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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 8, 1915)
THE MORNING OKEGONIAN. SATURDAY, MAY 8, 1915.
GIRLS DISPLAY HATS
STUNNING ARRAY OF HEADGEAR "WHICH THE GIRLS OF THE TRADE SCHOOL EXHIBITED YESTER
PLANT BEING MOVED
Are Seme Real Facts
Mat. Today 2:15
LAST T1MK TONinn r. S:1j
Trades School Students Have
Exhibit of Handiwork.
Horses Turned Over to Alaska
JOHN COKT 'UlvS;:NTS
World Famous Comedienne,
V. Graham Browne Splontlld Cast.
In the Kxtjnlite Karce,
Today's Mat. Floor. 11 Itows 1.30;
7 at 1. Bh!.. 1. 7.-.c. .-Oc. Uallery. SOc.
Tonight Floor. 11 Rows $1.0(1; 7 at 1.
Bui., SI. 7."c. .'Kir. r,al.. .""c.
How to Overcome the Tor
ture Without Harm
MANY DESIGNS ARE CHIC
DREDGE ASOTIN TO STAY
special Price Mat. Wed.
Product Made Cheaply nnd Attract
ivelj by 145 .Milliners Models
Indicate AY I'd e Variety of
. Tastes and Imagination.
Hats lai-Kc and small, trimmed and
Plain, black and white and van-colored,
were displayed in grant! array
at the Girls Trade School, Fourteenth,
Morrison and Alder streets, yesterday.
T:ach hat represented the work of one
-of the 145 girls of the millinery depart-
For the price women pay downtown
-for the frame, the Btrls have made an
"entire hat. Kach was neatly done, too.
.Not a misplaced flower detracts from
Its attractiveness. The stitches are
small and put in with great care.
Miss Lucia Schmit, instructor in the
department, beamed with pride over
her si'ls yesterday, and declared that
Bhc thought they had done remarkably
I.lKbt Colors Predominate.
Most of the hats were in light colors,
with wide brims. Only children's hats
White and blue were the predominat
ing: colors, although black held a prom
inent place. One especially striking hat
was entirely of black.
Flowers were used as trimming more
than anything else. Kibbons of velvet
and satin were popular-.
A laicre straw hat of leghorn, with a
trreat plume and purple velvet ribbon,
presented an almost royal appearance
as it held a place of honor in the
Few straw shapes were shown, as the
girls displayed their prowess at mak
ing frames and covering them, as well
- li lllillllllj. Lilt; I C(tU,Y 'IIIHUC Liajne.
t'hiiTon and lace hats were numerous.
and they were lovely, too.
Vlsltori Flock to Admire.
Some of them had flowers between
the layers of chiffon on the brim.
Others looked like miniature flower
gardens on top with feaucy bows of
ribbon perked on top just to be in the
Visitors flocked through the rooms
all afternoon, as they were allowed in
the other departments as well. Kspe
f lally interesting was the dressmaking
department, where the girls were show--ing
their handicraft in gowns, lingerie
and kitchen aprons.
The exhibit this year is one of the
most successful that has been given.
It showed, to an even greater advantage
than before, the proficiency of the
Trade School for Girls as an institu
tion. MARINE INTELLIGENCE.
DUE TO ARRIVE.
Name. From Date.
..Geo. V. Elder Eureka In port
Kotte City I-os Angeles In port
ucatan Sun Diego May 0
Ttreukwater Cnos Ray May lO
Northern Pacific. . .San Francisco. . . .May 30
Hear Ioe Angreles May 12
V. A. Kilburn ..... ,sn Francisco. . . . May l:
Koanoke .San Dloso May Hi
- Beaver l-os Anjfele May 37
banta Clara San Francisco. . . .May 18
DUE TO DEPART.
Name. From Date.
Santa Barbara San Francisco. . . !ay 8
W apama.. San DieRo Mi-y 8
mirvara m. r . to A May H
Northland L.o Angeles Mav 8
;eo. W. Elder Eureka May S
Yale S. F. to L. A May 10
AVillnmette San Diepro May 10
Mrtinain san uiego .May iu
Northern Pacific. . .San Francisco, . . -May 11
Hone City Los Angeles May 12
;eo. W. Elder San Diego May 12
Breakwater Coos Bay May Ci
F. A. Kitburn San Francisco. . . .May 1-4
Multnomah San I)loo May 15
Rear T.osi Anneles May 17
Tamalpnls San Francisco. . . .May 17
Shii Hi.non San Francisco May 18
Yopemlte San DIcbo May 18
Santa Clara San Francisco. ...May 1 J
TtoanrtlfM . Siun ntavn Mnv 1U
Beaver Ios Angelea May 22
DUE TO ARRIVE.
Nftmp. From Date.
American New Ycrk .In port
. low an -New York -In port
Santa Cecilia New York In port
Santa Cm a New York May ft
Minnenotan New York .May 3fl
Tenn8ylvanlan. . ... .New York May
Ohioan New York May 26
DUE TO DEPART.
Name. For Date.
Towan New York Mav 8
American New York. .May
Santa Cecelia .New York May 12
V innesotan New York .... . A f .- v l il
PennnyLvanlan. . . . w York May 7
Ohioan New York May 2i
Santa Crus -New York June 0
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, May 7. Arrived Steamers
American, from New York via wa.v rjorua :
4.1 eo. W. Elder, from Eureka and Loos Hay;
. Rose City, from San Pedro and San Fran
cisco; Shoshone, from San Francisco. Sailed
-Steamer Beaver, for San Francisco and
' Han Pedro.
- Astoria, May 7. Sailed at 7:30 A. M.
learner 1-etuntch. for Southeastern Alaska.
..Arrived at 7:U( and left up at 8:15 A. M..
tueamer Geo. W. Elder, irom Eureka and
'oos I'.ay. Arrived at 7:0 and left up at
30 A. M . steamer Rose City, from San Pedro
and San Francisco. Arrived at 1 2 :4U and
left up at 2 p. M., steamer Shoshone, from
San Francisco. Sailed at 2:10 P. M., steamer
Northern Pacific, for San Francisco. Ar
rived down at 3:15 and nailed at 3 P. M.t
steamer Beaver, for San Francisco and San
an frsncisco. May 7. sailed at midnight,
at earner Claremont. for Portland. Arrived,
.British steamer Crown of Navarre, from
London for Portland: steamer Tnrniilnitii
from Columbia Rivtr. Sailed at 11 A M..
Ft earner Yucatan, from San Diego for Port
land, via way ports.
Pan Pedro, May 7. Arrived, steamers
Celllo and Rear, from Portland via San
Francisco; Saginaw, from Portland via Ko
tlondo. San Pedro, May 0. Sailed, steamer Siski
you, for Columbia River.
Valparaiso, May 7. Arrived, achoor.ei
. Irene, from Portland.
Seattle, May 7. The steamer Yosemite ran
ashore on Edtz Hook yesterday. It coulu
rot be floated at midnight lat nipht, but
i-i vi riui.v ov i M-aieu tonignt. ine snip
Herlln. from Portland for Nushaeak, was
'reported 78 miles from Unimak Pass at 5
Itedondo. May 6. Arrived and sailed,
steamer Saginaw, from Portland for San
Yokohama. Mav 4. Arrived, steamer
Fhirlzuokrt Mam, from Seattle.
San Franrisco, May 7. Arrived Steamers
J. A. Moffett, from Balboa: Crown of
Navarre (British ), from London ; Oleum,
from Astoria. Sailed Steamers Claremont
and Yucatan, for Portland ; Shna-lak, for
,, Puget Sound.
Seattle, Wash., May 7. Arrived Steamers
. C ongresn. from San Diego; Admiral r ai
: ragut and Wilmington, from San Fran
rteeo; Tambu Mani (Japanese,, from Hong-
.rt . prnimiirr iuia.m j. i--atterson, rrom
San Francisoo. Sailed Steamer Governor,
f or San Diego; power schooner Bender
brothers, for P.erlng Sea.
- Eton, May 6. Arrived Steamer William
t hathain, from Seattle.
" Shanghai, May 4 Arrived Steamers Tl
"tan. from Tacoma; Fifth Awa Maru from
HrtBhane. May B. Arrived Steamer
, fitrathendrick, from Seattle.
Marconi "Wireless Keports.
11 positions reported at 8 r. M. May 1
unleMn othrrwit deijennt ed. )
IMetades. New York for San Francisco, 810
Tnllra south San Pedro Mav 6.
Mlnnesotan, New York for San-Franclsco, 8
jhiilea west San Pedro.
San Ramon. San Pedro for San Fran
eiwo, miles west Point Vincent.
Speedwell, San Francisco for San Diego, J
mi'f b north San Pedro.
Norwood, Grays Harbor for San Francisco,
off Grays Harbor.
Northern Pacific, Astoria for San Fran
'isco, 135 miles south Columbia River.
Multnomah. Everett for San Francisco, 20
miles north Blanco.
Beaver. Portland for San Francicco, S8
mites south Columbia River.
William F. Herrin, Port Costa for Llnnton.
44S mile north Port Costa.
Buena Ventura, Vancouver for New York,
30 miles north Victoria.
Governor, Seattle for San Francisco, leav
ing Victoria, B, C.
Chanalor, Honolulu for San Francisco, 7"6
miles out. May 6.
H i Ionian, Hilo for San Francisco, 11 SO
miles out. May 0.
Yucatan. San Francisco for Portland, 1 111
miles north of San Francisco. , .
Roanoke, Portland for San Francisco, 70
mile? north of San Francisco.
Adeline Smith, San Francisco for Coos
Bay. miles north of San Francisco.
Queen, Sun Francisco for San Pedro, four
miles south of Pigeon Point.
Topeka, Eureka for San Francisco, 34
miles south of Point Arena.
San Jose. Balboa for San Francisco, 162
miles south of San Francisco.
A roll ne. San Krancisco for San Pedro, 20
miles north of. Point Arpruello.
Kl Sesundo.' Richmond for Portland, 350
miles north of San Francisco.
l.ucas. towing barjre Richmond for So.
attle, 115 miles north of Richmond.
APPKAL MADE TO DEPARTMENT
Collector of Port Complains to
AVashlngton of Fishermen.
Following- the grounding of the big
New York liners Santa Cecilia and
American inside the bar Thursday,
bound here, because me main channel
was blocked with fishermen. Collector
of Customs Burke communicated with
the " ar Department at W ashington
last night, asking if .those officials
would instruct the military authorities
at the mauth of the river to co-operate
with the Custoin-House in enforcing
regulations adopted last year, provid
ing that a space 1000 feet wide must
be kept clear there by gillnetters.
Captain Fritz Hirsch, who piloted the
Santa Cecilia into the river, filed a re
port with United States Inspectors Ed
wards and Fuller regarding her
grounding. He said she was at the
Lower Sands beacon and was shaping
her course for Astoria when four or
five gillnetters, blocking the channel,
forced him to try and pass them and
the vessel grounded with No. 4 buoy
about 100 feet abeam. He said the ship
sustained no damage. The same was
the case with the American, she hav
ing suffered no harm. Collector Burke
says he is determined the law shall be
enforced in the interest of commerce.
News From Oregon Ports.
ASTORIA, Or.. May 7. (Special.) Buoy
No. which went adrift a couple of days
aaro, has been replaced by the lighthouse
tender Heather. The bnoy is now secured
by r0 fathoms of chain to a four-ton anchor
and is expected to withstand the exception
ally strong current.
The steamer Rose City arrived this morn
InR from San Francisco and San Pedro with
freight and passensjers for Astoria nnd Port
land and the steamer Reaver sailed for the
California ports thia evening.
The steam schooner Dispatch sailed dur
ing the night for Southeastern Alaska with
a cargo of approximately 10O0 tons of can
The steamer Geo. "W. Elder arrived to
day from Kureka. and Coos Bay with freight
and passengers for Astoria and Portland.
The steamer George W. Kenwiek will fin
ish loading lumber at the Hammond mill to
morrow afternoon aud will sail for San Pe
dro. The steam schooner Shoshone arrived this
morning from San Krancisco with freight
for Astoria and Portland.
The steamship Northern Pacific sailed
this afternoon " on her regular run to San
Francisco with freight and a good list of
The pilot scnooner josepn t-uiitzer, wnicn
came inside last evening for water and sup
plies, will return to her station off the
lit on t h of the ri ve r tomorrow ,
The lumber-laden schooner Resolute ar
rived during the night from Portland a nd
will sail for Sydney tomorrow. The tug Ta
toosii is expected here to take the schooner
to sea .
Several Portland contractors were here to
day to inspect the tug Wallula preparatory
to bidding on the installation of new boilers
and a new oil-burning plant In the vessel.
COOS BAY, May 7. (Special.) The North
Bend Lumber Company announces receipt of
an order for 1.000,000 feet of lumber for
foreign shipment to be delivered to the
Dollar Company at San Francisco.
The steamship Breakwater arrived thia
morning from Portland at 7 o'clock.
The steam tanker W'hittier. with oil from
Monterey, arrived at 3 this afternoon.
Loaded with lumber from the North Bend
Mill & Lumber Company's plant, the steam
schooner Yellowstone will sail for Kan Fran
The steamer Alvarado will carry the first
cargo of lumber from this port through the
Panama Canal. The cargo is being shipped
by the North Bend Mill & Lumber Company.
FLORENCE, Or.,N May 7. (Special.) The
gas schooner Ruamer left for Coos Hay at
4 P. M.
The g schooner Patsy arrived from Port
land at 7 P, M.
Columbia Illver Bar Report.
NORTH HE At). May 7. Condition of the
bar at 3 P. M. Sea smooth; wind west, 6
Tide at Astoria Saturday.
S:M A. M . f-3:12 A. M f.4 fet
9.34 P. M S.l feet, 3:15 p. M 1.3 feet
SPECIMENS OF HATS MADE BV THE
GOQS BAY LIME RUSHED
IIRIDGES TO BE COMPLETED THIS
TEAR, DECLARES ENGINEER.
Extra Forces Ordered and Track to Be
Completed to Acme In June,
Say. H. P. Hoey.
EUGENE. Or., May 7. (Special.)
Orders to take additional steps to rush
the completion of the bridge work on
the Coos Bay line have followed an In
spection made a week ago by William
Hood, chief engineer. This announce
ment was made today by H. P. Hoey,
engineer in charge of Willamette-Pacific
construction, who returned from
Portland prepared to direct the in
creased activities. Mr. Hoey positively
denied the statements made by contrac
tors that the bridges on the Coos Bay
line cannot be finished until next year.
"We will have all the bridge work
done this Summer unless we strike un
foreseen obstacles,'" he declared. "The
contractors have been given orders to
start all trestle work all along the line
at once, placing additional equipment.
The latest orders from the chief engi
neer are to rush all construction as
rapidly as possible.
"The Umpqua bridge will be started
as soon as some of the equipment can
be sent up from the Coos Bay bridge.
The camps for the construction of the
Sluslaw bridge have been established,
and the first piling will be driven next
"The grading will be completed by
June 1. We will have the track ex
tended from Mapleton to the bridge at
Acme early in June. We are prepared
to do everything possible to take ad
vantage of the Summer weather to
complete this construction."
Mr. Hoey returned to the office to
day for the first time in more than a
month. For the past four weeks he
has been in Portland taking part in .the
suit of the Pacific Railway & Naviga
tion Company against the Southern Pa
DICK O'REILLY IS HOME
Steamboatman Says Orientals Are
Drilling Younger Generation.
"There Is a marked military spirit
In Jpan. even to boys and girls being
drilled at school in the manual of
arms and foot movements, but the
only place I saw similar exercises In
China was at Shanghai," said Dick
O'Reilly, manager of the Diamond O
Line, yesterday, on his return from the
Far East by way of San Francisco. -
"I was at Tokio on the occasion of
the Emperor's return to the city from
a resort where he had been for a time,
and he was greeted with great demon
stration, and troops I saw marching
then, I believe, would compare with
any in the world from the standpoint
of appearance and snap. The day the
liner Manchuria sailed from Nagasaki
we saw two troopships heading along
the coast, apparently bound for China,
where, we understood, men were being
landed at several strategic points, but
we saw no other war preparations.
Business In the Orient Is fairly good,
considering general conditions, and
there are plenty of travelers."
YOUTH DROWXED FROM TEAL
Only One Accident Mars Week of
Celebration on River.
Of thousands of persons who had to
do with The Dalles-Celilo Canal cele
bration during the week only one seri
ous accident occurred, so far as is
known here, and that was the drown
ing at Lewiston Monday of Roy V.
Hutchinson, a student at the Washing
ton State College, who fell through
the wheelhouse of the steamer J. N.
Teal and was drowned. He resided at
Captain Arthur Rlggs. master of the
vessp.l, filed an official report of the
accident with United States Inspectors
Edwards and Fuller yesterday and they
have set May 17 for an investigation,
as they ar.o to leave the city tomorrow
lor Coast ports. Captain Riggs nar
rated that an excursion party was being
loaded at Iewiston and the deceased,
with other students, had playfully
scampered about the promenade deck
and that he Jumped from there onto
the wheelhouse, which broke through
V : :
, I "t! 1
7 il' ' ns
with his weight and he fell into the
wheel, which was being turned over
slowly. It is supposed he was stunned,
as he came to the surface once and
a boat was lowered, but no further
trace of him was seen.
PEXXSYLVAXIAX FIRE IS OCT
Vessel Bound Here Puts Back to
Balboa to Discharge for Survey.
Portland cargo aboard the American
Hawaiian liner Pennsylvanian, which
amounted to 3500 tons and was the
largest amount ever dispatched for this
harbor on one of that fleet, is net be
lieved to have been materially dam
aged in a fire aboard that vessel
Thursday, which compelled her return
to Balboa. At the start the crew
brought the Grimm Are-lighting appa
ratus into play, using water and steam,
and it was checked.
C. U. Kennedy, Portland representa
tive of the fleet, received the follow
ing message yesterday bearing on the
"The Pennsylvanian was compelled
to return to Balboa on account of a
fire in the engine-room, which ex
tended Jo the shelterdeck and forward
and aft. Water and steam were used
in extinguishing fire in the cargo. It
will be necessary to discharge cargo
at Balboa and hold survey."
It is assumed that a general average
will be declared. The vessel was due
here May 14 and was to have returned
south in ballast to load nitrates.
Dr. Marcellus. City Health Officer, made
an Inspection of the water-front yesterday
in company with Harbormaster Speier and
found conditions generally good, except at
the foot of Salmon street, where waste waa
being allowed, to gather beneath a packing
KndinR a voyage beyun from the river
February 11, the schooner Irene, Captain
Mitchell, of the McOormick fleet, was re
ported arriving; at Valparaiso yesterday. She
carried a full cargo or lumber.
Michael. Toll, a deckhand aboard the
steamer L.urline, was taken to St. Vincent's
Hospital yesterday, suffering from severe
bruises sustained through being struck by a
spool of cable, weighing tMtli'l pounds, which
was being loaded aboard the steamer at
Washington-street dock. Tackle attached to
the spool gave way, but fortunately it was
controlled before gaining headway down
Aboard the steamer Beaver when ehe
sailed for California yesterday morning were
passengers and virtually a full cargo.
The Kose City, arriving last evening,
brought 121 travelers and considerable
Completing work on Puget Sound In the
interest of aids to navigation-the lighthouse
tender Jdanzanlta arrived in the river yes
terday. The tender Heather has reported
that buoy .No.- 12, which went adrift a few
days ago, had been re-established.
Examinations for berths as first and sec
ond mate aboard the- Government dredge
Chinook are to be held at the office of
Colonel McKlnstry, Corp of Engineers,
V. S. A.. May 22.
Bound for Waldport the gasoline schoones
Mlrne w-as cleared yesterday with 22 tons
of cargo. On her last northbound trip she
towed a launch from Newport to Astoria
for v . il. Gregg, of San Francisco.
Hermann Fries has resumed command of
the ferry St. Johns, relieving James Goods.
Late last night no news had been re
ceived as to whether the McCormlck steamer
Yosemite had been floated from near Port
Angeles, where she went ashore Thursday
morning. The steamer Wlllametre. now
here, was to have been sent north, but her
movements . will not be known definitely
Her inward cargo being discharged, the
American-Hawaiian liner lowan waa ahifteu
yesterday from Albers dock to Irving dock,
where she loads grain. The American took
her berth at Albers'. The Santa Cecelia l
discharging at Municipal Dock No. 1.
"We raced with the Northern Pacific ana
would have beaten her if she had not
steamed so fast," was the sally of Captain
Bodge, of the Northland, on reaching port
yesterday. Otherwise, he added, the voyage
was uneventful. The Northland has about
-.10 tona of steel ruils she will begin dis
charging today at the O. W. P. dock.
On her first trip of the 1915 season the
steamer ileorgian left for Astoria yesterday
and returned last night. She departs again
at 7 o'clock this morning and leaves to
morrow morning at 7:U o'clock. Monday
will be her layover day here.
Aggies Kleot Kditor.
ORKGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallls, May 7. (Special.)
T. R. McClellan, of West Stayton. was
elected Wednesday to 'edit th Oregron
Countryman, the monthly magazine
published by the agricultural students
at the Oreeon Agricultural College,
ond Dale K. Richards, of Kalispel.
Mont., was chosen to act as manager.
The vote was unanimous for Mr. Rich
ards as manager, while Mr. McClellan
won a close contest from C. L. Strome,
of Corvallls, and Walter Gerke. of
Portland. The vote was: Mr. McClel
lan. 66 votes: Mr. Strome, 42; Mr.
Operations in Canal to Be Continued
to Clear Away Silt and Complete
Digging to Minimum Depth.
Hundred Men Cleaning Up.
Already the outfits used in the con
struction of The Da'lles-Celilo Canal
are being sent to other Government
projects; 16 horses have been turned
over to the Alaska Road Commission,
which has to do with the building of
roads and trails in Alaska, and eiht.
remaining, will go to Federal camps
eisewnere; while some of the locomo
tives have been shipped to Grays Har
bor, two others are aboard the gaso
line schooner Tillamook, which sailed
last night for Bandon, and more of the
equipment may be reserved for im
provements at the Oregon City locks.
There are approximately 100 work
men strung along the canal attending
to, finishing work, making repairs
where pressure has developed minor
troubles in the concrete, also as
sembling material that is to be trans
ferred. When the construction labors,
end there will be a force of from 25
to 30 men retained under the super
intendency of Frank W. Saunders to
operate the canal and care for the ordi
nary maintenance. Mr. Saunders was
formerly in charge of survey work un
der Colonel Morrow, Corps of Engin
eers, U. S. A., and on going to the
canal camps continued that pursuit for
a time, but for more than two years
was superintendent of one division
The dredge Asotin, which was con
structed with the old hull of the Wal
lowa and is equipped with a suction
gear as well as bucket device, is to
continue operations in the canal in
clearing away silt and completing the
digging to the minimum depth. There
is talk that later a special dredge will
be provided for to be used there and
in the annual dredging at the Cascade
Locks, but no fund has been set side
for her construction.
o time has been' fixad for the. ac
tual winding up of finishing touches
along the eight and a half miles of
canal, further than that it will be pros
ecuted without delay and there is no
plan at present to close the locks while
the concrete lining is being patched
where slight defects were found after
water was first turned in.
At the Oregon City locks a start is to
be made on deepening the lower lock,
building a dividing wall in the upper
basin and attending to other steps In
connection with giving the canal a
minimum depth of six feet at zero. To
carry out the plan as tentatively out
lined, it will be necessary to close the
canal to navigation for a short period
during the Summer.
FIUESTOPS FIXD MICH FAVOR
Commission Thinks Safeguards
Should Be Paid For by District.
Taxpayers may be asked to vote at
the next municipal election on a move
that is viewed as highly desirable by
some on the waterfront, that of amend
ing the charter to provide for the con
struction of concrete rirestops at cer
tain points in the harbor, the cost to
be borne through a district assessment,
levied along similar lines as in sewer
and paved etreet improvements. The
disastrous fires of last Summer, vir
tually marking the first severe blasres
of such magnitude on the waterfront.
have created a stronger feeling for
added tire precautions.
At a special session yesterday ths
Commission of Public Docks decided to
request the Council to submit the pro
pored charter amendrient to the voters.
Another matter taken up was the for
mal acceptance of Municipal Dock No.
2, on the East Side, from Guthrie, lie
Ddugall & Co.. contractors. The Com
mission took charge of the property .-.t
Two Vessels Arc Grounded.
SEATTLE. Wash., May 7. The steam
schooner losemite. bound from Port
land. Or., to Tacoma, grounded yester
day three miles west of Ediz Rock, Port
Angeles. The United States coast guard
cutter Snohomish and the tug Holyoke
have been trying to pull the schooner
off, but without success. They will
make another effort at high tide to
night. The Yosemite is engaged in
the lumber carrying trade between
Puget Sound and fcan Francisco.
VANCOUVER, B. C. May 7. The
Standard Oil tank eteamer Asuncion,
bound from San Francisco to Powell
River, stranded off l'raser River Sand
Lights recently were changed from
white to red at the Fraser's mouth,
DAILY M ETEO HO LOGICAL KKI'OKT.
PORTLAND. May 7. Maximum tempera
ture, 77 decrees; minimum, 40.2 degrees.
River reading, 8 A. M-, 0.5 feel; change Jn
last 24 hours, none. Total rainfall (5 P. M.
to 5 P. M.). none; total rainfall since Sept. 1.
1914. 2rt lnchs: normal rainfall since Sept. 1.
40.4i inches: deficiency of rainfall since
Sept. 1. 1 '.'1 4, 14. 4 inches. Total sunshine,
14 hours 37 minutes; possible sunshine. 14
hours 37 minutes. Barometer (reduced to
sea level), 0 1'. M., 2U.3 Inches.
a a ; a
Jacksonville . .
I. os A ngeles
Marshf leld . . .
North Head . . ,
Pocatello . . . .
Salt l.a ke ....
Walla Walla . .
rf I Rain
MI 0 .
SO (I .
52 l .
NW Pt. cloudy
U I 4
SW ll't. cloudy
A storm of marked energy is central ovei
Lake Superior, and .a depression of slight
energy overlies Eastern British Columbia
Tile barometer Is relHtively high along botl
the Atlantic and Pacific Coasts. Genera
rains hav fallen in the Mississippi and OrtH
Valleys, Lake Region, and Middle Atlanta
States. It is slightly cooler in the Willam
ette Valley nnd Sound country and declc
erily warmer In Colorado. Oklahoma, Kansas
Nebraska and Iowa. '
Th couuitious ai favorable 1'r nerallj
A legion of people have used S. S. 9. and
bave overcome the worst forms of rheuma
tism. This disease of the blood la little under
stood because of Its strange symptom!,
scarcely two people having It exactly alike.
And yet, no matter what Its form or how
painful and distressing, S. S. S. seems to
have almost a divine influence in driving it
out, releasing the nerves from pain and clear
ing the joints and muscles so they work with
out restraint. The best explanation for thia
bappr result is the fact that In S. S. S. are
certain ingredients which act as an antidote.
They are nature's providence to man.
Just as the meats, fats, salts and siifrars of
our daily food provide us with nourishment.
so does S. S. S, give to the blood the exact
medicinal requirement to clear the stream,
drive out Impurities and reconstruct the
body if destructive germs have gained a
foothold. Go to any drug store today and
ret a bottle of S. S. 8. " It will do you rood.
But be sure to refuse any and all substitutes.
And If yours is a stubborn rase, write to the
Medical Adviser. The Swift Specific Co.. 109
fewlft Bide;., Atlanta, Ga. This department
Is presidrd oyer by a physlrlnn proud of his
name by vlvtue of his distinguished family
and a foremost doctor on his own merits. .
fair weather In this district Saturday with
lower temperatures in the Willamette Valley,
Eastern Washington and Northern Idaho.
Portland and vicinity: Saturday fair, not
so warm; southwesterly winds.
Oregon : Saturday fair, not so warm In
terior northwest portion; southwesterly
Washington: Saturday fair went, probably
fair east portion, cooler east portion ; west
Idaho: Saturday fair couth, probably fair
north portion, cooler north portion.
EDWARD A. BKALS, District Forecaster.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
SCHWARTZ-HAHEli Hyman Sch warts,
22. f-ranklin Hotel, aud tsarah Hatter, 21,
U'.iT Kellv street.
REDMAN-BARNES William J. Redman,
50. tuKene. Or., and Annie I. Barnes, -tl.
ALLB11TUN-SHORE Oscar Aldcrton, la-s-aU
S5 East Seventy-eighth street, anil
Olive M. BUore, legal, 180 Laurclhurst ave
nue. MOORE-MAFKETT Lynn J. Moore, legal,
foot of Crampton street, and tora G. Maflett,
legal. IU17 RoOney avenue.
HOG AN -RANDALL. Edward L. llogan.
S3. Knunirlaw. Wabh., and Harriett, Ran
dall. 13. 744 Broadway.
BROVVN-PENNOCK John K. Brown, le
gal, 422 7 Washington street, and Mary E.
i'ennock. lenal. 473 Clay street.
CARVEIl-STlilK G. K. Carter, legal,
1757 'i Derby street, and Mabel E. Stuck,
legal, same address.
KB E LING-GREENE Louis Ebellng. legal,
228 Third street, and Jesie M. Greene,
leal. same address.
WEMN-Ll'NDEE.V Magnus Welln. legal.
5720 Forty-first avenue Southeast, and Alice
Lundeen, -legal, 5718 Forty-first avenue
NORTH RUP-RRINXER Burt L. North
rup. legal, 75 Hawthorne avenue. and
Sarah Louise Brunner, legal. Hillsdale, or.
Linn County Native Buried.
ALBANY", Or., May 7. (Special.)
The funeral of A. L. Lillard. aged 49.
of this city, who .died Wednesday
evening In Portland following an op
eration in a hospital in that city, was
held here this afternoon. Mr. Lillaid
was a native son of Linn County, lie
is survived by his widow and three
children: Mrs. IClmer Burkhart, of Crab
tree: Mrs. Carl Froelich, of Bakera-
field, Cal., and Kllsworth Lillard, of
UNCALLED - FOR ANSWERS
A NSW ICRS ARE 1IKI.D AT THIS OFFICE
FOR THE FOLLOWING ANSWKIt I'HKCKsS
AND MAY BK HAD BY I'HKSKNTIMJ
VOl II CHKCKS AT TUB OR KUO.N I A .N :
A 701, 7211. 7r,(J, 773. 77t, 787. 7S! 7U2.
B 42. 72X 732. 734. 7tK. 77'J. 780. 7fc8. ,J.
V 71.3, 729. 730, 732. 784. 778. 789.
l 131, 734, 73.1. 7t4. 778. 7-3. 78.",. .Wl.
K 7IO. 72.". 70H. 71. 7o. 781, 7i, 8O0.
' 677. 730. 7'I'.'. 773. 775, 776, 782, 783,
784. 78.1 8. 7U8.
G 745. 777. 77U. .771), 780, 788.
II 77K. 7T'.t. 782. 73. 784.
J "26, 72'J, 768, 770, 778, 782, 783, 7S8,
K 718. 728. 733. 733. 744. 747. 764. 777,
7MI 781. 782. 7N3. 7!0. 7:is. 80O.
L 711 72S. 7liO 772. 773, 77S, 781. 780.
M 773. 782. 78. 7U.
N 7."i7, 7Ui, 77t, 780, 7.
O 77. 770. 776, 777, 70, 782. 7S3, 788, 7
P 724, 78(1, 788, 7U8.
K 72H. 760. 770, 82. 84, 783, 786. 788, 706,
707. 7"J!i. S0O
S 72. 7:t". 7 74. 783. 788. 709.
T 728. 7311 7'i. 770. 770, 71, 780, 790.
V 702. 763. 7711. 780. 781, 789, 790.
W 776. 781, 7J8.
X 761. 760. 779. 787. 7IIU.
V 700. 764. 70.".. 783. 784. 787, 788.
AH 120. 730. 777. 781.
AC 730. 732. 7JS. 707, 776. 770. 790. 8O0.
All 143. 7u4. 72.-). 726. 77(). 776, 782. 7S3.
Af. 70(1. 773, 777. 7S2. 7s7, 70. 7'.il 'H0.
At' 734. 733, 778, 781. 78. 787. 788. 780.
A; 72!), 773. 770. 78.. 787, 789.
All 777. 786. 7N8. 708.
773, 776. 77, 7d. 783. 784. 788.
AK 734. 7o3. 74. 770. 772, 780, 781, 783,
787, 793, 797, 790.
AL 732. 770. 773, 776. 77. 7S3. 785, 787, 798,
AM 726. 730. 74.1, 779. 781, 7S3, 78S, 7S.
AN 72., 726. 79. 781. 786 77, 794.
AO 77o, 777. 778, 74. 786, 787. 789. 790, 790.
Al 778. 72,' 78.. 71IO.
AK 7611. 773. 777. 73. 783. 7S9, 790. 797.
BC 7mi, 721, 72, 77.
Bl) 737, 77.. 7ii, 781. 784. 796
BF 78. 727, 732. 796,. 7'-i8.
If abovs answers are not called for slthln
six days, same will be destroyed.
TOO LATE TO CLASejlJTt.
SCREEN DOORS AND WINDOWS.
Phone Marshall 774.
CLASSIFIED AD RATES
DaUv and 8 outlay.
One time .ive
Oume nd two consecnliTe times. ........
fettiue nd three eouaecutive times 0c
bttme nd six or seven consecutive time 6 tic
The ttbove rate npljr to nd vertisenient
under 'New Txlny nnd nli otuer cusifiun
tiou except the following.
ISittuUion V nuted Mni.
bit unt ions Vnnted 1 einnle.
For Kent, ttooaut 1'rivnte Fnmilien,
ttonrd Mid Uitoins. frivnte frnmiiie.
HoiiMfket-pinK lioom. ft nvnte t nmilles.
Kale on tne above cinssilicntion h 1 cent
n line men ineriion.
On "etwrjee" udvertisement clinrs;e will be
bawed on tins number of lines uppenrius; in
tue paper, regard.?- of the number of word
iu eacn line. Minimum charge, two lines.
The Oretfoniau will accept cia ified ad
vertisement over the teit- phone, providtd
the advertiivrr i a ubcriber to either plume.
o price will be quoted over I lie piioite, but
bill will 'be rendered the following da.
l he t her ubeuueul advertisement will be
Accepted over the pbone depend upon tue
riroiuptue of paymeut of telephoue udver
isement. tsituatiou wanted and Perkotml
advertiemeut will not be accepted er Mir
telephone. OrJr for one intsertiou oulj will
be accepted for "Furniture lor bale," "Bui-ut-M
Opportunities," ftUMutiug lluusew" and
'Wanted to Kent."
The Oregouiau will not guarantee aeon
racy or assume rekponnibilU fur rror oo
cuxriug In telephone advertisement.
Advertisement to receive prompt clMelfi
catiou must be In The Oregoniun office be
fore tf o'clock at night, except ttulurda.
Closing hour for The unda? Oirgoniuu will
be 7;.iU o'clock Saturday night. 1 h office
rt-ill be open until Iu o'clock r. M.. as uuak.
-tod all ads received too late for prier
classil teat loo will be run und.-r the hcstliiig
'loo lie to Clasftifj."
Xelcpubue Uuin aOiC. A 6UJ
CHARLES FROHMAN Prawn.
fa f( of VtWlrsJ f
Hit Most Assess Sserfj)
venllius Floor. 11 Hows 2, J at 41. oU.
Halconv fl. 7.c, T.Oc. Gallery 30C
Wed. Mat l.:.u. 11. 7."c. r.Oc.
SKATK NOW 8KI,I.ITi.
R A iV rVrV Mainly A 53B0
m " tM- Leo. L. Baker. Mgr.
The Italian Grand
4 Performances More Only
Scaan positively closes tomorrow night
Today Matinee CARMEN
Sunday Matinee AIDA
Sunday Night RIG0LETT0
Evening; prices: Lower floor $1; balconlss, 23"
to 73c: box fl.3o. bun. and Sat. Mats., l.a.
&oc; box me.
I1AI UiLL IWLLI
ED. F- REYNARD
The Great Ventriloquist and His Own Com
pany In "A .MOHMXO IV lll('K8VILLK."
0 OT1IKK UKi-llllE ACT it
Boxes and flrnt row balcony reserved by
phone. Main 4638. A
WE3FOOT CAMP, NO. 85. WOODMEN
OF THt; VVORIJ3. meets every Friday nlsnt
at W. o. W. Temjile. 128 11th street. All
members welcome. Kuril to Kamp Friday
nUht. A. U FARBUlt. Clark.
GKO. HOSSMAN. Consul Commander.
PORTLAND AEHIB, NO.
. r. O. B., masts srsry Fri
day evening In tnelr ball at
264 H Madison su. corner of
Third. Visitors weloome.
VIC CHAPMAN. Bee.
UREUU.S LODGE NO. 101.
A. K. snd A. M. Special com
munication this (Ssturrlay)
evening, at 7:30 o'clock. V,iK
in the 11. M. degree. Vlsltlnic
brethren cordially Invited. By
order of the W. M.
l.liaLIB s. PARKER, Secretary.
IONIC COURT No. 1. ORDER
OK THE AMARANTH Stated
meeting- this (Saturdsy) even
ing Masonic Temple. Degrees.
ALICE C. G 1 BBS,
EXTRA Emolem jewelry of all kinds: up
clal designs n.ade. Jaeger Bros., Jewelers.
VVA7- X In llii it . Mav 7. J.13. 1-ouUa
Walm. a Bill 4H ueis months 1 day, li
of ttTTt M innesoia. avenue, he is sur lA e-l
by Iut h utn ml, J a rob Wa I in. and the
f oHowhijr ctn hlren ; .Incob, Leonard, 11 this,
Kilttli, Klsa and hJlN'n Wallit, atl of this
uty. lU'iii.if nn hi i'ain I" tulertuking
parlors, Itus.n-ll siri-t at I nN avenue.
CLAHK May 7. ftuiford' Clnrk. aged 67
ears, beloved hiMhn nd of Mrs. Mary
Clark nnd father of C'h;rle K-, Harry K.,
Bradford VV .. Arthur V . Clark and Mrs.
Arthur IT. irn mmon. Keniaiim at . Du li
ning Sl M En tee' a pttrlors. Notice of t u
tL'XfceUAX is on eta.
Ut niUCK Apri! 7, ml."., at her lat resi
dence, 1 !'." Oregon street. Martha Uur
ilick. ax-d id ears, beloved . ifj of
Nflsun M . Hurdlk, mot her of Fred K.
HiiKlh k, Mrs. 4'nrriM A. Friy nd l"i net
fiurd h k. Funcr a 1 srv n-v at V. II.
Hamilton- funeral chapel. Fast Klshtletti
and Oilman st reetP, thl afternoon at 2
o'clofk. lir. I. W. Seemanii will' have
char re nf the smion. The hpre of
Honor, of which she wax a member, will
ha ve t heir rit ua list ic service. Interment
Lone Fir Cemeter.v.
KHA'KK The funeral services of (he lr
l.eiiiiruiu Kiai-T will be held at the. 4.
iKnatlus Chun h. Fort y -second and I 'owe I
streets. Saturday, May h, si ;i (, M ,
Frlendn invited. Interment fil. Mart's
cemetery. The remains are nt tha con
'rviuiry .hapei of F. fi. Uunnliist. In-.,
Fast Slue f unera 1 d tree tors. 4U Last Ai
der, corner fclxil. street.
OTTKX In tills city. May . Khrrhardt Of
ten, ajred -s years month II days, of
J:;7 K.iat Mtrket street. Friends Invite
t attend funeral eervtces, which will b
held at the Flint (irrmiin Baptmt Church,
Fourth and Mill atreeta, at II F M. to
morrow (Sunday ). May U. I nterment
Hivervlew Cemetery. Kemalns era nt
Hotmail's funeral parlors..
BKBMAV In this rltv. May 4, Klma H.
HeoniR n, te loved ife of Ira Hecrnan.
Frio ti da Invited to' attend funeral services,
which will be held at the family; resi
dence, 4hl Kent) wort It avenue, at 'J P. M.
today (riiturdny. May H. Interment Ttiv
erview Cemetciy. Service at tho firav
DA I !,Y May T. 1I1 at 1 Knot t street,
Kl iz.'ihel h Pally, aei tin y ea is in-mllil
17 days. Funeral it ic--a Sunday, May H,
at 'J i'. M., from It. T. Bri- funeral par
lor. Williams avenue and Knott street.
Interment Itivervlew Cemrter. Fiiends
K I RKLAND In this city. May 7, Mrs. 'Nina
K. Kirk Is nd, n;e 7o yeara. Funcr.i t
from Hlm in's funeral parlors at 1i A. M.
today (Saturday). Interment Multnomah
Tils ouly resiaeuc. undertaking establish
ment Iu Ptrtiaud wilb prlvaLs aiiveisay.
Vain f. A
J. P KINLKT SON.
Monttfuuifcry at KUth
MIC KDWAHD IIOI.MA.V, the Jeadlti
funeral director. 2l TU.rd street, coiner
Saliuoa. Luay assisuint. A 1011. Main i1.
F. 8. UUNNl.Nii. INC.
Iast 6id. Funeral Ijii e.-toi s. 414 East Al
der street. Kmt 02. Is -o-.
A. K. ZULLKlt CO, WILLIAMS AVfc.
kBl 7uE,a. o luus. Lady fttuuiluuL iJay
anil niKlit it"-vlc.
UUNNl.NO sc M'tNTEIi, runeial dlrevlur,
Bruadwuy and Pius, fliuim Malu Ju. A 4va4.
JtittiibZhl si SNOOK, bunnyslda Parlors;
outu nearM. lUJb ieliuout SU 'labor ltt.
It. T. BYHNiS, Williams ne. and knutt.
East 111."., C 11' 4.1. Lady attendant.
P. L. U'KCH, K.ast )Hh and Clay streets.
Lady aalatant. fcast 781.
6KtWt UNKKK'l AKINU COMPANT. 54
and Clay. Main A 31. Lady attundsnt.
Autos fur luneral and weddings.
Funeral Service Co. Woodlaan C llrt.
PCCTUKLi iiarblu Works. ZUU 4ta st
ciiw wily iill, duilurs oX meiaji'iais.