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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1915)
VOL.. L,V.-"0. 1G,986.
PORTLAND, OREGON, TUESDAY, MAY 4, 1913.
IMS ICE FIVE CENTS.
Russian Line in West
Galicia Cut to Bits.
8000 PRISONERS ARE TAKEN
Berlin Is Told to Celebrate
Great Gain in Carpathians.
FLAGS ORDERED UNFURLED
German Advanoo on 10-M,ile lront
in Czar's B.iltic Sea Provinces
Is rnclieoked Also, Admits
IiONPON'. May 3. At. imposing:
Austrian victory in West Galicia, in
which the Jtussian front of 60 miles
has been cut to pieces, was reported
today from Berlin and Vienna.
As though timed to take place simul
taneously, a sweeping advance has
been made in the Russian Baltic
provinces by the Germans, Berlin and
Petrograd agreeing that the invasion
on a 160-mile front is unchecked.
An attack n "WeBt Galicia has been
predicted in 1 ctrograa dispatches as an
offset to Russian efforts farther east
on the Carpathian, front. The direction
:n which this new and sudden stroke
has been made, evidently In great force,
lies to the south of Russian Poland.
Victory Ik Nfr Cracow.
The line along which the Austrian
advance was maO' runs for about 60
miles north and south through Galicia,
something more than 60 miles east of
Vienna also reports great gains over
the Russians who had succeeded In
sweeping over the crest of the Carpa
Ttie reports announcing a great vic
tory in the Carpathians today led to
the entire city of Berlin decking itself
with flags. The central telephone
stations, the newspaper offices and
hotels were besieged by crowds seek
IWS details. -
M Carpathian Victory Reported.
The excitement began when ' the
German authorities received orders to
fly the flags "on account of a great
Victory In the Carpathians."
The official German report says:
"In the presence of Austrian com
mander In chief. Field Marshal Arch
duke Frederick and under the leader-
' ship of General Von Mackensen, the
allied troops yesterday, after fitter
fighting, pierced everywhere and
crushed the entire Russian front in
West Galicia, the Dunajec River and
Russians In Hasty Retreat.
"Such of the enemy as succeeded In
escaping are in hasty retreat toward
the east, closely pursued by the allied
troops. The trophies of the victory
cannot yet even be approximately es
timated." The text of the Austrian statement
"Auslro-Hungarian and German forces
yesterday attacked the fortified posi
tions In West Galicia and repulsed the
Russians along the entire front of
Kalastof, Gorllce, Gromik and north of
"The Russians suffered severe losses.
We captured 8000 Russians arid took a
treat number of cannon and machine
guns. Simultaneously we forced our
way across the Dunajec River.
Austrian Capture Height.
"On the Carpathian front the Beskid
situation has changed. In the wooded
Carpathians we gained ground to the
east of Koziowka. We repulsed several
counter attacks with slaughter, captur
ing several hundred Russians and tak
ing three machine guns.
"To the north of Osmaloda, the
enemy was thrown from several
heights with heavy losses. The fight
ing in this region is progressing."
The Russian official report says:
"Since the evening of May l from the
Lower Is'ida, to the Carpathians in the
r.esion of Gladycheff an action of great
intensity developed. On the left bank
of the Vistula the night of the 2d we
repulsed strong enemy attacks.
Artillery Duel la Violent.
"In the region of Tarnow and
further southward the artillery fire at
tained great violence and fierce iso
lated combats took placet.
"In the direction of Stry and south
east of Golouetzko we captured Mount
Makuvka and took 300 prisoners, in
cluding ten officers.
"On the Dneister on May 1 near Zala
Ssozyky, the enemy made two fruit
FOE GiAIXS, ADMITS RUSSIA
lifrnians Advance on 1 0 0-Mile Front
in Baltic Provinces.
t'ETROGRAD, via London, May 3.
The. spectacular advance of German
forces along a 100-mile front extend
ing from the Baltic Sea near Libau In
Eoutheasterly direction to the north
ern tributaries of' the River Niemen,
-.ontinues unchecked. It has not dis
turbed Russian activity in the region
touth of the Niemen. where, according
to information received here, consistent
successes are being won by the troops
f Emperor Nicholas.
The German movement In the Baltic
provinces, which is designed to sever
communications with Libau and thus
cripple the Russian right wing, is not
Concluded on Fg 5, Column 2.)
SEAMEN WIN HARD
FIGHT WITH GALE
BATTERED AND WATERLOGGED
AUC1IEI1 REACHES PORT.
Crew of 16 Men Elia listed lVoru
Three Days and Nlgbts of Bail
ing Ship Steward Is Lost.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., May 3. Wal
lowing along behind the steamer Yuca
tan which picked her up off Point
Arguello yesterday, the power vessel
Archer reached port tonight battered
and waterlogged by the recent gale and
with her crew of 16 men exhausted
from three days and nights of bailing
with buckets. Mark Moore, the steward
of the vessel, was washed overboard
by a comber that leaped aboard last
Thursday, smashed all the small boats
and flooded the engine-room and all
compartments save the forward hold. .
The Archer was bound from Fuget
Sound ports, laden with lumber for New
York. She was disabled by the gale
April 29, and remained helpless flying
signals of distress until picked up by
the Yucatan. Engine and pumps were
out of commission, and the crew turned
to with buckets to free the holds of
Captain Charles Poindexter, com
manding the vessel, said tonight that
before being picked up by the Yucatan
he had sighted the Norwegian steamer
Aggl going southward with a heavy
list to port. It is believed the tug
Dauntless has taken the Aggl in tow.
KAISER LOOKS MUCH OLDER
German Emperor and Prince Henry
Inspect Forts at Antwerp.
LONDON", May . 3. Telegraphing
from Amsterdam, the correspondent of
the Exchange Telegraph Company says
that Emperor William and Prince Hen
ry of Prussia, his brother, were at
Antwerp the end of last week and in
spected the harbor fortifications and
the submarine yards. Subsequent to
this they returned to Luxemburg.
The local newspapers were forbid
den the mention of this visit until such
time as the Emperor was back in Lux
emburg. The few perrons who recog
nized His Majesty say he looked well
but much older.
BOSPHROUS AGAIN SHELLED
Explosions I)lIov and lrt Set
Afire, Reports Russia.
PETROGRAD, via London. May 3. -
The following official -ccTflmunlcation
was issued tonight:
"On the first our Black Sea fleet
bombarded the forte of the Bosphorus.
The fire was efficacious and caused
great explosions and set fire to Fort
El mas. The Turkish batteries replied
vigorously, but without result. We also
destroyed a steamer with a cargo of
coal and sank two large sailing boats."
2000 MORE BRITONS STRIKE
Men Building Homes at Arsenal De
mand Higher Wages.
, LONDON. May 3. Two thousand la
borers who were engaged in construct
ing houses to accommodate the work
ers at the Woolwich, arsenal, the
largest in Great Britain, went on strike
The men demand higher wages.
MONTENEGRO IS ATTACKED
Austrians Renew Activity, but Are
CETTINJE, via London, May 3. A
Montenegrin official statement says:
"The Austrians are showing renewed
activity along the entire Montenegrin
front, but we have repulsed all their
HERO OF AUSTRO-GERMAN VICTORY OVER RUSSIANS IN WEST
.x' - ?x' f
' ' '
5 NEUTRALS DOWN
Three Norwegians and
2 Swedes Destroyed
RAIDS MADE IN NORTH SEA
Trawlers Are Sunk Also Near
Port of Aberdeen.
OTHER CRAFT ARE CHASED
British Captives on Torpedo-Boats
Lo:st in Recent Naval Action
Are Presumed by Admiralty
as Having- Drowned.
LONDON, May 3. Three Norwegian
and two Swedish steamers and two
trawlers of a British fishing fleet are
the toll of new German submarine raids
in the North Sea, brought to light to
day. No loss of life was reported in any
of these attacks, but it was revealed
that more men than first reported went
down as a result of the naval battle in
the North Sea Saturday, In which two
German torpedo-boats and a British de
stroyer were sunk.
German naval prisoners said that a
British Lieutenant and some other cap
tives on one of the torpedo-boats were
below deck when the vessel sank.
Crew Adrift 13 Hours.
The Norwegian steamship America
was torpedoed Saturday and sank in
two hours. The crew of 39 men were
picked up 13 hours later by the Nor
wegian mall boat Sterling and landed
at Newcastle today. The America left
Sunderland Saturday for Bergen.
The America was larger than most
of. the vessels which have been sunk by
German submarines. Her tonnage was
2305. She was engaged in the trans
Atlantic trade and left Philadelphia
March 28 on her last trip from this
Submarine V-2S Attacks Skip.
The crew and five men of the Swed
ish schooner Elsa have been landed at
Leith. Scotland. Their vessel, they say,
was destroyed by the German subma
rine U-29 on Sunday morning.
The Elsa, with a cargo of wood, was
bound from Holstadt to Granton and
was overtaken by the submarine 100
miles west of Maj- Island. The crew
say five minutes was given them to
Quit the vessel, which the Germans
then set on fire.
The crew was picked up by the
steamer Sernebo. "
Nine Shot Fired Into Mil p.
The Norwegian steamer Baldwin was
sunk Sunday. The crew of 17 men
were allowed to take to their boats.
They landed today at Leith. Nine shots
were fired into the vessel before she
The Baldwin was of 60S tons net reg
ister and 231 feet long. Built in 1903,
she was owned by Dct Selmerke Re
deri, of Trondhjem, Norway.
The Norwegian steamer Laila was
sunk in the North Sea on Friday by a
German submarine, says a Copenhagen
dispatch. Her crew was landed at Co
penhagen today by tiie steamer Anna,
which witnessed the sinking and at the
request of the German submarine took
the crew of the Laila aboard.
Women Barely Escape.
The Laila was a small freighter en
caged In the North Sea trade. Her
(Concluded on Page 3, Column 4.)
:.. :, J
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
The W mi her. i
T EST rcn HAY'S Maximum temperature, j
tO.i degrj minimum, ilcKr-s. 1
TODAY'S Shower, winds mostly westerly, i
Many craft arc torpedoed in British waters, i
Hrttish uompromlfte in AVUhelmina case
averts food contraband ruling. Pare 2.
American packers Irritated by what they
term 'dilatory tactics of British. Page o.
British embassy Issues statement to facili
tate trade between neutral nations.
Austrians and Germans smash Russian line
in West Uallcia. Page 1-
Japan said to be preparing ultimatum to
China. Page 3.
United States awaits official report on
wrecking of American ship Ciulf light.
John K. Iaweon is found guilty of murder.
Second I rta I of M rs. "rnian. on murder
charge, ia beg-un. Page &.
Anjrels are picked to stay near top right up
to close of season. Page 10.
Six-man squad from varsity goes today for
tra-K mec. at bau KraitciHco. I'ago 11.
tuhs win Biormv f i ve-iunlng same from
Pirates. Page JO.
Colilo Cnnnl celebration starts at Lewis
ton. Page 1.
Insurance Commissioner declares fire risks
liable to cost more. Page .
Commercial and Marine.
India reports largest wheat crop in years.
Chlcago market weak on fine crop pros
pects. Page 1 5.
Foreign sltuaton leads to reaction in "Wall
street stocks. Page 15.
Colonel McKinstry ordered to New York.
Portland and Ticinity.
Clcan-up and pHint-up week begins today.
Spectacular parades 25 blocks Ion g to fol
low merging of Celilo fleets in harbor.
Indian heralds of Blackfoot band to visit
Uose Festival arrive in Portland. Page b.
Commissioners decide to ask for bids on
eight typed of paving for county roads.
Commissioner Brewster thinks fuel dealers
drop prices to embarrass city. Page 15.
John W. Weeks, Massachusetts Senator,
predicts .Republican National success.
County Commissioners call for bids on eight
kinds of paving. Page f.
STORM-BEATEN SHIP DOCKS
Oleum, Battered and Driven ly High
Waves, on Way to Portland.
ASTORIA, Or., May 3. (Special.)
The tank steamer Oleum arrived .to
night from Port Harford bearing marks
of her terrible struggle with the seas
which swept along the California coast
during the recent gale. Captain Curtis
says the storm was about the worst
he ever saw on the Pacific Coast.
The Oleum sailed from Port Harford
at 4:30 o'clock last Thursday morning
and ran into the gale off Point Sur.
Tho wind blew at a hurricane rate
from the northweut end the waves
broke over the vet-ssl fore and alv. The
Oleum was 43 hours and 45 minutes
making the San Francisco lightship, a
run that is usually made in 18 hours.
The captain's cabin was flooded for
hours, a portion of the bridge railing
and the two forward ventilators were
carried away and the flagstaff was
snapped off short. .
The Oleum left for Portland at mid
night. BANK TO CLOSE AS WILLED
lici'Liiiaii Institution at Medford Is
Soon to Pass.
MEDFORD, Or.. May 3. (Special.)
"All creditors of said Beekman's house
are hereby notified to present their
claims against the same to the under
signed at the place of business of said
bank In Jacksonville, Or., for settle
ment and payment, and all depositors
thereof, having either general or spe
cial deposits therein, are requested to
withdraw the same without unneces
This bit of legal verbiage Is the first
sentence of the final chapter of an. In
stitution around which so much of the
history of Southern Oregon and Jack.-
son County has been written. The
Beekman banking house will close its
doors after more thar half a century
of financial life. The order is made in
accordance with the will of-the late C.
C Beekman. its founder, and is signed
by the administrators of the estate, B.
B. and Carrie C. Beekman.
LABOR DENIES RUM CHARGE
British Employers Coverns Own
Faults, Parliament Is Told.
LONDON. May 3. Will Crooks, labor
leader 'in the House of Ccmmons, de
clares in a newspaper interview that
there is les3 drinking in England than
before the war and that Chancellor of
the Exchequer Lloyd George was mis
'taken in the statements he made
regarding the subject.
Crooks asserts that if less work Is
being done at private shipyards some
cause other than drink must be sought,
and that this accusation has been
spread broadcast by employers to cover
up their -own shortcomings.
BOLT BLOWS OUT LIGHTS
Lightning Strikes at Vunconver Ave
nue and Broadway.
Residents in the vicinity of Broad
way and Vancouver avenue were star
tled during the brief thunder shower
yesterday afternoon at 3:15 by the
flash and crash of a bolt of lightning
that struck near there.
Klectrlc light connections were blown
out in several houses, and the chim
ney was sheared In two at one resi
dence near the corner of YVeidler. No
one was injured and no other idamage
was done. The storm was short-lived.
Kmmanuel Avoids Demonstration.
ROME, via Paris. May 3. The Gior
nale d'ltalia, in a special edition to
night, announces that neither Kins
Victor Kmmanuel nor the members of
th MiniHtrv will be rtreeent at the un-
veiling of the monument to the mem
I ory of Garibaldi's volunteers at Quatre
Sant 'Elena next Wednesday.
LAWSON IS FOUND
GUILTY OF MIIFE.
Labor Leader Ordered
to Prison for Life.
PENALTY IS FIXED BY JURY
Crowd Gasps, Prisoner Smiles,
as Verdict Is Read.
LEGAL FIGHT TO CONTINUE
Noted lnion Man Permitted to jo
to Hotel, AVhero Adherents l'lock
Around Him llesult. Is Sur
prise to His Attorncjs.
TRINIDAD, Colo., May 3. John R.
Lawson. noted labor leader, today was
condemned to spend the remainder of
his life at hard laoor In the Colorado
Penitentiary. He was found guilty of
first-degree murder in connection with
the death of John Nimmo, a deputy
sheriff, killed in a strike battlo Octo
ber 25, 1913. Under the Colorado
statute, making it the duty of the jury
to fix the penalty at death or life Im
prisonment. the Jury In the District
Court, fixed the milder punishment.
Lawson sat immovable as the Jury
filed In tho courtroom. There was only
a sprinkling of spectators. Judge
Granby Hillyer had announced lunch
eon recess until 2 o'clock, and it was
not quite that hour when the Jury re
Silence Tense mm Jury Report..
In the midst of a tense silence the
''Gentlemen, have you reached a ver
The foreman replied, then handed
the written verdict to tho clerk, who
passed it to the Judge.
Lawson sat beside his counsel, his
eyes fixed on the Jury.
Judge Hillyer glanced at the verdict
then handed it back to Bowdery Floyd,
the clerk. . The clerk read aloud:
"We, the Jury, find tiie defendant
guilty of murder in the first degree and
fix the penalty at life imprisonment."
Lawson Smllea Silently.
A gasp, a sharp intake of breath, ran
around the still crowd. Lawson did
not move. A slight smile played over
his features. There was silence for a
few clock ticks. thn Horace N. Haw
kins, chief counsel for the defense,
asked that the Jury be polled. As the
clerk read the names, each man as
sented to the verdict. Then there were
brief legal formalities and the crowd
filtered out the door.
Thirty' days were given to file a mo
tion for a new trial and Lawson was
released temporarily in custody of his
counsel. He w-nt to his hotel with his
counsel where, tintil the court fixed ball,
he was theoretically a prisoner, al
though at liberty to come and go as he
l.an .on Says fiarht Im .ot none.
Seated at his lawyer's table after
the verdict, John R. Lawson talked
calmly of the outcome of his fight for
life and liberty.
"They may get me, but they can't
defeat the cause of labor," Lawson
said. "I'm not worrying about my
self it Is the fight I have been mak
ing for the workingmen that I am in
terested in and that will go ahead Just
as before. Even for me. it's a long
way to the penitentiary. My attorneys
i OonliKld on Page o, Column 3. 1
NOTED LABOR LEADER WHO IS SENTENCED TO LIFE IMPRISON
MENT FOR MURDER.
Cf f " '
it . V.-.,-v?
t ' ' j
Mondays War Moves
i CCORDING to the official state-
ments both of Berlin and Virnm,
the German and Austrian aims have
achieved a notable victory in West
Galicia, smashins; the entire Rust-fan
center along a front of many miles, or.
as Berlin roughly put.s It. across the
whole western tip uf Galicia. from
nearly the Hungarian - border to the
point where the River Dunujec Joins
the Vistula, which is right at the
frontier of Poland.
Though the 8000 prisoners whom the
Teutonic allies say they have taken
docs not compare with the number
which some of Field Marshal von
HindenburK's rushes nettt-d him in the
North, the achievement, if i-ubf-cquent
reports bear It out, will mean at least
a temporary check to the Russian
forces which have bven liMinmei'ing
their way westward since the fall of
Berlin began celebrating the vic
tory last night, as id the custom thorc,
though it is admitted that the tl:ig3
were flown before full details were at
Kngland and France make no claim
to any gains In the west, the British
contenti j themselves with saying that
the tie. an attacks on the scarred Hill
60 In inders have been beaten back.
The J ench confirm this.
Tl' Germans maintain that they are
pushing forward to the northwest of
Yprea and toward St. Julien village,
which they captured after the attack
following their first extensive use of
gas, but which they were forced to
yie'd under counter attacks.
In the fighting In the Baltic prov
inces also Berlin finds cause to rejoice.
Rejecting the RusKian contention that I
it is only a sporadic cavalry raid, Ber
lin wireless comment received tonight
says it seriously threatens the Russian
right snd the fact that troops could
be moved so far northeast before they
encountered resistance is considered a
reflection on the Russian intelligence
So far as claims go. Monday was an
Austro-German day. A number of .ves
sels, neutral and otherwise, fell vic
tims to German submarines, Norway
being a particularly heavy loser.
DAY RADIO REACHES CANAL
Government Now Not Uestrloled to
Night Use or Wireless.
WASHINGTON, May 3. Announce
ment that a wireless message had been
flashed for the first time during day
light hours from Panama to the radio
station at Arlington was msde today
by the Navy Department.
The distanee is about 1M100 miles.
Hitherto all wireless communication
bttween these points has been at night.
. The new service is expected to effect
a saving In tne Government's cable
ITALIAN WAR WARNING OUT
Woman Peaee Delegate Told Not to
Return Through Germany.
THE HAGUE,, - May 3. Signora
Genoni. one of tho Italian delfgatcs to
the Women's International Congress,
which has Just come to sn end here,
today received a personal letter from
Italy advising her not to attempt to
return through Germany, owing to the
tenseness of the situation.
The write.- of this letter i cf ei r d
also to serious pro-wsr riotina: in the
past few days in Milan and other
cities in Northern Italy.
FLYING FOE VISITS DOVER
Germau Also Sails Over JPolkcfelone
and Is Attacked.
LONDON. May 3. A German aero
plane, coming from the direction of
Ostend, scouted over Dover and Folke
stone at noon today.
It was driven off by gunfire.
OPEN RIVER FETE
EVENT OF GAYETY
Enthusiasm in Lewis
ton Is Unbounded.
ALL DISTRICTS REPRESENTED
Governors, Senators and Rep
resentatives Take Part.
UNDINE WELCOME JOYOUS
Parade lu-plcte With Allegorical
and Hi.-torU-al Krpreriitatloii
With Indians in Line nnd
Century's Progress Shown.
T? v sn i . k i: A NT..
LEWISTON, Idaho. May 3. Special.)
This was the Mgirrst day in Lewis
ton's history. The events of this day
established Lewlston a a seaport, with
direct w ater rommunii alion with the
Pacific Ocean and with all the ports
of the world.
These events marked the beclnnlntr
of a new era of development for a
large portion of the ureat Inland Um
pire, of which Lewlston is thy feo
graphical and tho commercial ce1 r.
I-are Territory Rrprraritri.
It Is plainly apparent that the people
of Northern Idaho, of Eastern Wash
ington and of Eastern Oregon are fully
cognisant of the Importance of having
obtained an open waterway to the sea.
They came from all parts of the In
land Empire to celebrate the comple
tion of The IalIrs-Celilo Canal. Never
before has Lewlston contained so ninny
"It is the Magest event that ever oc
curred for Lewlston," suld Dr. J. B.
Morris. Mayor of the city, in npeaklnjr
of the canal, "and the blKKeMl affair
that ever took place in Iewlston." he
adled, in speaking of today's festivi
ties. Noted lltor mrrnnR,
The day was made notable, too, in
another particular. Never have so
many high public officials gathered at
the same time and at the same place in
the Northwest. Governors. I'nited
States Senators and Representatives in
Conjrress were us common on the
streets here today as Jitney drivers are
on the sireels of Portland. All were
drawn hither by the same common im
pulse to commemorate the connection
of the Interior country with tidewater.
A census of tho principal dlicnltarlcs
assembled here reveal the following:
names: Governors Alexander of Idaho;
Lister, of W'nshingjon. and Wlthy
comhe. of Oregon: I'nited States Sen
ators Borah and Brady, of Idaho: Poin
dexter and Jones, of Washington, and
Lane, of Oregon; N. J. Sinnott. Repre
sentative in Congress from The Dalles.
Or.: William B. Humphrey, Represen
tative In Congress from Seattle, Wash.;
. C. Dill. Representative in ConitrCfi
from Spokane, Wash., besides various
other rtate and local officials, to say
nothing of James M. Ilawley. ex-Governor
of Idaho, and V. J. MeConnell,
ex-Governor and ex-L'nitrd States Sen
ator from Idaho.
(irnyrir Starts at Break of Day.
These dignitaries Joined with Mr.
Common Citizen in the festivities of
the day, and they were quite numerous.
The celebration lid was pried loose at
daybreak this morning when a ton,
more or les.-, of dynamite was ex
ploded on the river front. By this
time the Iewiston people were getting
out of bed preparing for tMeir one big
festival day. By the time they got
down on Main street they found three
or four bands already busy and farm
ers' automobiles coming in over every
road. Tho morning trains, too, brought
In great crowds. As early as 9 o'clock
the town was packed Willi humanity.
But the climax came at 10 with
the arrival of the steamer t'ndine from
Portland. The Undine had been on the
up-river trip Flnce Thursday night snd
carried a merry party of excursionists.
She was the first vessel to complete a
continuous voyage from tidewater to
Lewlston. although the J. N. Teal,
which arrived yesterday, was the first
steamer to come to Lewlston after
passing through the Celilo Canal. Tho
Teal's voyage as started at The
ladloe Hcerlvril With Ceremony.
As the Undine nove in sight where
the Clearwater River and tho Snake
River meet. Just below Lewlston. an
other succession ot dynamite honibs
was exploded. The rteamer Teal, tear
ing a large party or cheering Lewis
ton residents, moved slowly down the
river to meet the Undine atid then es
corted the latter vessel Into t.ic har
bor. The interstate hrllc between
Lewiston and Clarkston. Wash., was
crowded with a demonstrative lot of
people, as the two vessels passed un
derneath. Captain 1 P. Hosford. of the Un
dine, threw out a lino which ai
caught by Joseph N. Teal, father of
the open river. Assisted by Colouel
Jay J. Morrow, the Government en
gineer, who built the canal, and A.
II. Devers. of Portland, he made U
fast to the dock.' Tho pas.--cngois
iiuickly descended the .tang plank, and
were greeted at the water's edee lv
Governors Withycombe and Lister
Governor Alexander and his family
awaited the Portland party at the Bol
After four das of continuous cloudy
weather the sun came out in time this
tConciuded or. rage 11. C&.uma L
irm 1 07.2