (70. 676. 677.
78 8S OSS. 688. R92. 740. ..
AK 436. 602, 658. 602, 672, 6.5. 601, 69 i,
Al'671 613. 649, 659 000. 672, 673, 679,
678, 079. 6?3. 690, 097.
AM 618. 614. 6J5, 657. 666, 670, 691. 695,
AN 567, 611. 646. 61, 667, 672. 674. 677,
679. 693. 096. 698. '
AO 653, 659, 601, 875, 678. 679. 695.
AP 647, 661. 60s, 095, 098.
AR 603, 004, 074, 094, 090.
BC 60S, 074. 075. 079. 60. OS., 696
1,1) S5 ess, BOB. 670. 079, 091, 0?3, 699.
Bj.-6.19, 060. 079, 6-R, 69H, 695. 698. 099.
If tne anove ineia . vl
within six days, the earn a will be destroyed.
CLASSIFIED AD. RATES
lially aad buaaay.
1 Per Lln
One time ;:; itZ
same ad two coa-eciitlve time. "
hame ad three coasecutue U"ea.
eame ad six or seven consecutive limes.. e
The above rales apply to auvertiseii-eols
under "New Today" and all elder cUsasUlca
uons except the lullowio:
bitualions Wanted -Male.
Situations anted emale.
l or Kent. Bourns. Private Families.
Ilotrd and Booms, Prttale families.
liouaCeetiiu-ttoomis Private rauiUise.
Bate on too above claaaUicatlaaa la 1 wiU
a line each Insertion. .,, t
-cnarge" dvertUrments charge will be
based on lite number of lines appearing In
uie imyrr, recardlem of tbe number si wonts
ui cacti line. Minimum ennrge. two lines.
The Oregonlan will accept classified al
Tertisements over the telephone, provided
the advertiser a subscriber to sllber
ouoae. o prices will be quoted over tue
uuone. but bill will be rendoied the foilow
lna OMy. Wbetber subsequent ndvortiso
ments will bo accepted over tUs pbono de
Den.ls upon the promptness ol pavmanl of
telephone ndvertlement, Situations want
ed and Personal advertisements will not bo
accepted ever tbe telepUone. Orders for oua
Insertion onlv will be accepted lor "Purnl.
ture lor bale," "Business Opportunities,"
-Boo.iuig-Ilouses" nnd "Wnniod ta Boat."
Telephone Main Till. A .
Tbe Oregonlan will not guarantee accur
acy or assume responsibility lor errois oc
curring in telephone advertisements.
Advertisements to receive prompt classi
fication must be la The Oregoninn afflno bo
lore o'clock at night, except nalurdajr.
t losing b-Mir for The sundar Oregonan 111
be 1-36 o'clock Saturday night. Tbo offle
will be open uctil 16 o'clock P. M.. as usoni.
and aU ads received too Into lor prow
classification will be ran aador too headlMj
"Too Late to Classify."
AUCTION SALES TODAY.
At 10 A. M. for American Express Co. at
Wilson's Auction House, 16-S 1st St. J.
T. Wilson, auctioneer. -
at rirr R TEMPLE. A.
A. O. N. M. 8. Stated ses
sion Saturday. March 27, at
8 r. M., Masonic Temple,
West Park and Yamhill sis.
Important business will bs
considered and a large at
tendance is desired. Band
concert st 7:30. Visiting no
bles cordially Invited. By or
der of the potentate.
HU11H J. BOIU, Rec
OREGON LOUOE. NO. 101. A
F ASH A. M. Special communi
cation this .Saturday) evening at
a o'rlock. Work and examination
In the X. M. decT'e. Vlxitfiig
brethren cordially Invited. Hy or
LESLIB S. PARKER, noc. "
THE ACACIA CLfB will hava
a social tonight at 8 o'clock, the
Commercial Club bldg. "500'
billiards and pool. All E. A, F.
C. and M. M. Invited.
A. 11. MoGowan, Tret.
der W. M.
EXTRA Emblem Jewelry of all kinds: spa
tial designs msde. Jseger Bros.. Jeweler
SPAri.rIN! in this city. Msreh 26. Mrs.
V W. Hpauldlng. widow of the ite W.
W KpauMlng. Iiomalns are at Holman s
funeral parlor.. An noucoomeot of funeral
', Broadway, at Taylor
Mala 1. A list
. Kul4t MAT: TODAY 2:15
Last Time Tonight :U.
in th New Comedy
"A rem: t IAIH."
Evenlnis: Ixr Floor. 11 row. IS-ff:
7 ros 1 Italrony. fl.oo. -Sr. .Wi.
Gallery, tor. To.lajr's Mallnea: Lower
Floor. l.;-o. 11. uu. ll.cn. 73c. aoo,
tlallefy. 3oc. ''C.
7 rJiU Tomorrow
Bardftla Trie Mat. WwL
Special Vricm Mat. St.
Fmou Comedy t"ucer
"PEG 0' MY HEART
I-KGUY O'NEIL AS TEO."
Evenlnes: Lower Floor. 11 rows ":
7 rows, 11 SO. Hlcony, S1.00, 7JO. ae.
Gallery. Wed. Mat.: lwr
Floor. II. oo. Balcouy. Tic. SOe. Gal
lery. 3.V. :;o.
SEATS NOW (iEMJKO.
in 2, A asaa.
a, L. Rakar. Idgn
Home of the Famous Baker 1' layers.
Matinee today- Last time tonlgHt.
"tiBNKNEIi OF THK IIIL.I."
........ ,H wldelv-read romnnttfl
novel of Marsh Kills llan. 'Told Is , tbj
Illl'.S." A DWUUllll r-.T. u - -
different. Evenings: 25c. 6Ar : " '
Saturday matinee. JSC uc; box. 71o.
Starting Tomorrow Matin
Mutt atartlln cnsatlon of tb oo.
Greatest eneloloaloa! "lrsma of the eentuna
KFATM NOW KKI.I.INU.
. we ok ess uttt a"!
'MATINIE EAIEf 230
THE SIX TASMANIAN VAN DIEMANS
OTUKK Blli-i tATl KK AITS
Boxes and first row balcony reserved B
phone. Main 6. A ttaa.
LENHART lu this city. March 26. Herman
P. Lenhart. beloved husband of Agnoa
HherlocK Lenhart. Funeral notice Inter.
BAUCROFT At Mosier. Or. March
William Baicroft, age 77 years, f it her l
Mrs Cora NeUcrflcl. James K. llsri-rof:.
if Wenatchee. Wssh.: Mrs. C A. Hrown,
of Mosler, nr.. and Cecil J. Barcrr.lt. o
Portland. Frl.'nds Invited to attenrl funeral
services, which will be held st Holman
funeral parlors at 2 r. M. tomorrow iriun
da I. March Interment Hiverview
LANGE At the residence. 1.151 Fast rUrrl
son St.. March 24. Henry William l.aii,
age 00 years. Friends invited to attend
funeral services, which will be he'd at
Holman's funeral psrlora at S 1 M to
dsv (Saturday. March 117. Inlenneal
Tne uiui i....w uuuc..-...ng establish
ment la Poil.uud- with private rivewai.
Mam 9. A 159s.
J. H. FINLKT BON,
Montgomery at Flfln-
MR EDWARD HOT. MAN, tho leading
funeral director. 2S0 Third street, corner
Salmoa. Lady assistant. A 1511. Main o.
F. S. UUN.NINO. INC,
East S!4a Funeral Directors, 414 K.aat Al
ler street. East 62. B WX.
A. K. ULLkH CO.. 592 WILLIAMS AVa.
East 108. C iOOS. Lady attendant. Liny
and ntcht service. .
Broadway and Pine. Phoae Mala 44. A 44a.
BlifcL-Zt:, Suuntlde Funeral Ia.ore. Auto
leorse 1U20 Belmunl st. ial.or 125a. B
il T BVHNKii, Williams ave. ana KnetU
Eait 111-V C I94S. Lady attendant.
p. u LKKCH. East 11th and Clay atreels.
Lady lissismat. East 7sl.
ivaar.-i 1KDF.I1TAKINO COMPANY. .1t
and CUy. Main 4152, A 2.121. Lady altsndaat.
MARTIN 4 FOltntSd CO., florists. 7 Wash
ington. Main 209. A 12IW. Flowers for ail
occasions artistically arranged.
CLAHtvU BROS., designers and decorators,
fresh cut llowsrs, ertat variety. Morr'.son,
h.teen 4th and 6th. Main or A !"-
PEOPLES FLORAL. kliUl', 2d ai.d Alder.
Deals" ana siuajn. .-.
MAX M. bMiTH. Mala Viii. A il21. boiling
A C F. Bt'UKIlAKDT. 120 N. 2H.I Funeral
'a e istgns anri cut flowers. M ain 1.159. A T9..lN
BUNNYKinK (ireenhouse. Fresh IWwera
Phone B 1522. B. 56u "d 'inyinr.
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
67 f.H IM1 AVK, N.
Reiwrea lala and Kverelt.
rhoaea Kael 14:12. II J-M5. op Dar
Report all ca.e of cruelty to IWa er
flce Lethal chamber for ajnall animals.
Horse ambulance for Men or di.-auleil
animals at a moment's notice. Anyone
desiring; a pet may uuniiiiunicaie with ua.
sa Improved city and larm property at
current ratea. Attractive repayment
privileges. Loans quickly closed, tad
COT' 1.ABGH l,OAX OX CO'
OO nisuEMI'HOl'l.llVIKs VO
A. IL BIRRELL CO.
117-Z1B Nertbeeolers Ben Molldlag-
ON IMPROVED BtBINKS" MOrKRTlM
Residence loana and 1 per cent, ac
cording to location Plenty of money.
ROBERTSON & EWING
207-8 Nortkweslera Eaafc llldeT.
HOTKL MEX, ATTKMTIOV I t I
Modern, steam-heated, three
glory brick bulldiiwf. containing;
70 rooma, N. W. cor. Bixtli and
Davis streets. Apply prem
ises between 10 A. il. and 1 - M.
or 2 and 1'. M. Pbona C ZTiU
Western Bond &
lAHk AND IITV IsAAS.
ag rovrtb c. Board ol Trade Mldg.
SSr EDWARD E.G0UDEY7
CITY AKD FARM MA
Oa Improved Properties In Any Amount
at Current Ratea.
UaRTMAI et TBUal'm, nASKWISj