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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 8, 1915)
' THE MORNING OREGONIAN. TUESDAY, JUNE 3, 1915.
WIRELESS ACT CITED
Amateur Operators Are Inves
tigated by Governments
CLOSING IS THREATENED
Charge Is Made That Owners ol
Some Private Flants Interfere
"With Marine Distress Calls and
Commercial Affairs, Too.
Interference by operators of amateur
wireless stations when ships in dis
tress have called for assistance, also
when important Government and com
mercial message are being sent, has
prompted the Federal authorities to
place a ban on such practices through
the enforcement of the wirelesB law,
which carries with it heavy penalties.
A. W. Deaart, assistant inspector of
wireless, with headquarters at Seat
tle, is inspecting: amateur stations here,
so that all owners and operators may
be advised as to how they may use
their plants and what restrictions are
Mr. Desart yesterday visited the
Plant of the Northwestern Electric
Company, Albina avenue and Loring;
that of the Y. M. C. A.; C. L. Austin,
Cut East Salmon street; Q. It.' Schwartz,
127 East Sixteenth street, and J. R.
Kelly, at 1051 Gladstone avenue. There
are about 50 registered stations in Port
land, and it is thought that more are
operating without licenses, which will
V. Kord Greaves, radio engineer of
the Department of Commerce, has is
sued warnings for the guidance of
amateurs, and Mr. Desart is working
along the same lines. This is his first
visit here on behalf of the service and
at the same time he is testing certain
plants on vessels, among them being
that of the steamer Breakwater.
The circular from Washington con
tains the following:
The wireless laws require that amateur
stations which can in any way interfere
with maritime or interstate wireless mes
sages, shall use a wave length not ex
ceeding -00 meters and that the emitted
nave shall be pure and sharp, so as to
avoid Interfering with the lonser wave
lengths used by commercial and Govern
Amateur wireless operators are erpected
and required to bo able to determine for
themselves if their stations meet with the
requirements of the law, especially as far
as wave lengths are concerned.
Copies of the radio laws and regulations
may be had free of charge on application
to the radio inspector.
The uso of false or fraudulent cell sig
nals is one of the most serious offenses,
and violations of this section will be prose
cuted to the full extent of the law. The
maximum penalty Is $1000 or imprisonment
for two years, or both.
THREE NEW LIXEKS NAMED
American-Hawaiian Will Have 2 8
Canal Vessels in Service Soon.
Departing from its custom of nam
ing steamers after states or territories,
the American - Hawaiian Steamship
Company has announced that two of
three steamers building will be chris
tened the Arborean and Artisan. They
are being built on the East Coast, and
when in service there will be 28 car
riers under that flag in the canal
trade. The loss of the Washingtonian.
January 26, off Cape Henelope, when
she collided with the schooner Eliza
beth Palmer, both sinking, resulted in
an order being imemdiately placed for
a duplicate, and she will be known
as the Floridan, the others being of
different types than any of the pres
ent line and are intended for lumber.
The liner Nevadan, which arrived
Saturday night with 2700 tons of New
. York freight, finishes discharging at
Municipal Dock No. 1 today, and shifts
fit noon to the plant of the American
fan Company to take on several hun
dred tons of scrap tin for the East,
where it will be worked over. She
goes to Albers' dock later and is sched
uled to sail by night for Puget Sound.
C. D. Kennedy, Portland agent of the
company, praises the equipment at
rock No. 1, and says that the Nevadan
lias made excellent time in landing
her load. The use of the electric dock
"winches and cargomasls in conjunc
tion with the ship's gear facilitated the
handling of cargo -materially.
JETTY ROCK TO COST LESS
Columbia Contract Company Lowers
IPrice 10 Cents a Ton.
Tn contracting to purchase 650,000
tons of rock for the north jetty at
the mouth of the Columbia River, from
the Columbia Contract Company, the
Government, through the Corps of En
gineers, U. S. A., will save 10 cents
a ton over what was paid for the last
rock, as a bid opened yesterday was
for $1 a ton, as against $1.10 on a
former contract. On the south Jetty
work the Government has paid as high
as $1.12 a ton.
The bids were opened at the office of
Colonel McKInstry, and the Columbia
interests agreed to furnish the entire
amount, the Government reserving the
right to increaHe Its order 20 per cent,
or for 780.0 tons. The company
.stipulated tnut its price was for de
livery at Fort Canby, the base of the
north jetty, while the Beers Building
Company filed a proposal to deliver
Sao.000 tons of the amount from a
quarry at Boise. Id-rho. the prloe being
f. o. b. cars at Boise. It was said
that delivery from there to Fort Canby
would cost an additional $3 a ton,
making the total $3.80. As it is re
garded certain that the engineers will
increase the order 20 per cent, the
new contract will bring about a saving
of $78,000. The new deliveries will
Iceep the Jetty force going until Jan
FIRST SHIP AT NEW DOCK
Kenkon Marn Discharges Sulphur
and Will load T.nmber Outward.
Two days of rough weather and con
siderable fog in the northern latitudes
were reported by Captain M. Fujimoto,
of the Japanese steamer Kenkon Marn
II, which berthed at municipal dock No
2 from Kobe by way of Puget Sound,
bringing 2000 tons of sulphur here. She
is the first vessel to dock at the new
wharf and proved an attraction for
East Siders, who labored to obtain one
of the new city docks for the east shore
of the harbor.
The ship made her way from the
Orient over the great circle route and
reached latitude 50 on her journey. The
vessel was formerly under the British
flag and known as the Glenesk. In
numerous ways she shows her age and
is not in the best of trim, though as
tramps go, especially theae days when
high freights rule and there is no
choice among ships, she fills the bill.
The vessel will load a return cargo of
LOG BLAMED FOR ACCIDENT
X'psetting: of Craft Costing Four
Lives Laid to Hidden Timber.
That a sunken log. lying with the
butt on the bottom and the top only a
few inches above the surface of the
river, wao responsible for the overturn-
ing of a launch last Tuesday and the
death of Mrs Ethel Martin, Mrs. Doris
Shannon, Amos Weiss and Clyde T
Davidson, while Mrs. Minnie Weiss was
saved by a fisherman who found her
floating on a plank, is the opinion of
When Hugh Brady, municipal (Trap
pier, was engaged in dragging for t he
bodies of the victims. Harbormaster
Speier made an investigation of the ac
cident, and the location of the log as it
related to the place where the bodies
were found convinced him that in the
darkness the boat glided on the slant
ing log and turned turtle. The harbor
patrol service has kept a strict watch
for logs in the main channel and hun
dreds have been towed from the path
of vessels, but with rafts moving fre
quently logs are often lost and their
location not found at times until the
SHIP LOST IX ICE IS SINTRAM
Unalga Arrives 1'roni Bering Sea
With One Survivor.
SEWARD, Alaska. June 7. It was
the American ship Sin tram, of San
Francisco, that was totally lost at
Naknek, Bristol Bay, May 10, and not
the Centaur, as reported by the mail
steamer Santa Ana, according to ad
vices today. The Sintram had pre
viously been reported ashore. The
I coast guard cutter Unalga arrived from
Bering Sea today with confirmation of
the reported mishap to the Sintram.
The Unalga brought Fred Campbell,
one of two cod fishermen lost in
dories from the schooner Galilee. The
survivor's feet were frozen, and am
putation was necessary.
J. R. Jacklin, of Seattle, one of the
engineers of the steamship Corwin,
who suffered amputation of a leg as
a result of falling into the crank pit
of his ship, was also a passenger on
the Unalga, having been taken on at
The injured men, together with
Lieutenant Austin, of the Unalga, who
is ill, will be sent to Seattle.
The wooden ship Sintram, 1656 gross
tons, was built at Freeport, Me., in
1877, and was owned by a San Fran
cisco cannery company.
SPECIAL. SERVICE INAUGURATED
Three Steamers to Operate From
Ridgefield. for Rose Festival.
R1DGEFIELD. Wash.. June 7. (Spe
cial.) The three water transportation
companies at Ridgefield, that operate
between this place and Portland, will
give special service between these
points during the Rose Festival week.
The steamers are the vvoodland. Mi
mare and Metlako. The Woo'"and it
is thought will operate daily as well
as the other two during the Festival.
The steamer Metlako will ruu an ex
cursion to Portland, June 9, 10 and 11.
The boat will remain at Portland Fri
day until after the electrical parade.
The steamer Mimare on Wednesday
and Thursday will leave Portland on
its return trip at 5 o clock, at night
which will give the visitors the whole
day at Portland. This oat will make
the trip on the regular time Friday
and will make a special trip to Port
land leaving Ridgefield at 6 o'clock
at night and returning will leave Port
land at 1 in the morning.
Carrying a cargo of 7900 tons of nl
trate of soda for the Dupont Powder
Company the Norwegian! steamer Hes
perus, which was . talked of here as
taken for old-crop- grain not long ago
has reached San Francisco from -Mejll-
lones, calling at Balboa, having been
28 days on the way.
Weather Bureau predictions are that
the Willamette River will continue to
fall here and for 24 hours ending at 8
o'clock yesterday morning it fell three
tenths of an inch, being at 11.1. feet
Government offices at the Custom
House building are expected to be
closed Friday, because of Governor
Withycombe's proclamation that It be
declared a holiday on account of the
Rose Festival. Some of the depart
ments have been advised from Wash
ington to suspend business that day
the same as other state holidays.
United States Inspectors Edwards
and Fuller yesterday began the lnspec
tion of the steamer Geo. W. Elder, in
spected the steamer Ruth and will test
the boiler of the new Government
dredge MontieeUo tomorrow.
Finishing cargo ready for her at
Montgomery dock yesterday afternoon
the British steamer Epsom hauled
down to the Portland Flouring Mills
Company s dock at 4:30 o'clock to com
plete her load with additional flour
Bound for Oregon Coast ports the
gasoline schooner Patsy got away last
night from Pine-street dock with an
average load. ThB steamer Sue If. El
more sails from that berth tonight for
Bringing 800 tons of cargo from San
Francisco the McCormick steamer Mult
nomah, Captain Green, arrived at
Couch-street dock yesterday. The
Qulnault arrived last night with 500
As the steamer Lurline is due to
wash boiler today her place or the
Portland-Astoria route will be taken
by the steamer iUndine.
One of the range lights shipped
from the East Coast for the south
channel at the mouth of the Columbia
was aboard the American-Hawaiian
liner Pennsylvanian, which 'caught fire
after leaving Balboa, and was deliv
ered here damaged. Until it is in
spected it will not be known whether
it can be repaired at the Tangue Point
buoy station. The second light is said
to be on the way.
Two members of the crew of the
Japanese steamer Kenkon Maru Jumped
overboard -a short distance above Alt.
Coffin Sunday night and are thought to
have successfully made their way
C. B. Welcker, of the Pacific Export
Lumber Company, has returned fro
the Far East after a trip of nine
months. He went as far south as
Manila and says that conditions gen
erally are quiet though there is a de
mand for lumber Mn China but suf
ficient tonnage is not available.
Because of the opening of the Rose
Festival tomorrow the sailing of the
steamer Multnomah for California has
been postponed until Thursday. The
steamer Klamath, on the way from
San Francisco to load piling for Pearl
Harbor, is to sail from here for tne
Hawaiian group June 13.
Passing Kinsale Saturday on her way
from Portland "with a wheat cargo the
Norwegian mark Karmo was 110 days
on tne way, she having sailed from
the Columbia River February 15. The
Norwegian bark Vanduara made Fal
mouth the same day after a passage of
118 days. The Pierre Antonine made
tne Dest previous run of the season.
being 11a days on the way.
17 GARDENS WIN PRIZES
Judging in Vancouver School Con
test Is Completed.
VANCOUVER. Wash., June 7 (Sne
cial.) Floyd Swan, Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs, Floyd swan, of - Vancouver
Heights, won first prize for the best
individual school garden this year.
Keisy Blair was second winner and
Gerald Cheney third.
The committee that judged the SS
gardens included benjamin Deyarmon
K. E. Beard and Rev. H. S. Templeton.
Decisions were Dated on care, skill ii
planting, general appearance and inter
est taken by the owner. There wer.e 17
L TO BE CLEAR
GILXNETTERS AGREE ON PASSAGE
FROM FOBT STEVENS.
Fishermen Will Be Ready to .Plclt 7p
Nets Quickly When Boats
ASTORIA, Or, June 7. (Special.)
"Keep the channel clear for the pas
sage of steamers for a space of 500 feet
in width, north and west of the red
buoys, from Fort Stevens to the sea;
the fishermen to keep their boats on
the channel-end of the nets, so they
can pick up quickly, when necessary,
and the pilots and shipmasters to give
warning of their approach by blowing
long blasts of their whistles."
That, in short, is the agreement ar-
rived at this morning at a conference
held to adjust the difficulty that has
arisen over the fact that recently sev
eral steamers were delayed or forced
out of their course by gillnets drift
ing in the channel close to the mouth
of the river. In addition to this, the
cannerymen agreed to notify their fish
ermen of this arrangement and instruct
them to live up to it, while the customs
department will notify the masters of
all coast vessels of the course they
The meeting was called by H. F. Mc
Grath, of the customs department, and
among those present were Superintend
ent Milo Headley, of the lighthouse de
partment, several salmon packers, bar
pilots, tugboatmen and representatives
of the gillnetters.
"Give us aids to'navigation such as
they have on the Atlantic Coast," said
Captain Parsons, the bar pilot, "a.nd
there will be no difficulty- Let present
can buoys be replaced by gas buoys.
Leave channels say 600 feet wide, its
north side to be marked by white spar
buoys with lanterns on them during the
fishing season. Then the fishermen will
have something to go by and they can
readily keep out of the way. To delay
steamers is expensive, ana m bioji not
ing means the loss of thousands of
dollars. Both can be avoided if the
lighthouse department will provide the
aids to navigation. Puget Sound and
San Francisco get all the aids they ask
tor; why can t mis river u u me eaiij--Superintendent
Headley. of the light-
i .A.rtnA lm i H Vila HunnrtmAIlt will
I.UUaC (- V-1 T B,u..u ...w f
do all it can. but it is simply a question
of money. If Congress will appropriate
the department will do the rest.
DUE TO ARRIVE.
Geo. W. Eider. . . .TCureka
Roue City i-os Angeies
Breakwater Coos Bay
Northern Pacific. .San lfraucisco
Santa Clara San Francisco
ttear. ........... i.os Ansettsa. ......
Roanoke , . San Lieo
V. A. Kilburn. ... San Francisco
Beaver Los Angeles
.June 1 1
..J una 10
DUE TO DEPART.
Nortlieni Pacific. Pan Francisco
Geo. W. Elder. .. .fan biego
Harvard a. r. to L. A
Yale......--..-.-". - lOL... ......
Multnomah nan Diego
Santa Clara San FranciBco
Northland Los Angeles
Willamette San DieKO
Santa Barbara. . . San Franci3co
Breakwater Coos Bay
Hose City Los Angeles
Yosemite San Diego
F.A. Kilburn han i ranclsco
Bear Lot Angeles
Roanoke San Diego
Celilo San Diego
J. B. Stetson. San rt?BO
Wapama. .an Dieo
Beaver. ........ .Lots Angeles. ......
DUB TO ARHIVil.
Name. From '
Nevadan New York
Santa Clara New York
Montanan x.w york
Isthmian New York.
Hawaiian New York
Honolulan New York
Panamau .New lork
DUE TO DEPART.
Name. . For.
Nevadan New York
Santa Clara. .... .New York-
Montanan. ...... New lork. .......
Isthmian New York
Hawaiian New York
Honolulan New York
Panaman New Y ork
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, June 7. Arrived steamers
Kenkcn Maru No. 11, irom Kobe, via be
attle, Geo. W. Elder, from. San plego, via
way ports ; wuinituii, irom oan r rauc.Bcu,
Breakwater, irom Coos Bay.
Sailed steamer J. A. Chanslor. for Mon
Astoria, jutie . Amvea at mianignt ana
lf t ii r at 1 :30 A. M. Steamer Geo. W.
Elder, from ban Diego, via way ports. Ar
rived at midnight and left up at :30 A. M.
Steamer. Ouinault, from ttan Francisco. Ar
rived at 5 and lert up at 7:30 A. M. Steam,
er Hreakwaater. from Coos Hay. bailed dur
ing the night steamer rwtatialem, lor Han
Pedro. Arrived at 12 :35 f- M. Steamer
Northern Pacific, from gan Franrfficu.
n Fedro. J une 7 Arrived steamer Roa
noke, from Portland, for San Diego, via way
ports. bailed steamer iJear, for Portland,
via San Francisco.
San Francisco. June 7 Arrived at noon
and sailed steamer Celilo, from Portland.
for San Pedro. Arnvea steamer il begundo;
at noon steamer J. 1. fete t son. Prom Port
land. June 0 bailed at 7 P. -M. steamer
Klamath, for Portland.
KurtKa, June 7 Arrived at 5 A. M. steam.
F. A. Kilburn, from Portland, for San
Francisco, via Coos Bay and Eureka.
San pedro, June 6 Arrived steamer Bear,
from Portland, via San. Francisco; steamer
Santa Clara, from New York, for Portland,
via way ports.
Falmouth. June 5 Arrived Norwrian
bark Vanduara, and Norwegian ship liero,
Kinsale, J une I Passed Norwelgan ship
Karmo, from Portland, for Queenstown.
Nanaimo, June ti Sailed at 3 P. M.
steamer Despatch, from Seattle, for Astoria.
Astoria, June o Arrivea at 7 and lett
ud at 11 P. M. Japanese steamer Kenkon
Maru No, 11, from Kobe, via Seattle.
Heat tie, wasn.. June 7. Arrived:
Steamers President. San Dlera: Admiral
FarraRut. San Francisco; Alkl, Southeastern
Alaska. Sailed: Steamers Calchas (British),
Liiv3i puui , dci Liits, cuuiji m csiei h .iaiKa ; ban
Ramon, Los Angeles.
San Francisco June 7. Arrived:
Steamers Fifield, Bandon; Nann Smith, Coos
Bay; Tenyo Maru, (Japanese) Hong Kong:;
Eureka. Antofasasta: Mexican. New Vnrk
J. B. Stetson. Grays Harbor; Brooklyn, Ban-
uoii ; ,ib.gunuo, abloi ia.
Marconi AVireless Reports. ,
(All poMttions reported t 8 P.M., June 7,
unless otlieru.Me 4et.ignated.)
San Juan. San Francisco for Balboa, 700
miles couth of San Francisco, June J.
Colusa, OOti miles south of San Francisco,
Grace Dollar. 0G0 miles south of San Fran.
Cisco, June G-
Queen, San Pedro for San Francisco, 10
miles east of Pjlnt Ooncepclon.
Roanoke, San pedro for San Diego, five
miles southeast of San Pedro.
Bear, San Pedro for San Francisco, nine
miles east of Point Concepcion.
City of Para, Balboa for San Francisco,
34( miles south of San Francisco.
President, San Francisco for Seattle, off
San Ramon, Seattle for Hoqulam, off Race
Wilhelmina, San Francisco for Honolulu,
16L'2 miles- out, June 6.
Hiionian. Seattle for Honolulu, 2J30 miles
from Cape Flattery, June 6.
Knterprise, Sun Francisco for Honolulu,
330 miles out, June 6.
Atlas, Richmond for Eureka, go miles
north of Point Reyes.
Crovernor, San Franclsoo for San Pedro,
11 miles south of Pigeon Point.
Centralia, San Francisco for Eureka, 38
miles north of Point Reyes.
Topeka, Eureka for San Francisco, IS
miles south of Point Arena.
Celilo, San Francisco for San Pedro, five
miles north of Pfgeop- Point.
MatHonia,' Honolulu for Sun Francisco, 175
Lewis Luckenoach. Han Francisco for San
Pedro, three miles south of San FranrlBco.
Lucas, towing Bargo 03, Richmond for
Seattle, off Point Gorda.
Klamath, San Francisee for Portland, five
miles north of Point Gorda,
Beaver. Portland for San Francisco, 40
miles outh of Cape Mendocino.
Drake. Prince Rupert for Richmond, Z'JO
in lies norin u l minmona,
Herrln. Linntou for Avon, 175 m!ls from
Speedwell, Coos Bay for San Diego, SC2
Chanslor. Linn ton for Monterey, 51 miles
ews rrom Oregon Ports.
COOS BAY. Or., Juno 7. (Special.) The
C. A, &muh lumber carrier, Adeline Smith,
after 1ft days absence, having undergone
repairs occasioned by striking an uncharted
rock near Cape Blanco, arrived from an
Francisco at 2.30.
- The at.eamsb.ip Santa Clara, due this morn
ing from San Francisco and Eureka, la late
and is not expected until some time during
The steamer Speedwell sailed from North
Bend this afternoon at S o'clock for San
Francisco and San Pedro.
The gasoline schooner Roamer was
obliged to put. In at Port Orford Saturday
owing to the unusually high winds. The
Roamer was bound for Coos Bay but has not
The high velocity of today's wind beached
the ferry transit 200 yards south of her
east slip this afternoon.
ASTORIA. Or.. June 7. (Special.) The
steam schooner Qulnault arrived this morn
ing from San Francisco, with freight for
Astoria and Portland. She goes to Aber
deen to load lumber.
The steamer George W. Elder from San
FranciscO and Saa Pedro and the steamer
Break aster from Coos Bay. arrived this
morning: both brought freight and pas
sengers for Portland and Astoria.
The steamship Northern Pacific arrived
this afternoon from San Francisco, bringing
375 passengers and a fair cargo of general
NEWPORT. Or., June 7. (Special.) The
schooner Mlrene, Captain Cassiday, master,
attempting to make record for round-trip
voyage from Portland, arrived In Newport
this morning. After discharging cargo, she
went to Toledo and discharged there, then
cleared for Waldpart. Alsea Bay, where she
finUhed discharging, loaded and cleared for
The halibut yawl Lief 33.. 10 days out of
Seattle, entered Newport for gasoline to
night. The craft had a thousand pounds
of halibut, ?OQ of which were caught today
Tides at Astoria Tuesday.
10:80 A. M 6.2 feet.V4:30 A. M....0.T feet
10:07 P. M....85 feet 4.07 P. M 3.1 feet
Columbia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD, June 7. Condition ef the
bar at 5 p. M. Sea smmb; wind north
west, 2 miles. ,
56 TAKE DENTAL TESTS
PHOTOGRAPHS ARE RKQL1RKU TO
CURB POSSIBLE FRAUD.
Two Women in Larfcent Class) ef Ap
plicant to Apply to Practice
Dentistry in State.
SALE5I, Or., June,7 (Special.) The
largest class of applicants for certifi
cates to practice dentistry in the state
today began taking- the annual Spring
examination, which will continue the
rest of the week.
Of 56 in the class two are women In
mates of the State Penitentiary will be
patients for a clinic Wednesday.
Those taking the examination are:
Ray Appleby, Milwaukie; Thomas J.
Anders, Milwaukie; Charles H. Blegg,
Hillsdale; Joseph W. Boisal, Astoria;
Thomas R. Baldwin, Portland; M. R.
Britten, Grants Pass; Ray R. Butler,
Portland; M. J. Butler. Independence:
J. Blackmorc, Portland; Charles C.
Cleek, Albany; Ray K. Cole, Portland;
George E. Dale, Estacada; Lewis. C.
Christopherson, Portland; Marion R.
Deiter, Portland; C. C. Kdgrar. Portland:
Bert R. Elliott, Portland; George I.
Freeburger, Portland: Edward Hart
ford, Portland; A. L. Havege, Westpprt;
D. E. Hardenbrook, Brookings : W. W.
Hart, Oregon City; Wallace Hylander,
Chehalis, Wash:; Francis C. Jones,
Portland; Vern L. Johnson, Portland; E.
M. Kenyon, Portland; Ralph I. Mills,
Willamina; H. J. Kelly. Portland: R. E.
McKeon. Portland: W. G. Manninsr. St.
Johns; E. J. McClung-, Vancouver,
Wash.; Joseali Mason, Portland; -Stuart
MuGuire, Portland; J. McClallan, Port
land; J. E. Newman, Portland; C. E.
Nelson. Portland; O. A. Olson, Salem;
Charles T. Prehn. Jr., Portland: W. H.
Pasley, Hillsboro; Edward C. Roberts,
Centralia, Wash.; R. B. Robblns, Port
land; C. A. Rae, Lake view: A. R. Rob
erts, Portland; Mary Stephenson, Mil
ton; W. R. Swart, Portland; L. C.
Smith, Ilwaco, Wash.; . Emma E.
Shaughnessy, Portland; Im- F. Snyder,
Portland; A. F. Sempert, Portland: IL
R. Smith, Enterprise; G. A. Truesdale,
Vancouver, Wash.; F. C. Tierney, Port
land: C. J. Webster, Portland; Rich
mond Wells, Portland; C. B. Wilde,
Portland; H. A. Wagner, Portland.
The State Board of Dental Examiners
for the first time required all candi.
dates to submit photographs of them
selves to prevent possible fraud.
FARMER IS SHOT TO DEATH
Murder of Wealthy Man to Hide
Theft Is Suspected.
POCATELLQ. Idaho, June 7. J. S.
Smith, a wealthy farmer of Lewiston,
Utah, was found today by his son dead
in bed with four bullot wounds in hia
body. Smith had gone to bed in a
building apart from hia eon'a ranch
home near here.
The authorities believe murder was
committed by a thief to conceal hia
identity. A posse of Peputy Sheriffs is
scouring' the country for the slayer.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
STOXE-TBIMBLE Paul Elmer Stone, 82,
Clackamas County, and Edna Trimble. 17,
PACE-vLOM A.TCH Arthur Melvtn race,
legal, Knterprise, Or., and Elsie M. Lomatcii,
lettal, 671 Harold avenue.
WESOLOWSKI-MALICKO Felix A. We
solowski, legal, 1441 Broadway, and Hatlie
Malicko. legal, 101 East Fifty-first street
ANDERSOK-BURBAXK Clydo Ganson
Anderson, . leal, 124 Twenty-first street
North, and Florence Elsie Burbank, legal,
WATTS-WALLACE Ra B. Watts, leeal.
357 East Forty-third street, and Ada liarle
Wallace, legal, same address.
RL'HXDORFP - GILBERT Arthur W.
Ruhndorf, 22, Salem, Or., and Mildred J.
Gilbert. 20. 915 Borthwick street.
GOETZ To Mr. and Mrs. Herman Joseph
Goetz. 1!3 Xtussell street. May 20, a son.
HOBSOX To Mr. and Mrs. Frank M.
Hobson, 3S94 East Yamhill, May 24, a son
KEICHKI.VSTEIX To Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
Reicheinsteln, 380 Sherman street. May 4.
ANDREWS To Mr. and Mrs. Lester R.
Andrews. May 2i, Llnnton, a son.
COPELANU. To Mr. and Mrs. Fred A.
Copeland , lito aVncouver avenue. May 7, a
HETLAXD To Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Het
land, 436 East Twenty-seventh atreet North,
May 5, a daughter.
MORE Y To Mr. and Mrs. ' Walter B.
Morey. 3120 East Fifty-third avenue South
east, May 31, a son.
lilTBBLE To Mr. and Mrs. C. Hubble,
1S6 Clackamas street, Juno 1, a daughter.
TROUT To Mr. and Mrs. Henry Trout.
SS0 East Tenth street North, May g. a
WIEXBKE To Mr., an Mrs. Edward
Wieneke. Gresham, May 19, a daughter.
TOMPKINS To Mr. and Mrs. E. Tomp
kins, S1 Montgomery street. May 10, a son.
JONES To Mr. and Mi-e. Henry Jones.
902 Thurman street. June 1, a daughter.
BAXTEK To Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bax
r. 088 Pettygrove. May 31, a son.
SHAPIRO To Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Shapiro, 888 Third street. May 13, a son.
- ROSEN To Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Ro
sen, 6SS Secdnd street. May 1&. a son.
PL'ZISS To Mr. and Mrs. Loui Puzhu,
569 First street, 'May 1, a daughter.
KELLER To Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Keller.
Westonia apartments. May 20, a eon.
COVER To Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Cowsr,
855 East Taylor street. May IS, two daugh
ters. KAPP To Mr. and Mrs. John A. Sapp,
1299 Concord street. May 1 8, a son.
MANVER To Mr. and Mrs. Louis Manver,
312 Fareo street, May 3. a son.
KOPPELLMAN To Mr. and Mrs. H. H.
Koppellman, S70 Salmon street. May 30, a
REINHARDT Frank Albert Henry Bern
hardt, 78 Clatsop, June 3, malnutrition.
DAVIDSON Clyde T. Davidson. 61 i Sa
lem, Mav SI, accidental drowning.
BETTCHER Arthur Bettcher, St. Vin
cent's Hospital, June 3. 1 year, pneumonia.
Oliioans to Bo Entertained.
A well attended meeting: of the Ohio
Society was held last night at the
Central Library to complete arrange
ments for the entertainment of Ohio
ejuests at the Rose Festival. Robert
Tucker presided and Judge R. R, Bell
spoke en "Buckeyes."
WAGE GOHFEREHGE HELD
SHrpPIXG MEV AXO LQSGSHORE
MEN MEETING AT SBAITLE.
Increase ' Sougrht at All Porta on
Coast and Installation of Safety
SEATTLE. Wash.. June 7. Repre
sentatives of the International Long
shoremen's Association and - leading
shipping men of the Coast axe in con
ference here over the . workmen's de
mand for a uniform and higher wage
scale on the whole Coast, and installa
tion of safety appliances for handling
cargoes. The increase requested would
efmount to 12 per cent in Seattle. The
longshoremen's demands were formu
lated at the Pacific Coast district con
vention in Vancouver 13 months ago.
The shipping business was then greatly
depressed, and the demands were held
in abeyance. With the revival of busi
ness and record-breaking charter
rates, the men have revived the, de
mands. The longshoremen are repre
sented by their international president,
Thomas V. O'Connor, Buffalo, and J. A.
Madsen, secretary-treasurer, Portland,
Or., of the Pacific district.
Among the shipping men attending
are: J. H. Bennett, of San Francisco,
vice-president of the Yale Harvard
line; E. C. Ward, of San Francisco,
general manager of the Pacific Coast
Steamship Company; Captain J. S. Gib
son, of Seattle, manager of the Inter-
national Stevedoring Company; C. W.
Cook, of San Francisco, head of the
American-Hawaiian Steamship Com
pany on the Pacific Coast, and W. D.
Wells, of Portland, agent for the San
Francisco & Portland Steamship Com
pany. After a closed session lasting several
hours the conference adjourned ta meet
again tomorrow. Both the steamship
men and the longshoremen's represen
tatives said the meeting was devoted
entirely to a discussion of shipping
conditions and that no ' action was
taken. The conference, it was Bald,
probably would last several days.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 7. Operation
of terms for San Francisco agreed upon
by longshoremen and shipping men
some time ago has been delayed pend
ing the result of the conference of
shipping representatives and union, of
ficers in progress at Seattle.
John Keane, vice-president of the In
ternational Xiongshoremen's Associa
tion, said the settlement reached, here
gave longshoremen an increase, but
that he hoped the Seattle conference
would lead to a standardization wage
DAI LIT MKTEOROt,OGICAI REPORT.
PORTLAND, June 7. Maximum tempera
ture, "il.ti degrees: minimum, degrees.
River reading, S A.M., 11.1 leet; change in
last 24 hours. 0.3 foot tall. Total rainfall
(. P. M. to 5 P. M.). none; total rainfall
since September 1, 1914, ?8.to iuches;
normal rainfall since September 1. 42.58
inches; deficiency of rainfall mice Septem
ber 1, lftl4, I3.i0 inches. Total sunshine, 15
hours GS minutes; possible sunshine, 15
hours 38 minutes. Barometer (.reduced to
eea level), a p. M,. 30.14 inches.
I 5 - 2
STATIONS. I 2 I WeVt'dS
3 ll ? S
3 : :
Eureka . , . .
.00 12 NH
. 00 .... . Cloudy
oo 4iN'W:Pt. cloudy
.01 6 NW
.00 16 N
.00 U N
. OOl 8 N
Kansas City .
Lo AnrMes .
Marshf ield . .
New York . . .
North Head -North
Poeutello . , . .
Koseburic . . . .
Sacramento . .
ban Fraai Cisco
Seattle Spokane ,
Winnipeg . . .
.00 8ISW Clear
oo 14 a
OO 12 NW.CI
00 4 Sff
02 8 W
00 S N
The pressure is high on the North Pacific
Coast, over the Northern Rocky Mountain
and Southern Plains States and New Mexico;
t tie re- are marked depressions over Arizona
and the Lower Lak Region respectively.
I-Igrht rains have fallen in Northeastern
Washington, Montana, Wyomtnp, Texas,
Iowa and eastward to the Atlantic Coast,
aluo in Manitoba and British Columbia;
moderately heavy rains have fallen in Ten
nessee. Thunder storms were reported, from
Abilene, Knoxvllle and Pittsburj. Ta
weather Is cooler In interior western portions
of Oreson and Waahinrton, in Southern
Saskatchewan, Texas and northeastward to
the Lake Region; it Is correspondingly
warmer in the Basin, Southern Rocky
Mountain and Central Plains States, South
Dakota and Kastern North, Dakota. Klse
where temperature changes have not been
The conditions are favorable for generally
fair weather in this district Tuesday. Tern-
Are Some Real Facts
How to Overcome the Tor
ture Without Harm
A legion of people hare used S. S. S. and
have overcome the worst forms of rheuma
tism. This disease of the blood is little under
stood because of its strange symptoms,
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 nd muscles so they work with
out, restraint. The best explanation for this
happy result is the fact that in S. S. S. are
certain ingredients which act as an antidote.
1'bey are nature's providence to man.
Just as the meats, fats, salts and sugars of
our daily food provide us with nourishment,
bo 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. K. It will do you good.
But be sure to refuse any and all substitutes.
And if yours Is a stubborn ease, writs to the
Medical Adviser, The Swift Specific Co., 109
Hwlft Blilj,, Atlanta, Ga. This department
is presided over by a physician proud of his
name by virtue of his -distinguished family
and a foremost doctor on bU own merits,
BrMesaj, at Taylor
Mala 1. A U23.
TONIGHT, :1S AU. WEEK.
In the New Comedy-Drama
THB HEART OF FADDY WHACK."
Hear Mr. Olcott's New Songs
Eve's and Sat. Mat. Floor (11 rows,
i-5 T at 1. baL 1. 75-jOc Gal. 33-25a
, Tomorrow's Mat. tX. 75c, 50c, 20c
T3 A I"- C T3 Bread way. at Morrlao
l A TV t". rV Main it. A 5360.
"The. Bntterfly. "Dragon Fly,"
"Bachanalla,' "California Poppy"
Complete Russian. Ballet
and Symphony Orchestra.
I ii Famous Is'ew Hllets:
Am a. rill a." "CUopiuiasa"
Prices, Both Evening and Matinee:
Floor. $2.50, $2; Bal.. $2.00, 1.50. l-0O.
Gallery reserved, 6 rows TUc Admis
sion 50 cents.
iiATINU PAITf 230
The Seassktlois sf Two Continents
STUART The Male Fatti.
& OTHKK JJItl-TIME ACTS 5'
Boxes and first row balcony reeerTed by
phone. Main 4636, A ti.iU.
Portland's Greatest Amusement Park.'
XODAY'S FROG RAMBLE.
2:8 V. M.
OrrheKtnU Converts and Prims Donna
Boktoa Troubadours in "Xne Girl
8:3 P. M,
Conrert by Nsoea and bis Band. Or
' ruestraj converts and prima donna
'irwrk Thursday . Saturday.
Show Free. AdniiKSion to Park 10c.
Exprem can. Firt and Alder, 6c
Launches, Morrioon Bridse. 10c.
KOSE FESTIVAL ASSOCIATION.
Emery Oirustead, President.
3 Official Grandstands 3
Tickets JJow on Sale, at This Theater..
Reserved Seats This Grandstand
oOc Each Parade,
1 3th -Morrison -1 4th
Combination Ticket, Good for All Three
Parades. Tickets, Toe Each.
Ladd School Block
Reserved Seats This Grandstand
20o i-a.cn- Parade.
June 10, Thursday, 3 p. M.
Jane It, triday, 11 A. M.
June 11. Friday. 8iS P. M.
A Combination Ticket will be issued for
the Kosarian grandstand, Thirteentn-Morrison-Kourteenth.
These tickets are
selling at 7ac each and eutitle purchaser
to the, same seats Cor all three, of the
NOTE The sale of this Combination
Ticket will be withdrawn after June U.
perature changes will not be Important and
northwest winds will obtain.
Portland and vicinity . Fair; northwest
Oregon, Washington and Idaho- Generally
fair, not much change in temperature;
THEODORE V. DRAKE,
Acting D!tri't Forecaster.
CLASSIFIED AD. RATES
Daily and Suaday.
On time .......,....... .lie
bame ad twe consecutive times. ........ 2c
Same ad three consecutive times 30c
Same ad six or seven consecutive times, ,66c
The above rates apply tm advertisements
under "New Today" and all other classifica
tions except the folio wings
Mtuations Wsnwo ihus,
Situations Wasted leinsla
For Kent, Kooms Private Families.
Hoard and UeumB -Private Families.
Housekeeping; Kooin. Private Families.
Kate on the above daasUiuaUons is X cents
a line each insertion.
On "charge" advertisements cbarite will be
baaed on the unrulier of lines appearing in
the paper, regardless of the number of words
iu each line. Minimum cbarge, two lines.
The Oreaonlaa will accept chassified ad
vertisements over the telephone, provided
the advertiser is a subscriber to either phone.
No prices will be quoted over the phone, but
bill will be rendered the following day.
Whether subsequent advertisements will be
accepted over the prone depends upon tht
promptness of payment of telephone adver
tisements. Situation wanted and Personal
advertisements will not be accepted over the
telephone. Orders for one insertion only will
be accepted for ''Furniture for bale." "Busi
ness Opportunities." "Koomins-llouses" and
"Wanted to Kent."
Advertisements to receive prompt classifi
cation must be In The Oregonian office be
fore 9 o'clock at night, except baturday.
Closing; hour for The Sunday Oregonian will
be 7:30 o'clock Saturday night. The office
will be open until 10 o'clock P. as t-ual,
and all adds received too late for proper
classification will be run under the heading
"Too Late to Classify."
Telephone Alain ?0VQ, A 6095.
Put Out the
Mr. Storekeeper, when the repu
table manufacturer advertises his
good 3 in this newspaper it is up to
you to put out the latchstringr.
Let the public know they can get
the advertised merchandise at your
Tie up with the manufacturers'
newspaper advertising. ....
Favor - the advertised goods be
cause the public will want them.
Put them in J'our window and
watch your sales liicreage.
M US EJIESTS.
Coraer Vjuisrha and Twenty-l ourt b Sta
SALT LAKE CITY
June S, 9, 10, 11. 12. 13.
Games BrKln Weekdays at a P. M.
Sundays, 2isg f. Jl.
Reserved box seats for sale at Riche'a
Cigar Stand, Sixth and Washington tits.
Ladies' Days Wednesdny nnd Kritiny
IMPERIAL. LODGE, NO. 15!).
A. K. AND A. M. Stated com
munication this (Tuesday) even.
Ing. June S, 7:30 o'clock, Ma
sonlo Temple, blatters of im
portance. Full attendance of
members t anted. Vfeltfors welcome.
B. K. BOYDKN. W. M.
W. P. ANDKL'i, Sec.
4r BTATKD "CONCI.AVB OVf"
GJij-& WASHINGTON COMMAND
SsSS3s, ERY, MO. this (Tuesday)
Visitinsr Sir KniplUs courte
ous!; invited to attend.
RCHEST MARTIN, Recorder.
ELLISON ENCAMPMENT. NO. L I. O-J
O. K. Regular meeting this (Tuesday,)
evening, at 8 o'clock, at I. O. O. F. Temr'
First and Alder Hireets. Patriarchal deg
Visitors always welcome. '
., R. OSVOLD, Scre.
CORINTHIAN CHAPTER, '.o. 54.
CI "K. $..--Stated commuulcat Jon ,h13
EQai (Tuesday evening 8 o'clo Jj sharp.
3 All O, E. S. welcome. By ouer V. H.
HJEKR1KTTA at JA jBE, Sec
EXTRA BmblemnJewelry of aUtf'klrida; spe
cial deoiena mads, Jaeger Eyffoa.. Jewelers.
j DIKIX, '
STEIGER At tl family residence,, 3101
Kitty-third stre tQ Southeast, J una, 7, Mary ..
Stelger. aged tlO years, beloved' wife of
John Steig-iT. .Ecemains are at TInlman's.
funeral, parlors.) Announcement of funeral
HALE June 7, I srank Hale, agi'd 6o, years.
Remains at Damning & XcEntoo's par
lors. Notice of I tunurrU later.
SMITH. Juna 7. IXLi. at 1..3 Columbia,
Boulevard. Paul J. Smith. EKed: 38 year'.
'A months and 10 dayn, beloved (tusband of
Marie Smith. Vatitcr of Clarence, Ronald
A., and Ke.nneth G. tJmlui: brDtber of Mr.
Adam Greene, of Independence, or.: T. J.
and J. N S. G.. L. C. and lit L. Smith, of
Portland, and son oD) Jacob Smith. Ifuner
al service will be held Wednesday, June
. at a A. M., from ft Mary s Cuurch, Wil
liams ave. and Stanton dtrcet. Kemains
at R. T. Byrnes. 1 uterraent jilt. Calvary
Cemetery- Friends .'invited.
LA WALL In this ctty. Samur F. La Wall,
agreo. l yeara. naerui s'ryices win n-a
held at p. I. LenAi undertaking parlors.
East Eleventh and Clay sd.vets. Tuesday,
evening at S P. Vriends Invited.
FCJTKRAI4 DIKEC1 JOBS.
The only r tdeuce under taaing establish
ment lu PC -tiauo. with, private Oiivsnay,
klaiu V. A jZd'J.
J. P. FINLKY A SON.
adont-goiuary. at FiXth.
Kit, ' EDWARD UOU1AN, the leadlns
(une director. 22u Tjurd street, coruer
tiiua. i-ady mmmnnt. A Xiti-i, slaia out.
V. S. DCN-Si-NO, IXC
Kast Side Funeral JJ.iec.orj-. Kast Al
der street. Kast a 260.
A. K. KlduK CO.. wU2 Wil-i-.LA.-U.-i AVIS.
laat luoa. O luaa. l-au aLttsuuaau Jja-y
and night service.
MiXdKA k TRACK V, independent funeral
directors. Funerals as low as i-u, su, sou.
Washington and x.lla mis. Main A-Tea-X
UUiNiSliSG At it'H.'lltli; xuneiai uirtactors.
Broad vta and Pule. Fhoua ifea-ui tu. A iv.
fc.Rlii.Zii & tiltOOht. Suunyslds Farlurs;
auto hearsa. lu.ii sieiiuoni si, 'labor X2o.
B. X. BYriNBS, Williams ave. and Knott.
East lllo, c ia13. lady attendant.
P. 1 LH-itCii. east 11th ami Clay streets,
luady assistant. East 7&1.
SiCB'Eii L'tNlJl-lRTAKlNG COilFANY, Sd
and. Clay. Main 416.1, A ii321. Lady attendant.
Autos for funerals and -AeildiBaa,
Fimeral Service Co.. W'ooolawn zoil. C ll&tf.
PORTLAND Marble Works. 266 4th St..
opposite City Mall, builders of memoria-ui.
JdARTlH FOIOiLa CO., florists, 817 Wasn
Ington. Mam, Kdu. A litin. Flowers foe aj-i
occasions artistically arranged.
CLAKKK BROS., florists, 2S7 Morrison St..
Main or A 1SU0. Fine flowers and flora
designa. Jio branch, stores.
PEOPLE'S FLORAL SHOP. 2d and Aided
Designs and sprays. Marshall PUSS.
SLNNYSIDE Greenhouse. Fresh fluwera
Phone B 1022. El. 8d and Taylor.
MAX M. SMITH. Main 721. A 2L4L sailing
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
574 UELJIO.VT ST.
Phonea Kast 14X3, B 2515. Osea Day
Report all caeca of cruelty to this of
fice. Lethal chamber for small animals.
Worse ambulance for sick or disaoled
animals at a moment a notice. Anyone
desiring a pet may communicate with ua.
Wednesday, 10 A. M.
Fl'RXITVRB OF" (ILADSTOMJ HOTEL
No. E. Cor. Thirteenth and
We have received orders to sell all of
the fine furnishings of the 30 rooms
at auction on Wednesday next at 10
A. M., and if you are in the marKet tor
Kood furniture this will bo an excel
lent opportunity to get it at your own
You will find a larsre assortment of
crood Furniture including such items
as quartered oak Windsor folding beds,
large dressers in oak and mahogany,
library tables, ladies' writing desks,
lounging' chairs, rocking chairs, cur
tains, shades, carpets, rujars, stair and
hall carpets, electric chandelieis. sani
tarv couches, comforts, blankets, pil
lows, sheets, wardrobes, hall trees, box
couches, dining chairs, silverware,
dishes, table linen, French range, re
frigerator, utensils and other items too
numerous to mention.
DEAUERS TAKE NOTICE This is a
nice, clean, desirable lot of furniture
and It will pay you to attend.
FORI) AUCTIOV CO.
m sm m mm m ssu. w as mmm
O S NORTHWESTER! BANK 3i! ti-Xl NO
M O RTC5A.G E. L.WTJ W
On City and Farm TroT-rtl In
Any Amount at Current Katt
HARTMAN-T30MPS0N, Banker ,
Corner f ourth and Stark btr&U,
AKY AM0WT IT a;ME;JT WES
A at 1
02 SPMyne. ftwgs.