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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1915)
THE 'MORNING" OREGONIAN. FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1915.
GOTHAM BUYS GRAIN
Mew Business for Portland Is
Becoming Promising. "
1 COO-TON CARGO GOES SOON
American-Hawaiian Liner Orcgo
nian Expected in Port Tomorrow
to Load Grain Pugct Sonnd
Cereal Is Xot Moving.
New York is proving a good patron
Of the Northwest grain market, for in
addition to 49,938 bushels of wheat that
was shipped the latter part of March
another Jot of 1000 tons Is to move there
on the American-Hawaiian liner Ore
Konian. which sailed from San Francisco
yrsterdav and is expected here tomor
row. The wheat sent In March was
taken by the Grace liner Santa Clara
and the Montanan. of the American
.Hawaiian fleet, loaded 1000 tons of oats
for delivery at Charleston.
The business is new and the Initial
shipments of the 1914-15 season were
last month, but it is believed there will
be other consignments in that direction
so long as the shortage of steam ton
nage for early loading continues.
The fact the East Coast is generally
supposed to be well supplied with grain
lias led to the assumption in some quar
ters that the stuff going from here is
to be reshipped across the Atlantic,
Paget Sound drain 3ft Moved.
No wheat has been purchased by New
Yorkers on Pugct Sound tiiat has ye
moved, although 27.225 barrels of flour
were drawn from there earlier in the
reason and with 1493 barrels floated
from this harbor last month the total
forwarded to New York for the season
to date is 12.727 barrels.
More new business being enjoyed by
Portland at present Is the exportation
of -wheat to Australia. The British
steamer TVerribee, which is loading
&000 tons of the cereal here, shifted last
night from the North Bank dock to AI-
bina dock and is to complete loadin
today, going to the bunkers tomorrow.
The steamer came into the river Mon
day from Honolulu and on reaching
here she began loading as soon as part
of her lining was ready. Her officers
said yesterday that they rjad not seen
nt any port wheat handled into a ship
in sacks as rapidly as had been done
.rnrclaa Here for Wheat.
Another carrier to take on wheat for
Australia Is the Norwegian ship Hia
watha, which Captain L. D. Johnson
entered yesterday in ballast from Cape
Town. Captain Johnson said that the
ship was 11a days on passage and ex
cept for a vessel sighted early on the
voyarre. in the Antipodes, had not fallen
In with any other carriers. He said the
l?ip was held back seven days when
off the Coast by easterly and north
easterly winds, also calms, but for
tunately she made the entire run with
out sickness or an accident befalling
jny of hrr company.
The Belgian bark Katanga is being
disbursed at last, and with more ac
counts to be settled today it is expected
to end the work. Her crew is to be
signed without delay, and as Captai
Nielsen has signed the articles, reliev
Ing Captain Mark, she should be towed
to the lower harbor in a few days.
Since the engagement of the Norwe
gian steamer Christian Bros, by M. H
Mouscr it is said there are no other car.
rlers offering. The British bark Inver
rsk, which Is coming to Balfour, Outh
rie & Co., departed from San Francisco
in tow of the tug Defiance Wednesday.
The ship took aboard stiffening wlthi
the Golden Gate and finished the rest
of her load here for the United King-
paign carried on in behalf of American
lumber and timber for various purposes,
with the result that these various materials
have been Imported for purposes for which
they bav not been used heretofore. There
has been an unusual amount of building
going on In Hongkong; and vicinity during
the year, which has taken up a considerable
proportion of the Increase. In general,
American lumber la becoming used more
freely for many purposes In this market
in the place ox various hardwoods from the
Freight rates during the rear have been
fairly favorable. At the beginning of 1114
they ranged from 6 to Sti.50 to 97 per
tn on sand feet. immediately alter the be
ginning of the war, however, they increased
greatly, taking a bK jump in October, and
at present range from $22 to 1 12.50 per
CHIXOOK LEAVES FOR BAR
0. ID. GLARK IS IN PORT;:
SAILS BRING CRIPPLED STEAM
SCHOONER TO MAINLAND.
Dredger Is Ready for Season's Work
After Being Repaired.
Terminating a visit here of several
weeks, the Government dredge Chinook,
commanded by Captain Morino. left
yesterday to resume operations on the
Columbia River Bar and will continue
dredging on the range over which sho
operated last season. It is planned to
do some work during the season be
tween there and the south channel, at
a point about 3000 feet off the end of
the south jetty.
While here the Chinook was gone
over thoroughly and a number of minor
repairs were made. Six staterooms also
were added, so that when her comple
ment is increased from a double crew
to three she can work continuously
day and night, there being ample quar
A new chart of the entrance to the
Columbia, showing changes resulting
since December, when a survey wae
made, was finished yesterday at the
office of Colonel McKinstry, Corps
of Engineers, United States Army. It
was compiled from information oh
tained in March and general conditions
on the bar are materially improved.
IOKT WAGES ARE ADJUSTED
Commission Orders Sonic Salaries
Increased and Others Cut.
Changes in certain salaries that th
Port of Portland Commission has had
under consideration recently were or
dercd made effective yesterday. In
the case of Harry F. Campion, super
intendent of towing, whose salary wa
dropped from 1200 to 180 in the Fall
when a 10 per cent cut was decided
on. the Commission restored it to the
original figure, also the salary of his
Ierk, William J. Eshenbaugh, was re
stored to lo0.
On the tug Oneonta and v'allula
the salary of oilers was cut from J6.1
to $i.". First mates were advanced
from ISO to 90 and second mates from
70 to 175. On the steamer Ocklahama.
used on the river between Portland
and the sea in handling ships, wages
of deckhands were raised from $55 to
$40. No change was ordered on other
salaries. Tile aim is to pay men in the
employ of the Port of Portland on
the same basie as other men receive
tn the Fame line of duty, not to main
tain higher wages as an attraction for
men. only in such ca:es as long
service and unusual ability warrant
F.D WRIGHT XOW OX DITY
Xcw Manager Loses Xo Time Slioul
dcrlns His Responsibilities.
Few important administrative posi
tions have been filled as promptly as
that of general manager of the Port of
Portland, for which K. W. Wright was
named at b o clock Wednesday even
ing. At o'clock yesterday morning he
had taken up the reins. Of course, the
day was passed, as will be others, in
familiarizing himself with certain de
tails of the office and various depart
ments. but the system of a directing
head was re-established to be main
lained aa before the death of Marcus
Talbot. .Mr. Wright says he has no
idea of drastic changes and simply has
In mind plans for the betterment of
the service as far as possible through
the most efficient methods.
ICis responsibilities at the Merchants'
Exchange, which he has guided for
years, have been taken over by Fred
w. Clark, for 15 years connected with
the institution. Special arrangements
nave oeen made in the grain depart
ment as regards the daily market, but
Mr. Clark will attend to the marina
section and handling all grain reports.
IIOXGROXG SHIP.MEXTS GAIX
Virtually All Commercial Lumber
Aran lYoin Northwest Forests.
More causa for gratification among
those who dwell on exports from this
harbor Is offered in the annual report
of George B. Anderson. Consul-General
at Hongkong, who says Oregon lumber
was king of timber imports there dur.
ing ISM. In the Government commerce
reports he is quoted as follows:
Tli Imports of lumber Into Hongkong
during- 1914. especially of Oregon pine and
other lumber from tbo United States, mas
tne largest lo tbo history of th port and
exceeded the Imports of 1913 by fully 100
per cent. The total Imports of lumber
from the TJnltod States during- the year
mounted to 12.15P.2-I2 feet, of which 1.
fctS40 feet were of redwood sleepers and
about 200,000 feet of spars, the reet being
Oregon pine. Of the Imports substantially
1.MO.OOO feet are still on hand subject to
The great Increase in Imports, however,
represents actual Increase in consumption
as a rale. There baa been aa active cans
VOTE OX BOXDS DEMAXDED
Suit JFilcd to Force. Slnsla-tv Port
Body to Recognize Referendum
EUGENE, Or., April 1. (Special.)
Mandamus proceedings to force the
secretary of the Siuslaw Port Commls
sion to recognize referendum petitions
demanding a vote on the authorization
of $100,000 harbor improvement bonds
were begun today by H. H. Earle, of
According to Mr. Earl, referendum
petitions were presented to Thomas
Xeely, secretary of the Port Commis
sion, and he refused to accept them,
asserting that the action of the Com
mission was not subject to a refer
The signers of the remonstance aver
that the residents in the Port of Siu
slaw originally voted $100,000 and that
after it was spent the Port Commis
sion sold another bond issue for $115,
500, and that the latest issue of $100,
000 would make a total of $315,500 for
harbor improvements. l
The remonstrators admit that a peti
tion signed by about 800 of the 1200
voters in the port was obtained.
8 HALIBUT SCHOOXERS LAXD
Alaska Banks Catch, landed at
Seattle, Totals 204,000 Pounds.
SEATTLE. April 1. (Special.)
Streaming into port like an industrial
pageant, no less than eight halibut
schooners arrived from the Alaska
banks this morning, bringing catches
ctrrecating 204.000 pounds. The fleet
had an uneventful run down from the
banks. The schooner Alaska headed the
list with the biggest catch. 45,000
pounds of halibut. The other vessels
and their catches are: Tordenskjold
30.000 pounds: Wilson, 10.000; Malolo
3S.000: Louise. 11.000: Thelma. 18.000;
Corona. 35.000. and San Jose 30,000.
When placed on sale in the exchange
of the Fishing Vessel Owners Associa
tion in Tier S, the fish brought offers of
3 to 3W cents a pound.
Sixty-five boxes of halibut brought
down on the steamship Admiral watson
also were placed on sale this morning
on the exchange, receiving opening oi
f ers of 3 cents a pound to 3 cents -with
a bonus of 60 cents a box.
53 LUMBER CARGOES SHIPPED
Columbia RiTcr Outpnt for March
Is 42,376,893 Feet.
ASTOP.IA. Or.. April 1. (Special.)
In the month of March 28 vessels loaded
at the mills in the lower-river district
and their combined cargoes amounted
to 22.282.000 feet of lumber. Twenty-
seven of the vessels, carrying 18,582.
000 feet of lumber, went to domestic
points, and one,with a cargo of 3,700,
000 feet, left for a foreign port.
In the same period 25 vessels loaded
20,294,893 feet at the up-river mills,
making a total of 42.576, 693 feet
shipped from the Columbia River in
Vessel Reaches San Diego While Relief
Mile la Searching for Her
438 Miles Off Shore.
SAX DIEGO, Cal, April 1. Disabled
at sea, the steam schooner O. M. Clark
arrived today after sailing 450 miles
with the idle screw propeller dragging
in the water. The ship is 21 days from
Hilo. Hawaii. Captain J. F. Higglns,
ex -sailing ship master with a record of
many runs around Cape Horn, com
mands the schooner.
The sailing rig of the O. M. Clark
consisted of two regulation schooner
sails on fore and main masts and a big
square sail rigged on the foremast.
With that three-piece suit the ship on
one occasion made almost five knots an
hour, although loaded with 4000 heavy
The accident happened March 18 and
was occasioned by the breaking of the
tail shaft within the stuffing box. The
screw remained in place."
boon alter tho breakdown the mate
and several of the crew put off in a
lifeboat for the mainland to report the
trouble of the Clark. Six days later
they arrived at Port San Luis, Cal. A
relief vessel is now searching for the
Clark in the waters where the mate
are rough. Mercury in the barometer
high tonight, indicating better
weather conditions tomorrow.
Xcw Seamen's Act Applies to For
eign Ships in March, 1916.
WASHINGTON. April 1. Attorney-
General Gregory has decided that the
new seamen a law affecting life-sav
ing apparatus and other equipment on
ships will become effective for Ameri
can ships November 4. 1915, and for
foreign ships March 4, 1916.
The law offered some opportunity
for uncertainty and at the request of
the Department of Commerce the Attorney-General
rendered an opinion.
Xews From Oregon Ports.
ASTORIA. Or.. April 1. (Special.)
The barkentine John C. Meyers, lumber
laden for Quebec, arrived from Linn-
ton and will go to sea tomorrow If the
weather conditions are favorable.
The tank steamer, wm. F. Herrin
sailed for California, after discharging
fuel oil at Portland.
The steamer Yucatan sailed for San
Francisco and San Fiedro with freight
and passengers from Portland and
The steam schooner Multnomah sailed
for California with a cargo of lumber
from St. Helens.
The steam schooner Yosemite sailed
for Grays Harbor, where she will load
The Norwegian steamer Thor, with
lumber from Knappton and the Ham
mond mill, dropped to the lower har
bor, but will not go to sea before to
morrow on account of the storm out-
The dredge Chinook arrived from
Portland, where she has been under
going general repairs during the past
two months. She will begin opera
tions off the east end of the city deep
ening and widening the lower en
trance to the Tongue Point channel.
It also is understood she will do some
work In the channel below the city.
The Chinook probably will not start
operations on the bar for abeen ftn
other month or until the weather con
ditions are improved. No orders have
been issued as yet as to what channel
she will work In and probably will
not be until after the report on the
recent survey of the bar is completed.
COOS BAY. Or.. April 1. (Special.)
The steamahlp Geo. W. Elder arrived
from Eureka today and Bailed with 50
passengers for Portland.
The steamer Adeline Smith sailed for
San Francisco with a full cargo of
The steamer ICann Smith arrived from
San Francisco with 150 tons of freight
and 55 passengers.
The gasoline schooner Rustler started
south for Rogue River, but turned back
and came into port after being out an
hour, sighting signs of storm in the
Cargo aboard the American-Hawaiian
steamer Oregonian, due tomorrow,
totals 1438 tons and is all from New
York. She sails outward with 400 tons
of general stuff besides 1000 tons of
Bound for Newport and Toledo the
gasoline schooner Ahwaneda was
cleared yesterday with 40 tons of
Lumber measuring 651 feet and 134,-
500 feet of lath wilt be carried to San
Francisco aboard the steamer Thomas
L. Wand, which shifted to the Portland
Lumber Company's mill last evening
and continues to St. Helens today. The
steamer Santa Barbara goes from St.
Helens to Westport today to work the
last of her load. The steamer Daisy
Gadsby left at 6 o'clock last night for
Westport to complete cargo.
In gathering her cargo for Alaska
the bark Berlin hauled down yester
day from the bunkers to the North
In tow of the Port of Portland tug
McCracken a derrick scow used in re
laying a pipeline at Astoria was
tarted for Portland yesterday, also
part of the pipeline of the dredge Port
land, which the Tacoma .Dredging com
pany had under lease in making a fill
at the site of Astoria's municipal dock.
The steamer Ocklahoma met the two
part way down the river to bring them
Engineer Carl Prehn and Grappler
Hugh Brady, of the harbor patrol,
picked up a skiff yesterday containing
two pairs of oars-, a jointed fishing rod.
reel and lantern. The craft drifted past
the patrol station and the position of
one pair of oars indicated that It naa
been in use about the time it either
drifted away or the occupant fell over
Ash-street dock is becoming the
headquarters of high titles these days,
for in addition to "Captain n.. rc. nuaa,
superintendent of the O.-W. R. & !.
fleet, being dubbed commodore by cer
tain friends. Captain Edward works,
his "first aid" has received appointment
from the Dallcs-Colilo celebration com
mittee aa vice-admiral. While not ob
jecting to a subordinate gaining high
er standing- in such matters. "Captain"
Budd's followers expect to lantT him a
berth as vice-admiral of the Astoria
regatta so that honors will be even.
Edward C. Gillette, superintendent of
Naval construction of the Bureau of
Lighthouses, is in the city from Wash
ington, D. C, and yesterday inspected
Lightvessel No. 67, accompanied by
Robert Warrack, inspector of the Sev
enteenth Lighthouse District. No. 67
probably will go to sea next week.
The officials leave today for Astoria to
make further inspections.
t roaiimn nnerations on Meldrum bar
the Government dredge Champoeg is to
proceed above the city toaay irom mo
Assistant Steamboat Inspectors wci-
don and- Meany were at Astoria yes-jv-
in.ner-tinir the R. Miler, Mystic.
Oregon and Myrtle, of the lower river
n.nnrio from San Francisco are mat
the oil tank steamer &ama xviia. ui iu
Union Oil Company's neei. win b" "
service on the Atlantic uoast, nav.ns
been purchased by the Sun Oil com
.jr.i- nf Philadelphia.
To have her hog cnains ugmencu nu
some other work done the O.-w. li. ot
X. steamer Harvest Queen Is to be
lifted on the Tort oi i-orxiana mjuv
Movements of Vessels.
ASTORIA. April 1. Sailed at 7 A. XI..
steamer Yosemite. for Grays Harbor. Sailed
fit 7:30 A. M-. steamer Yucatan, for San
IIego. via waj: ports. Axrtved down at 1 P.
M., barkentine John C. Meyer. Sailed at 2
P. M., steamer "W. F. Herrin, for San Fran
cisco. Sailed at 12:20 P. M.. steamer Mult
nomah, for San Pedro, via San Francisco.
San Francisco. April 1. Arrived Steamer
Roanoke, from San Diego. Sailed at A. M.,
steamer Oregonian, for Portland. Sailed
Steamer Rose City, from Portland, for San
Pedro. Arrived at 3 P. M., steamer Daisy
Putnam, from Portland. March 31 Sailed
at 4 P. M.. steamer Beaver, for Portland.
bailed at 6 P. AI., steamer Daisy Freeman,
-izruisn Dark InveresK, In tow ot tug DeQ
ance. ior Portland.
Coos Bay. ADril 1. Arrived at 6 A
and sailed at noon, steamer Geo. Elder,
irom fcrureka. for Portland.
Cristobal. March .It. Sailed Steamer
ixortnern pacinc. for San Francisco.
Astoria, .March ai. Sailed at 5 P. M..
steamer Saginaw, for San Francisco.
Seattle. Wash.. ADril 1. Arrived Steam.
ers Arlzonan. from .New York; Awa Maru
(Japanese), from Hongkong: Admiral "Wat
son, from Southwestern Alaska. - Sailed
bteamers Humboldt, for Southeastern Alas'
aa. Biup tnanes r.. Mooay. ior ienat.
San Francisco, April 1. Arrived Steam
ers Montanan. from Tacoma: Machaon (Rrlt.
ish). from Liverpool; Wilmington, from Port
Angeles. Sailed Steamers Kanak, for Cooks
Inlet; Oregonian, for Portland: United States
ship Cheyenne, submarines H-1.H-2.If-:;, for
Honolulu, via I.os Angeles; united Statci
nip liiacier, ror .Mexico.
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(All positions reported at 8 P. 31., April 1,
unless otherwise Indicated.)
l,ewis Luckenbach. San Francisco for TJew
l ork. VoQ mlies aoutu of Sail Pedro, March
Damara. New York for San Francisco.
12l3 miles south of San Diego, March 31, 8
Santa Catallna. San Pedro for Now York.
17.'i-t miles south of San Pedro. March 31, 8
Kdgar H. Vance. Philadelphia for San
Pedro, S40 miles south of an Pedro, March
i. s p. M.
General Y. Pezquelra, Balboa for San
Francisco, 1440 miles south of San Francisco,
march 31. 8 P. M.
San Juan, San Francisco for Balboa, 1400
miles south oi ban jrranclsco, March 31.
Governor, San Pedro for Pan Francisco,
five miles north of Point Arsmello.
Speedwell, San Diego for San Francisco,
?5 miles north of San Diego.
' Ooronado, San Pedro, for San Francisco,
orr .point Vincent.
PORTLAND BUSINESS DIRECTORY
ABSTRACT OF TITLE
PKOMPT SERVICE at reasonable prices
Pacifio Titla A Trust Co.. 7 Ch. of Com.
ACCOilDlON I LhAllMi.
ACCOKDIOX knife and box pleating, plcot
ing, hems tl telling, braiding, embroidering
Eastern Novelty Mfg. Co.. 83 V ith at.
Mail order promptly attended to.
CLA IMS of aay description collected on
percentage anywhere; ills best claas refer'
ciiee. The Harden Mercantii Agency
Henry tiqg. l'hono Marshall 4-su.
I AN CI Mi.
K. STEPHEN Hemstitching- and scalloping.
accora, side pleat, button coverea, eooa
sponged, mail or a ers. Alder. M. 93i4.
Tides at An tori a Friday.
His-h. - Low.
1:51 A. M...,.0.7 feetl8:47 A. M... 0.9 foot
Colombia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD. ADril 1. Condition of the
bar at & P. M. : &ea, moderate; wind, south
east HO miles.
LAW STUDENTS DISPUTE
WHETHER' DIPLOMAS SHALL BE
LATIN OR ENGLISH IS ISSUE.
Orator Points Oat that Contestant Ii
PlS and Poultry Fairs Get Diplomas
in Dead Lan&niage. Vrgres Changrc.
SALEM. Or., April 1. (Special.)
Shall the diplomas of the graduates of
the Willamette College of Law. a de
partment of historic Willamette Uni
versity, be Tvxitten in English or Latin
this year? That is the question that
is puzzling the student body, which has
been given the power of decision by the
faculty, and each language apparently
has about an equal number of support
ers. At a meeting last night there was
so much excitement and uncertainty as
to the outcome that both sides agreed
to an adjournment, it being understood
that a decision would be made at an
other meeting Saturday night. Hereto
fore the diplomas have been in English.
It appeared as if the Latin adherents
were in the majority when the meeting
was convened tonight, but their op
ponents were determined to make a
fight, and maneuvered skillfully. David
O'Hara, an employe of the department
of the Secretary of State, one of the
popular members of the class, and at
the same time noted lor his taciturnity,
was picked to make the argunment for
the English language, and his forceful
oratory for a time turned the tide. He
I understand diplomas in Latin are
being given to contestants in pig and
poultry fairs in certain parts of the
state. - .Don t you think It would be bet
ter if we had our law diplomas printed
in English so our parents could differ
entiate as between their work and
ASBAYKKS ao analysts.
MONTANA AtStAY OFFICII 12V 2d. Gold.
tcf aiiq piatmum DOUgoi.
HEATH'S SCHOOL Lessons daily; clashes
Tues.. Friday evenings to IV, 10U 2d si.,
pet, w aanuiKton ana starK. iwoni ao
LAWYER; consultation free, slain 4U83. a
HALL & FLEIDNER, lawyers; consulta-tlola
tree, gire-u yueqner bids. alar. bout.
NORTHWEST RUG CO. Rugs from old car
pets, rag tubs, ltiil East Bin. Both phones.
CKLLI'LOIU BUTTONS, HADUES.
TUB IRWIN-HODSON COMPANY.
887 Washington su Main 312 and A. 12M.
William Ksleila and William, Jr., lleveay.
tne only scientitic chiropodists in the city.
Parlors 502 Gurlinger bldg., s. W. corner
2d and Alder. Fbone Main 1301.
CHIROPODY and pedicuring. Mrs. M. D.
mil. oince jiieaoer diqk. Alain 34a.
UK. ETHEL A. SACSY. oainless chiropodist.
ovn jraparaa oius. j none juain ttuos.
NEW YORK. glad, chiropodist, manicurist.
u-t Macieay blag., 2Stj wasn. Alar. 3uao.
DR. M'MAHON Is thorough. Chronic cases.
taKing time; gi treatments sio. 121 4th.
Dr. Foulson. specialist In paralysis, nervous.
enronic diseases, sou i-ittocit bla. At. B4i.
CLEANING AND PRESSING.
DRESS SUITS for rent. We press one suit
eacn veeK zor ai.oo per montn.
UNIQUE TAILORING CO.,
809 Stark St., bet. 6th and 6th. Main 814.
CLAIMS of any description colleoted :a
percentage anywnere. iignest class refer
ences. The Harden Mercantile Agency,
42IS Henry bldg. Phone Marshall 480.
Accounts, notes. Judgment collected, "Adop:
enort Aietnods. fcnort Adjustment co
BS. W. Bank bldg. Phone Main 974.
NETH & CO.. Worcester bldg. Main 1796
.No collection, no cnarge. Established .1900.
PINK.ERTON & CO. U.S. DETECTIVE AGCY.
Established over HO yeara.
SCIENTIFIC DETECTIVE WORK.
Investigations and reports made on In-
aiviauam anywnere. consultation ire. ui
llces 412-1J Lumbermens baak bid.
Phoue Main 7741.
MATHEMATICS. PHYSICS. E.NGIN'EER-
l.NG, private Instruction by a practicing
engineer witn excellent tcacuing expert'
.ence. X 701, Oregonian.
EYE, EAR, NOSE ANI '1 H HO AT.
Treatment by specialists; glasses titled. Dr.
' F. Caascday. 617 Dckum bldg., od Itftn,
iiTOlta, rffcnerators bougnt. sold, renteo.
and repaired, vv e do ail kiuas or repairing
and rewinding; all work guaranteed. H
M. H. Electric Co., iil lirsi at. Nortii.
Phone Alain t'210.
FOUNDRY AND MACHINE WORK.
PHOENIX Iron Hoiks, East 3d and Haw-
tnorne. General macriine auo. lounury wora.
KODAKS and ALL SUPPLIES: developing,
printing and enlarging. J IKE ft MARK
HAM CO.. 36 Washington sL
HASTY' MESSUNGElt CO. Motorcycles sold
oicyciea. l'iione Main WJ, a -lotf.
Emll Thlelborn- violin teacher; pupil Sovelk,
-vi riieuner Diag. A ittu, Aiarsnall io.
Lit. PHILLIPS, specialist lu paralysis ntrv-
ouB, enronic QiKwei. out uregonian oia.
OPTOMETRISTS AND OPTICIANS.
N. .,,,,1 glasses M
A FIGHT on high prlc
y to stv i
when I can lit
your eyes with flrst-quat-
lty lenses, gold-filled frames as low aa $1.60T
Goodman. 2119 Morrison, near bridge. Mall
orders promptly filled. Write Ior particulars.
DA, R. B. NOKTHRl'P 808 Morgan bldg..
cor. Broadway and Washington street. Of
fice phone. Alain 849; reeloence. East 10:4a.
H. L. BARN ICS, painting, liming and gen
eral painting. . Iteaaouabla pries. Main
PAXNT1NU AND kw A LsO.UI-N IN G.
WE kalsoinlne rooms t
bouses at your price.
t 2 30 and paint
East 602. B li4.
STEIN'S LOAN OFFICII
.NUlWli nth hl
iVOKTLAND WOOU PU'E CO. Factory and
office near -4tli ttud York. sta. liu 34 aU.
KLliliU O f AM 18. fct-ALa. BHAhS MiS.
CUAbT STA4I1' WOUlia.
231 Waah. at., l'hon Mum 710 and A- gTltf.
bl OR.Yt.fc AM) 'iUANMr'fcli.
C O. ilCK lraualer At bUra- Co. Lriic
and cominouiou -iory br.clt utrtnoun,
keuaraie Irou room aud lutyrooi vnutia
lor a suable. IS. W. cor. aud i.n
1 Lanotf and Xurultura inunod aud packed
lor aniputuut. aptscial rates u.auu on gooda
lu our lUroutfU tari to U1 uoincUC ad
turcica port. Ham jti. A two.
New liruproof warvliuu lit. parata
rooxna. Wa mov mud pack houahol4
gooda and ptanoa and snip at reduced
raias. Auio vans and u-ama lor inov.ua. ,
jVorwarJin and diair.buunjj agnU. Fr
track a, u. Olflc and wvrt'imu, AotU
Uoi ls. a.lam 6i. A. 47.
PACKING. SiiUTlNiJ. STORAGE.
- IT I'Al'8 TO OKT THE BK.HV.
Ueducbd fremiit rataa io all paiia.
MAlSaMNO ttKUliOl h. Ac. XUA.NFJiK
Main 73. inn aud Hoyt. A I'.X.
OKKOON 'XKANSKtsIi CO.. 474. Glisaa at..
cor. liitb. is. option main oy or a. um.
W owu and opcraio two large claaa "A"
warehouse ou terminal trucks. iwowaat
lni.ura.uce rates In city.
MADISON BT. DOC1C and W AKfc.UOLUv
Oiilce 181) Madison, licnera. meronandif
and forwarding accnts. 1'hon Main 7ul.
W HlTfcW ASUIJJU.
li. C. WRIGHT 22 years' practice, U.
and foreign patents, ooi iekuin bids.
WtUTU WASHING. Kao.in power aprajer.
expert work. Fhooe ballwood Hi.
GHKEN and dry alabwood. blorkwood. Pan
ama Fuel Co. Mam A7ia, A. ft:'tt.
WHOLESALE AND MANUFACTURERS
AITTO AND BUGGY TOPS.
PUBRILLE BUGGY TOP CO., 20O 2d at.'
HAiiiiAitE i:hm:keh at home. .
Baggage A Omnibus Transfer, Park and -Javia
Royal Bakery & Cont., inc., 11th and Everett.
HATS AND CAPS.
THANHAUSEK HAT CO., 6a-&5 Front
HIDES, PELTS, WOOL AND FVBS.
KAHN UltOS.. 1U1 Front at.
RKEHEK9 AN1I BOTTLERS.
HENRI WE1NHARD. 13th and Burnside.
CA3CARA BARK AND l,KAl'E ROOT.
KAiLN BROS., lill Front at.
CEMENT. LIME AND PLASTER.
P. T. CROWE & CO., i Fourth, at.
FLEISCHNER. MAYER & CO.,
207 Ash at
tuLba Electrical Co.. tub. and Pine sta. -
Albers Bros. Millina Co.. Front and Marshall.
H. M. HOUSER, Board of Trade bldg.
WADHAMS CO.. b-75 Fonrth
McNEFF BROS., Oil WORCESTER
Main 8881 Pbones A 11TS
PACIFIC IKON WORKS,
STRUCTURAL STEEL fLANT.
Portland Iron Works, 14lh and Northrup.
LEATHER AND SHOE TRADE SUPPIJSS.
cHAS. L. MAST ICE & CO., T4 Front; leather
of every description; taps, mfg. findings.
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S NECKWEAR.
COLUMBIA neckwear Mfg. Co, Flftu St.
BRADS HA W BROS.. Morri.nn and 7th ets
ORNAMENTAL IKON AND WIRE.
Portland Wire Ac Iron tt ks., 2d and Cotumbls
PAINTS AND WALL I'M tat
W. P. FULLER & CO.. Illi and Ka.is.
PAINTS, OILS AND GLAnH.
P. AEMUKriEN CO.. 2d and 'laylur sts.
1'li'E, PIPE HITl.Nl.M AND ALVtJ.
M. L. KLINE. - Front St.
PLIMBIX. AND STEAM UlPl'LLES.
. L. KLINE. 84-6H Front St.
PRINTERS AND 11 UI.ISII K RH.
tv. B AL'i'ES & CO.. 1st aud oak ats.
PROIIttE COMMISSION MI.KI HAMS.
EVEKLMNU FARltb.U 1 Front .1.
HOPE AND BLNI'INO TWINJC.
Portland Cordage Co., 4th and Northrup.
SAH. DOORS AND (.LADS.
IV. P. 1ULLER & tl), 1 2 til and Uarla.
MORGAN WALL HAI'EK CU, 20 Id St.
WHOLESALE JtH l.l.tBS li OPTICIANS.
Rt.'TTKKKIhJI.D HIU'"-.. MOHAWK BI.I1.
LISTER BEGINS 2 SUITS
EMEBCEXCY CLAUSE DECISION
WANTED OST APPROPRIATION.
Mandamus Procccdlnsra Declare I'rj
Id Slate Hatcheries and Road
Work to Be In Dangrr.
DUB TO ARRIVE.
Name. , Pronn
pcar .T.03 Angeles. . . ,
Breakwater Coos Bay
Geo. W. Elder.... Eureka..
Beaver l.os Angeles. .. .
Roanoke Jan Diego
nn.A ritv .Los Angeles. .. .
Yucatan. '. Diego. . . . .
DUE TO DEPRT.
Great Northern San Francisco. .
Santa Barbara San Francisco. .
. . . . OO. DM J
. . . I.os A ngeles
. 3. F. to L. A
Willamette. . .
Geo. W. Elder
gan Ramon. . .
Klamat h . . .
Multnomah. . .
. .In port
. . In port
. April 11
. April 2
. . April "
,.S. F. to I A..
. .Ssn Diego . . . .
. .1,03 Angeles April
..San Diego April i
..Los Angeles April fi
. .San Francisco April 10
..San Diego April 12
..Los Angeles April 12
..San Diego April la
.an Diego April 34
Yosemita gan Diego Apr lo
Celilo San Diego April 15
DUE TO AKKll IS.
Name. From .
Oregonian New- Yorlt
Hawaiian -New- 1 org
Santa Cecelia Xcw York
Honolulan New York
American New York
Santa Cruz New York. . . .
lowan New York
Minnesotan New York. . . .
Bantu Catallna New York
Oh loan New York
DUE TO DEPART.
... April 21
. .. Mav 1
. .. Mav 5
. . . May 20
GIRLS DECIDE ON $5 GOWNS
Monmouth Graduates Fix 14 in it for
OREGON NORMAL SCHOOL, Mon
mouth. Or., April J. (Special.) The
senior claas of the Oregon Normal
School had its final meeting Wednes
day to decide upon graduating gowns.
After discussing the modlfed cap and
gown and the Grecian robe the girls
decided to wear simple dresses and
adopted a rule that the cloth and trim
mings should not cost more than ?5.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. April 1. Mazimura temper
ature, 63.7 degrees; minimum, r3.4 degrees.
River reading. 8 A. M., 6.4 feet: change
In last 24 hours, 0.5 foot rise. Total rain
fall. S P. M. to 5 P. M. 0.45 Inch! I1U1I
rainfall since September 1. 1914. 24. S9
Inches; normal, 36. S7 inches: deficiency.
12.48 Inches. Total aunshlne. none: noKRfhlt.
13 hours 4S minutes. Barometer (reduced to
sea level) 5 P. M., 30 Inches.
TYEATHER CONDITIONS. ' .
S - a 2
3 : ?
3 : :
OLYMPIA, Wash., April 1. (Spe
cial.) Separate mandamus proceed
ings were brought in tho Supreme
Court today at Governor Lister's di
rection against State Auditor Clausen,
because the latter, on Attorney-General
Tanner's advice, declined to issue
warrants under the fish code and om
nibus road appropriations bill, Mr.
Tanner having; ruled that these acts
will not become effective until June
The complaint in the fish code case
alleges that 110,000,000 fry now in
state salmon hatcheries will be de
stroyed. Inflicting; perpetual loss to
the fishing' industry, unless hatcheries
can be maintained between the present
date and June 10. In the road case
it is alleged that on account of cli
matic conditions the 2,000,000 road
building programme outlined by the
Legislature . for the blcnnium begin
ning today cannot be completed unless
work is started immediately.
The third suit to test the availabil
ity of contested items, totaling $2,300,-
000 in the general budget, will be in
stituted tomorrow. The Attorney-General
holds that appropriation items
for joint purposes of maintenance and
Improvements are subject to referen
dum and do not become available un
til June 10. If sustained this position
would hold up maintenance appropria
tions at the University of Washing
ton and Washington State College.
The lump sum appropriation for the
State Fair will be taken as a basis for
Sutherlin Man Held for Non-Support.
rtOSBBURG, Or., April 1. (Special.)
Recauae he failed to support his wife
and four children, John Miller, of Suth
erlin. was brought bere yesterday ana
arralsrned in the Justice Court on
a charge of non-support. Miller win
receive a hearing later In the week.
Dufur Teachers Chosen.
D IT FUR. Or April 1. (Special.)
The School Directors of this district
Santa Cecelia. .
Minnesotan. . . .
. . . .New York. . .
New York . . .
. ...New York. . .
. . 4, New York. . .
. . . .New York. . .
. .. New York. ..
. New York. . .
New York. . .
. . . .New York. ..
. . . .New York. . .
. . . -New York . . .
. . April lo
. -inrll 1
. . A prll 14
. . May 4
. . May 1
. . May
. . May I'D
Excursion Tickets Sell Fast.
WHITE SALMON. Wash., April 1.
(Special.) C. C. Hutchins. secretary of
the Commercial CluD. reports tnat more
than three-fourths of the tickets on
the excursion steamer Tahoma for the
Celilo Falls opening have been sold. A
large number of these were sold In
Underwood and Husum. The farmers
in this vicinity are planning to use the
canal to reach new outlets for their
Gale Strikes Astoria.
ASTORIA, Or.. April 1. (Special.)
A sudden and unexpected southerly
frale struck this section about midnight
and continued the greater part of the
day. Reports from outside say the
wind attained a high rate and the seas
Des Moines . . .
Jacksonville . .
Kansas City . .
Ixs Angeles ..
New Orleans .
North Head . .
St. Louis .....
Salt Lake ....
Walla Walla . .
Washington . . .
62 0.001 S.'SE ICloudy
68 0.0O 4NWCloudy
o v.uvju.iv ,i jear
.".SO. no. 4 'KB 'clear
54 (1. 001 S N
12 0. 01! 6 .VW
41 0.0n! S'NE
82 0. 00
7410.001 4 X
42i0. 00H8 W
48 O.OO 18 NW
62 0.00 fi;W
63i0.45 !8B Rain
76:0. 06 4i.NWCloudy
70 0.001 4tv 'Pt. cloudy
42 0.00i S'NW.'Cloudy
u v.uy w icioudy
I't. cloudy '
have re-eleoted the entire corps of
teachers for the ensuing year, as fol
lows: N. B. Ashcraft, principal; Helen
Bollinger, high school; Lucy Kopm,
seventh and eighth grades; Zoe Chase,
fifth and sixth grades; Krancis Ben
net, third and fourth grades; Alarcla
SelK-ck, first and second, grades..
Aged Ashland Pioneer Passes.
ASHLAND, Or., April 1. (Special.)
Funeral services of the late Albert G.
Kockfellow were held March 31. Mr.
Hockfellow was a pioneer of this sec
tion, having came here in 1S52. He
was born in Indiana and was in his
90th year at the time of his death, lie
was a familiar figuro in local history
and a writer of poetry and on scien
tific topics. His wife died many years
ago. He is survived by one son, Alfred
Kockfellow, of 'Seattle.
Boxing Is now one or the subjects of
physical instruction in the state schools of
60:0. SS '6 S
64 0. 18 SjS
62 0.641 S'JSW
LAUGH AND PLAY
Peevish, Feverish and Sick,
Give "California Syrup
Tho barometer continues relatively low
over British Columbia and a large high-
pressure area overlies tne Flams b tales.
Light rain baa fallen In Western Oregon,
Washington. Northern 'Tdaho and locally In
Wyoming-. South Dakota, Eastern Colorado
and Texas. It Is warmer in Southern Ore
gon, Southern Idaho, Montana and New
Mexico. The temperatures have fallen in the
West Gulf States.
The conditions are favorable for showers
In this district Friday except in Southern
Idaho, where fair weather will probably
Portland and vicinity Showers; southerly
Oreyon Showers: cooler southwest por
tion: southerly winds.
Washington Showers; southerly winds.
Idaho Fair south, showers north portion.
EDWAJtD A. BEALS, District Forecaster.
Smokln in British railway truing was
officially prohibited prior to the year 1S6S.
Mother! Tour child isn't naturally
cross and peevish. Sea if tongue is
coated; this is a sure sign its little
stomach, liver and- bowels need
cleansinir at once.
When listless, pale, feverish, full of
cold, breath bad, throat sore, doesn't
eat, sleep or act naturally, nas scorn
ache-ache, diarrhoea, remember, a sren
tie liver and bowel cleansing should
always be the first treatment given.
Nothing equals "California Syrup of
Figs" for children's ills; give a tea
spoonful, and in a few hours all the
foul waste, sour bile and fermenting
food which is clogged in the bowels
passes out of the system, and you have
a well ana piayiui cnua again, aii
children love this harmless, delicious
"fruit laxative," and it never fails to
effect a good "inside" cleansing. Direc
tions for babies, children of all ages
and grown - ups are plainly on the
Keep it handy In your home. A lit
tle given today saves a sick child to
morrow, but get the genuine. Ask your
druggist for a 50-cent bottle of "Cali
fornia Syrup of Figs," then look and
see that it Is made by the "California
Fig Syrup Company, Adv. i
I T Y "" T V v I Broadway, at Taylor
jAAllilAilVj I Main 1, A 1133
TONIGHT: 15 w
Special Prlc Matinee Tomorrow.
The Comer! y Success
"PEG 0' MY HEART"
FEGQY O'NEIL AS "PEG."
Evenings Floor, 11 rows J2, 7 at $1.50.
Balr-ony, $1, 75c. 50c. Gallery, fiuc. To
morrow's Mat., 1 . 50 , $ 1 , T. c, mOc.
4 b4o Next Sun.
BXRGAI.V PRICK MAT. WEONESDAT.
A. H. WOODS Praaenta
Biggest Comedy Success In Yeara
Evenings Floor, It rows $2, 7 at $1.60.
Balcony, $1, 75c, BOc Gallery, 50c. Bar
gain Wed. Mat., $1, 75c, 50c, 35c. 25c.
SEATS NOW SEfXIVU.
An.;i 52 o i n -mat.
cx.ia aa w
Eveninpa Floor ?2. Balcony. $1.60. $1.
Gallery, 75c, 60c. Sat. Mat., Iower Floor
$2. $1.50. Entire Balcony ?i. Gallery.
MAIL ORDERS NOW.
under "w Today" and ail other claasiflca
tioni except the follow In.
Mtution Uanti'd Male.
hiluatluus Hauled Innate. -
I-or Kent. ICoomi, 1'rivule families.
Hoard and HtHinm. I'r.tale I atimlir.
ltoiiekeeiioff Kooiut. I'ritaie k-aiiillfes.
Kate on ILe above ihiMrilicaUoaa Is ? rents
a line eah Insertion.
On 'Vharae' au ertineuirntn rhars;e will b
baetl on itio number ot hue Mpiieatriii in
the paper, regard Irnx of the nuniix-r of nurds
in each line. Minimum chance, tno line.
The Oresron.au accept clanfrified ad
vert iemenl over the telephone, provtttetl
the advertiser it a kiibttrxibei- to either phone.
No pricfd will be qiMld over the pbone, but
bill will be tendered tb following; Oa .
Whether subnetiueot ailvefllncmetil will be
accepted over the phone depenun upon the
promptness of payment of telephone adver
tisement n. Sit uat font wanted and 1'ersonal
advert iMemenis will not be accepted over the
telephone. Order for one Insertion only will
be accepted for ".Furniture for rale," "Bun
dw Opportunities" "Rooming-Houses" and
"Wanted to Kent.'
Telephone .Main 7070, A 600.1.
The Oregonian will not guarantee area racy
or a Mime rehponnihility for errors occurring
in telephone advertisement.
Advertisement lo receive nrnmnt claanlff-
ratiou niuM be in The Oregonian offlue be
fore 9 o'clock at nlicht, except Saturday.
1 loMnsr hour for The Miuday Oregonian wtU
be 7:0 o'clock Saturday nijrlit. The office
will be open until 10 o'clock I. M., an usual,
and all ads received too late for proper clas
sification will be run under Ine head id
"Too l.wte to Classify."
HAMT.IN In this city, April 1. 1H1R, at the
residence of his parent, Mr. mid Mr. .'.
L. Hansen, 425 West Park, George Leonard
Hamlin, ajced T.3 years H moutlm 24 da t.
Peceasfld is survived by a father and
mother, four brothers and thrr flMert.
Remains are t the parlors of thr. Skee?t
rndcrtsking Company, corner Third and
"Iay. Funemt notice Inter.
. FUNERAL NOTICES.
HOWE The funeral services op th Intn
Mary A. Howe, mrcd M yers H months i:t
dAya, of 41'- Netitilrm avc, will be held on
Saturday, April ;i. at - o'clock P. M from
the HaptiaL Church, corner of f-.leventh
street and Tacoma avenue. Friends tn
vited. Interment Lone Kiro cemetery.
RAHLF.S On Arril 1. Victor Albert ttahle.
aK 44 years, d months, 4 riava. l'uneral
from Holmnn's finier.il parlora at 10: I j A.
M. tomorrow (Saturday), thence to tin
Cathedral, 13th and Ha via at a., h r
aervicca will be held t 10::t0 A. M. Friends
invited. Interment Ht. Mary's Ceineter.
bpokane and tieattle papers pleas copy.
LEONAT1D The funeral services of th
a to Wilt in ni A. Leonard will be held at
the family residence, l-'ti Willamette
boulevard, at 1 P. M. Friday. April .
Friends Invited. Interment Mt. t-cott 1'aric
HOI-MAN At his home, Taylor avenue, near
Baa Line road, April J, l:bert Holman.
nod 7, yearj. Frio ids Invited to attend
funeral services, which will he at Hoi man' a
funeral parlors at 11 A. M. runa
JACKSON" The funeral servlcei of the lte
William O. Jackson nlll be held todsv
(Friday) at 2 o'clock V. M. at the family
residence, 2.10 Kleventh street. Friemla
lnvtled. Interment at Klverviow Cemetery.
Slain 2, A S360.
tieo. L. Baker, Mgr.
Special Mat. Todar for Women Only.
TONIGHT ALI. WKKK MAT. SATURDAY
The moat aoul-stlrrlnt drama of a decade.
BV ETJGEXE BKIKTJX.
"Presented -with artlstU power and trreat
moral earnesLness. ir. v.m. x. oair,
"If one only la taucht the wages of aln
is neatn,' tne p:ay am nave servaa u pur
pose." Mayor Albee.
Tremendous portrayal of facta.' Re.
T. W. tiorman.
Children tinder 18 not admitted unless ac
companied by adults. Special matinee for
women only, Thursaay, oc, wc.
EveniDcs: 2Qc. SOc 75c Box SI. Mats.. 2&e
50c. Box. 76c
KAIIKE DAEDf 230
Direct from bis unprecedented Broadway
6 OTHER BIO-1KATLRK ACTS
Boxes and firxt row balcony reserved by
pbooe. Main 4636, A 2a.
CLASSIFIED AD. RATES
Dally and gundety.
Same ad two confterotlve times
Same ad three conecutive times
Same ad six or aeren conaecuti e time. . . ec
xue above rates appir to aaTerubcmeais
a, ii mini in$ y
Tb. only rtaidfiic undertaklna eatahtlah.
mnt In PortJaot! wita prtvat. rivewaj.
Mala b. A lava.
J. P. FINLBr HON.
Montgomery at Fifth.
MR. IDWAHD HOTjMAN, the leafllne
funerai Atreetor. 220 Toird atreet. oorn.r
baUnoa. lady aaalalanu Ibli. Mala aT.
F. 8. ULNMNU, INC..
Eaet Bide Funeral JDlrectora, 14 Eaat Al
ter etreec Kaat u. B
A. H. Z&XI.fclK CU., OUl WJU.UMB AVI.
aat loss, C lOvo. lAdji .tteadaau Ua
and night aervlce.
1IUNMNU Ik il 1.N1 tli funeral director.
Broadway and Flue. Pooue Maw eav, A a.
HHIbiL, BUUUelde Funeral Pa. Ura. Aut.
bearae. Wii Belmont at. Tabor lZoe. B liii.
U. 1. a)LHHt:s. Wllllama . and alaolU
East 1115, C uady attendant.
P. L. LtKCU Kut inn and Clay atreeta.
Lady aaemuint. Kaet 781.
tSKBWES UKKEKTAKI.NO COMPANT. 24
and Clay. Main elJ2. A 2321. Lady attendaat.
iARTIN- A rOltULS CO., florlata. HI Waeb.
Initon. Main 2t. A 1M. a lowera lor ail
occasion, artletlcally arranged.
CLAKKJd dfcelgnera and decoretora.
ireen cut Iiowere, grMit variety. Morrteoa.
between 4tb and ntn. Metn or A leOe.
PEOPLES FLUKAL bHOP, 2d and Alder.
leeigne and vprae. Marinau uti.
MAX M. 8M1TB. Main Til A :U1. telling
A. C. K. BLRKUAUUT, 120 N. 2Sd Funeral
deitsne and cut n.'Aer. Main A 7VJ1,
SCNNYblDE Grvub9Uie Freeh flowere.
Paoae o lou. , iH asa layiar.