TTIE MORXIXG OREGONTAN. WEDNESDAY. MARCH HI. 1915. z EFFORTS TO RAISE F4 ARE FRUITLESS Hauser Parts, and Discovery Vessel Is Waterlogged De i . troys Hope for Men. i PONTOONS TO BE TRIED Navy IJepartnipnt Determined to Re cover Submarine at Any Cost. Salvage. Equipment May Be t. Sent From Mainland. WASHINGTON. March 30. Effort to raise the sunken submarine F-4 in Honolulu harbor were temporarily Mispfndpd tod-ay after a hawser, with wliirli the boat being dragged to ward hore. snapped. Uear-Admiral Moore reported from Honolulu late today that the subma rine evidently was waterlogged and too heavy to be raised by the equipment employed by the searching fleet. This destroyed any faint hope that might have been left of finding any of the crew of 21 alive. The vessel lies in 45 fathoms (270 feet of water) and her position is be ins held while preparations for raisins her by pontoons are made. Lifting; Equipment Inadequate. Admiral Moore's report follows: "Lieutenant C. E. Smith. command Ins first suDmarine division of the Pa rifle torpedo flotilla, has located the K-4 and moved her a slight distance inshore. Uftins; howser parted. Sub marine evidently water-logged. Equip ment too light to raise her. Making arrangements to lift her by pontoon method. Still have lines on submarine and can hold her location. Depth 4J fathoms. -MOORE." Secretary Daniels said tonight that the Department would raise the F-4 at any cost to determine the cause of her accident, in order to guard against similar disasters In the future. He em phatically denied reports of dissatis faction over the work being done by the naval authorities at Honolulu. Equipment May Be Sent. "Nothing could be further from the truth." he said. "The Department is convinced that everything possible is being done with the means at hand. Honolulu being an isolated station, is not nearly as well equipped for salvage purposes as are some of the naval sta tions on the mainland, but there is every indication that the officers and men at Honolulu are indefarlgably working night and day with every means in their power to raise the sunken submarine and rescue their shipmates. "Should Admiral Moore, the com mandant of the station, and Lieutenant Smith, the commander of the sub marine division, fail to raise the sub marine through lack of necessary ap pliances, it is the Department's inten tion to send out the necessary salvage equipment, including deep-sea diving apparatus, as well as expert deep sea divers to accomplish the purpose. "It would, of course, be Impossible to get such equipment to Honolulu In time to save the lives of the crew." POSTAGE RATE REDUCED Barbadoes and leeward Islands En ter Into 2-Cent Compact. WASHINGTON. March 30. Two cents Instead of five cents will be the postage rate on letters beginning April 1 be tween the United States and the British colonies of Barbadoes and the Leeward Islands in the British West Indies, the Postofflco Department announced to day. The reduction is the outcome or the American Governments invitation to all the nations and dependencies of the Western Hemisphere to enter into agreement for a two-cent letter rate to foster commerce. A two-cent rate recently was put Into operation between the United States and British Honduras and the Bahama Islands. Bermuda, Jamaica, the Windward Islands and other Brit ish dependencies have not agreed to the reduction, nor have the nations of Central or South America excepting Cuba. Mexico and Panama, which have had the two-cent rate a long time, as have Canada and Newfoundland. Y. M. C. A. EXPELS YOUTHS Baker High School IJojs Stage Bi cycle Tiaee in lobby. BAKE It. Or, March 30. (Special.) As the result of an improvised bicycle race nulled off in the Y. M. C. A. build ing last Sunday, two high school boys, Oliver Francis and Phillip lilias. were today expelled from the T. M. C A. About 15 were In Sunday's affair, only a few of them members of the T. M. C A., and Secretary Love said today that as soon as their Identity could be i is. overed they would also be deprived of the privileges of membership. When Jlr. Love appeared on the scene Sunday, after the disturbance had been quellea bv William H. Ellis and Dr. F. T. Notz, ho found the cover ripped from one of the pool tables, torn papers and maga zines littered about throughout the room. The high school boys are said still to entertain a feeling of animosity toward Mr. Love on account of his ter minating their proceedings of a "kan garoo court'' last Fall. IDAHO ROAD PROJECT QUIT Commission Not to Build Xortlt-and-Soutli Koute for Lack of Funds. BOISE. Idaho. March SO. (Special.); The new State Hishway Commission In session here today decided to abandon construction of the North and South Highway connecting Northern and Southern Idaho, owing to the fact Adams County, through which it passes, is unable te realize its proportionate share of cost of construction. Failure on the part of the recent Legislature to pass a 1100.000 bond is sue to assist in construction of the ' highway also handicapped the commis sion. The north and south road was to have been built from Welser. north to Grangerville and then on to Lewis ton. At the present time there is not a road that can be traveled between these points that is continuous. REV. MR. GOODE OVERCOME St. Johns Minister Collapses at Fare well Reception. While attending a farewell reception United Evangelical Church. Monday mgat, liev. j. A. vrooae, wno nau re cently resigned the pastorate of the church on account of ill health, col lapsed and had to be helped to his home- H was overcome by the strain and excitement of the meeting in his enfeebled condition. He was resting comfortably yesterday, but had not recovered sufficiently to receive friemls. He will retire completely from ministerial work for the present, and will not be able to attend the confer ence which will open at Corvallis to morrow. There was a large attendance of members and friends at the farewell reception and all expressed regret that Rev. Mr. Goode had been compelled to leave the St, Johns charge. He had been pastor of the St- Johns Church a year and a half, during which much progress was made. Rev. "W. E. Ingalls. of the St. Johns Methodist Church, with whom Rev. Mr. Goode had been associated in com munity and reformatory work, paid high tribute to the retiring pastor. The other speakers were: Miss Minnie Plasket. president young people s Sun day school class: Mrs. C H. Thayer, president of the Women's Foreign Mis sionary Society; Mrs. T. J. Monahan. of the Ladies' Aid Society; Mrs. George M. Hall, superintendent of the Sunday school; T. J. Monahan, president of the board of trustees. Rev. Mr. Goode and Mrs. Goode responded. GREW CHARGES ARREST CAPTAIJr OF AMERICAN SHIP RE PORTS SEIZURE BV BRITISH. Steamer An till a Brried y Captors, Skipper Ordered to Cabin and Men Locked Below Deck. NEW YORK, March 30. Captain Georg-e Cornell, of the American steamer Antilla, in a letter today to Phelps Bros. & Co.. who chartered the steamer from the Ward line, grave the details of the recent seizure of the steamer by the British cruiser Dtp by and the treatment accorded himself and crew. The An til la. Captain Cornell writes. was seized February 4, and when a Lieutenant and a squad of British sail ors came aboard he and his crew were virtully placed under arrest. The cap tain was ordered to his cabia and the crew locked below. The Antilla was taken first to Kirk wall and later to Dundee. There the cargo was discharged and the vessel interned. Howard Phelps, of the firm which chartered the vessel, announced today his intention of filing: a claim against the British government on the ground that the steamer, before leaving tbis port, had been certified and sealed by British inspectors under the British Consul -General. The Antilla sailed from this port Feb ruary 10 with a cargo of provisions for Mai mo, Sweden. FUNERAL DELAYS ARREST Youth Goes to Father's Burial Just Ahead of Officer's Visit. BAKER, Or.. March 30. (Special.) When the hearing- of Fred Bull, charged with attacking 60-year-old Mrs. Carrie Simpson, was called. Bull was missing and the hearing' was postponed. On the day the warrant was issued for Bull's arrest the youth received word of the death of his father in La Grande. He at once started from his home In the Buckeye region for the funeral and. when the Sheriff's deputy arrived to arrest Bull, the youth had gone. Mrs. Simpson charges that Bull recently incorporated part of her property Into a homestead and when she went to get water from the well on the land in dispute Bull chocked her and threatened to kill her. SALEM HAS$40,000 FIRE Plant of Drager lYuit Company and Many Tons of Fruit Burn. ' SALEM, Or., March 30. (Special.) Fire thought to have been caused by defective electric wiring destroyed the plant of the Draarer Fruit Company here today. The loss was about 40,- 000. The building was insured. In addition to machinery, the packing plant contained 200 tons of prunes, 10,' 000 pounds of dried loganberries, 12.000 bushels of potatoes and 22,000 empty sacks. The building was an old wooden one and burned so rapidly the firemen were powerless to check the flames. Fred Drager, manager of the com pany, said another plant would be erected and in operation by the open ing of the fruit packing season. RELIEF SHIP LONG OVERDUE Quito. Chartered by Belgian Aiders, and Others Are Late. NEW YORK, March 30. The Commis sion for Relief in Belgium announced tonight that the steamer Quito, under charter to the commission, has been overdue in New York since March 22. She is now 25 days out, having passed Gibraltar March 5. Her tardiness is be- ieved to be due to bad weather. Sev eral other ships under charter to the commission are also late, presumably for the same reason. The commission is now loading only one steamer, the Strathallen, which is to leave Boston Friday. FRENCH BUY UNION HORSES Farmers belling Older Teams and Urea Wine in Colts to Work. UNION. Or.. March 30. (Special.) A buyer for the French army has been here for several days contracting tor all available heavy horses. The prices ranged from 1-d to 1175 a head. Some farmerB are selling their older work teams and breaking in colts to finish seeding and do their Summer's work. The supply of available animals is diminishing notably. Fourth-Class Postmasters Xamed. OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash ington, March 30. Fourth-class post- AVOID SPRING ILLS Parity and Bulla If the Blee4 Wits Hood's Saraaparllla In the Spring your blood needs cleansing and enriching. You feel poorly, and there is more or less erup tion on your face and body. Your ap petite is not good, your sleep is broken, and you are tired all the time. You need Hood's Sareaparilla. It is the one safe and effective tonic that has stood the test of 40 years. It makes the pure red blood that will make you feel better, look better, eat and sleep better. It is the old standard tried and true all-the-year-round, medi cine for the blood and the whole system. Ask any druggist for Hood's Sar saparilla, and insist on having it. Nothing else acts ltke it, for nothing else has the same formula or ingre dients, and so there is no real sub stitute. Get it today. Adv. National Theater Today and Tomorrow On the Stroke of 1 2 A Drama of Intense Power and Sustained Interest 3 Parts Starring Gertrude McCoy. HAM AT THE GARBAGE GENTLEMAN'S BALL 1000 Feet of Rapid-Fire Fun. And Above All Charlie Chaplin Braking Packed Houses Roar at A Jitney Elopement 2 Parts With as Big a Punch as Any Comedy Ever Screened. CARNEY AND RUSSELL A Musical Sensation MARGARET FALLANEUS Portland Violinist Admission lOc Over 150 leaders of club, business,, polit ical or social life in Portland have urged the Peoples Amusement Company by letter to show "Hypocrites." Extracts from some of these letters will be printed in The Oregonian the next few days. " They are from people who have had the privilege of viewing "Hypocrites." They explain why this matchless picture will create in Portland more discussion than any motion picture production has hereto fore provoked. . - j 1 "Hypocrites," in all its weird and wonder ful beauty, has cost the Peoples Amusement Company a tremendous sum of money. In New York it is being exhibited at the Longacre Theater at $2 and $1.50 per seat. Even the gallery costs $1. But at the Peoples Theater the cost per seat will be 25 cents, loge and box seats 50 cents. "Hypocrites" may be seen in Portland at the NEXT SUNDAY . i ....i.i&l aa fnl- ntasters nave ueeu ,,-,., .v,.. lows: Oregon. Lon B. Stoddard, Perry. Washington, George Arrowsmith, Ar rowsmith. Grant County: Miss Jennie . t-. :h.j- -u,,-hAT- T Iiinnn. Lanieron, rruiuauu. j . . - . , Oak Harbor; Edward E. Holzhauser, Olema; William n. uiDKey. Dayton Teachers to Study Methods. niTTflV rr March 30. (Special.) The Dayton schools will dismiss on Wednesday this wk, as nursuw Friday are set aside for visiting days, which will complete the five days of institution week, only three of which were used for educational meetings. The teachers will visit the schools of Walla Walla, Waitsburg, Prescott or Starbuck during that time to observe the methods used there, mis system i...i.it,af.H Iar veAl- bv Mrs. Maude Tucker, County Superintendent. Deschutes Sends 17 Cars of Stock. GATEWAY. Or.. March. 30. (Spe cial.) Seventeen cars of cattle and horses were shipped out of the Des chutes Valley Saturday. Eleven cars were loaded at Redmond and five at Gateway. Two cars of horses were shipped to St. Louis parties. Cares Grip Prevents Grip. r.YTrrn RROyri OTTININE removes the cau'se There Is only one "BROMO QUININE." Look f ir signature of B. w. GROVE. iSc, Smnlrpffl gif Turkish Trophies Cigarette fifteen years ago are smokers of Turkish Trophies Cigarettes today 1 miEgrptm OpnttBtoiiWiil wn-.:JJaBlfaljSa!ilBiS!igs!! THEATER- BEGINNING TODAY RETURN ENGAGEMENT ROBERT HILLIARD'S GREATEST SUCCESS AFo with THEDA BARA AND EDWARD JOSE An Adaptation From ' HTl-..a Vn rri ri JVf" Kipling's Famous Poem, 1 I1C V cLllipiI C Four Days Only Coming Sunday William Farnum in "The Nigger" 10c ADMISSION 10c ' PEOPLES THEATER r Leading Photo-Play House, West Park and Alder Last Chance Today JOHN BARRYMORE -. in "Are You a Mason?" ' Coming Tomorrow The Commanding Officer TH E OR 5vr " V i; 8f 1 'I': 5 biM)Fteta&&& ervs- 2 .'' T i i m ill 1 1 1 mm " tmmmmm m mm The Retrospect Think back to the first Episode and then answer this question: Was there ever such imagination and won ders exhibited in a newspaper story or a motion picture? But first think back. Recall the death of Mr. Dodgre. Then came that masterly "Twilight Sleep" with Elaine forced to do things against her will. Then there was the "Freezing Safe" exploded by evaporating liquid air. Remember the start it gave you? Then came "The Poisoned Room" and "The ; Vampire," when Elaine's blood was used to save her enemy. Then, the "Double Trap," and the thrilling fight on the steeple. And now come3 the "White Circle." All this you have read in The Sunday Oregonian All this you have seen in PATHE Motion Pictures in your favorite theater. And yet you have only begun to see the surprises that are to be yours in THE At the Following Theaters PORTLAND. Day CIRCLE THEATER Every Nob Hill Theater , Every Woodlawn Theater Every Union-Ave. Theater Every Alhambra Theater Every Powell Valley Theater Every Isis (Sellwood) Theater Every Hawthorne Theater .Every Laurel Theater .Every Isis (Lents) Theater Every Elite (Rose City Park) Every Princess (Arleta) Every Scenic (Montavilla) Every Rnmside Theater Every Victoria Theater Every Home .Theater Every Grant Every Derby (Kenton) Every Broadway Theater .Every Oncograph Theater '.Every Sunnyside Theater Every American Theater (Union Ave. and Shaver) Every Empire Theater Every Acme Theater -Every Gay Theater Every Ideal Theater Every s. - U'.lnaoaV Mon. and Tues Sun. and Mon Tues Wed. and Thurs Sunday ' Friday Wed. and Thurs FrL and Sat ... Sunday Mon. and Tuea Wed and Thurs Sunday , Thursday Friday Sunday Wednesday Wed. and Thurs, starting Apr. 21 Sun. and Mon Saturday Mon. and Tues Thursday Wed. and Thurs, starting Mar. 31 Mon. and Tues Monday Sunday Town. Medford, Or Astoria, Or Forest Grove, Or., Roseburg, Or Grants Pass, Or... Gresham, Or Camas, Wa...... Prineville, Or...., McMinnville, Or. . Eugene, Or Klamath Falls, Or Chehalis, Wash... Lebanon, Or Theater. Day. , .star Every Wed. and Thura. . . Jewel Every Wed. and Thura. . .Star Every Fri. and Sat , .Majestic Every Friday . .Biiou Every Tues. and Wed. . . . Opera House.. Every Saturday . .Grand Every FrL and Sat . .Lyric. . .' .Every Saturday . Rainbow Every Fri. and Sat , .Rex Every Wed. and Thurs. . '. Star Every Monday .Dream Every Fri. and Sat Kuhn Every Tues. priori- Or Omheum. .. . . Every Thurs'. and Fri. . . Vancouver, Wn Palace Every Mon. and Tues. . . Baker, Or Empire Every Wed. and Thura. . Ontario, Or Dreamland. . . Every Friday Centralia, Wn Grand Every Tues. and Wed. . . Woodburn, Or. . . . Bungalow. . . . Every F riday. .... . . . . . Salem, Or Bligh Every Tues. and Wed. .. Hillsboro, Or Grand. Every Fri. and Sat St Helens, Or Columbia Every Friday Seaside, Or .Critic Every Tuesday . ... .... St. Johns, Or Columbia Every " ed. and 1 nurs. . Goldendale, Wn Star Every Wed. and Thurs. . Milton, Or . . . Xyric Every Wed. and Thurs. . Linnton,Or Star Every Sunday. ........ Amity, Or Palace Every W ednesday, starting Apr. 21 Newbe'rg. Or Baker Every Mon. and Tnes. . . Tillamook, Or Gem Every Mon. and Tues. . ; Vale, Or Rex Ever7 Saturday Carlton, Or Opera House. .Every Wed. and Thurs. . Ilwacowash Bell Theater. . Every Saturday, starting Apr. 3. Ashland, Or Star Theater. .Every Mon. and Tues. . . Amity, Or.-. Palace Theater Every Wednesday, starting Apr. 21 Dayton, Wash Dreamland. . . Every Monday Bend, Or Dream Every Thursday, starting Apr. 8. Clatskanie, Or Columbia Every Saturday . Dallas, Or. Star Every Saturday, starting Apr. 3. Town. Theater. Marshf ield, Or Grand. Bandon, Or .Grand. Coquille, Or Grand. Town. Theater. North Bend, Or Joy. Myrtle Point. Or Unique. BOOKED THROUGH Pathe Exchange 392 Burnside Street, Portland, Or.