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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1915)
TITE MORNING OREGONTAN. SATURDAY, JUNE 19, 1915.
FOUR LEAVE PORT
:!our and -Lumber Items of
Cargo Most Valuable.
JAPANESE OFF TO INDIA
Krnkon Maru Xo. 2, St. Helens and
Liners Montanan and Santa
Clara I-oad and Cio to Sea and
Isthmian Is Xext Expected.
Four deepwatermen made their de
parture yesterday, two being the liners
Montanan and Santa Clara, for New
York, while the Japanese steamer Ken
kon Marti N'o. 2 left for India, and
the steamer St- Helens for West Coast
ports. The steamer Colusa left San
Francisco at 6 o'clock Thursday after
noon for Portland and loads 5500 tons
of wheat here.
The bijrpest Item in the carso of the
American-Hawaiian steamer Montanan
was 1000 tons of flour and with other
stuff she had about 1600 tons. The
Santa Clara loaded irerieral cargo and
then took on considerable lumber at
the Portland Mill, shiftinp yesterday
to Clark & "Wilson's plant to finish
with 200.000 feet, so she could get
nway" last night, bound by way of
Pusret Sound, on her return to New
The Japanese steamerf Kenkon Maru
No. 2 took on the last of her load at
Linnton and sailed early yesterday
morning-, passing- to sea yesterday af
ternoon with India as her destination.
Of her cargo, 1.000,000 feet of lumber,
valued at $11,000, is to be discharged at
Bombay and 992,254 feet of ties, worth
29.700, will be unloaded at Negapatam,
India. The St. Helens had several ship
ments aboard for West Coast ports,
and goes as far south as Pisco. The
most valuable item on her manifest is
18.667 .bushels of wheat for Callao, that
Is valued at $1 a bushel, and for the
same port were 7500 box snooks, at
5675. with 415,000 feet of lumber, at
J3735. that completed her load, being
consigned to various places. She is
temporarily in the Grace Line's serv
ice. The same company chartered
the new steamer William O'Brien a
few days ago for the. Atlantic-Pacific
trade for three months. She is 3917
tons net register.
The next steamer of the American
Hawaiian flag here will be the Isth
mian, which was due July 1. but got
away from New York two or three days
late. On discharging here she goes to
the West Coast for nitrate, to be de
livered at New York. The Honolulan
will arrive July 16 and loads a return
cargo, as does the Panaman, coming
.Tulv 25. while two or three others of
that flag will be in during the month,
but take cargoes elsewhere.
The Grace fleet will be represented
by the Santa Cecilia that month, com
ing from New York, but there will be
other vessels under the same banner
here to work cargo for the West Coast.
DOCK XO. 1 TO HAVE CRAXE
Comrnisson Is Enlightened on Vari
ous Kinds of Lifting Gear.
Details of the construction of loco
motive cranes, strength of material
ued. how often a crane can turn over
without serious damage, how one type
excels all others in speed and capacity
for lifting, and. in fact, all sorts of
information was furnished the Com
mission of Public Docks yesterday
morning, when representatives of eight
firms having cranes to sell were given
opportunity of describing their wares,
assisted by the cross-examination of
1" W. Mulkey. chairman of the board.
The upshot of the hearing was that the
Industrial Works, Bay City, Mich,,
landed the order for a 20-ton machine.
The machine is intended for dock No. 1.
The commission closed negotiations
with the Spokane. Portland & Seattle
Railroad for an industrial track to
dock No. 2 for $25 a month, and it was
agreed with the Southern Pacific to
handle switching. The Portland Rail
way. Light & Power Company was
granted permission to abandon tracks
on East Water street, in the vicinity
of Ooclc No. 2. but is to pay its share
of the cost of hard-surfacing to be laid
en that tfcoro'ughfare. The matter of
sanctioning a permit for the Portland
Tlailway. Light & Power Company to
use tracks of the United Railways on
Stark street, between First and Sec
ond, was deferred until the next meet
ing. LINER'S KIDDER rXSHIPPED
Xtcpairs on Xorthern Pacific May Be
Completed Early In AVcek.
Tier rudder having been removed yes
terday afternoon, a start was actually
made on the repairs to the steamer
Northern Pacific by a force at the Wil
. lamette Iron & Steel Works and it is
hoped to replace the rudder Monday.
With the aid of Walter Stirling, a diver,
fastenings beneath the water were
removed early yesterday, and while.it
was a tedious job. the rudder was
landed on the dock soon a.fter noon.
There was talk of floating the ship
and allowlnar her to remain in the
water until Monday, but she was still
on the dock last night.
Because of the crowds desiring to
board the vessel, an order was issued
yesterday by Captain Hunter to per
mit only persons having passes or
those working aboard to cross the
gangplank, where a quartermaster was
stationed. It has been proposed that
Hie steamer be shifted to the North
Hank dock and thrown open to the
public tomorrow, but officials of the
liner said last night that It had not
been decided on.
JULY TRAVEL TO UB HEAVY
Vacationists Making Reservations
J-'ar in AdTance for California. .
Kerervations are being made on
steamers for California weeks in ad
vance, and in addition to heavy book
ings on the turbincrs Northern Pacific
find Great Northern, other routes are
finding business on the jump with the
early advent of the vacation season.
W. D. Wells, Portland agent for the
"Big Three" vessels, said yesterday
that there are no accommodations re
maining on the Beaver, due to sail
Monday morning, while the Rose City,
due that day, and the Bear, which fol
lows a week from today, are In de
mand, and he says reservations are be
ing made on the next six sailings. The
North Pacific's steamers are carrying
larger crowds, as are the Independent
vessels, so it is felt certain that July
travel will attain its usual heavy pro
portions. SPEED COMPLAINT IS FILED
Breaches Honied by Harbor Master
and Effort Made to Raise Limit.
Vessels moving through the harbor
at eight miles an hour, fixed by law a
the maximum gait. especially when
towing barges, derrick scows and such
unwieldy hulks, will create swells suf
ficient to damage houseboats and
other floating property having a low
freeboard, but affect ships moored to
docks only when going at excessive
speed, says Harbormaster Speier. A
complaint filed with the City Council
signed by 100 persons. Is, in effect, that
the law is being violated, which the
head of the harbor patrol says Is not
tne case In the main harbor.
Steamboat men say that, in order to
operate vessels so that there would be
no sweUs produced, would mean that
they must proceed so slowly that they
would hardly be lyider control. Re
cently efforts were made to increase
the speed limit above eight miles, the
Port of Portland Commission adopting
a resolution calling for ten miles an
hour, but the change has not been fol
lowed by the War Department.
Head of Merchant Marine Body
Lauds Captain Hunter's Charge.
Representative Joshua Alexander, of
Missouri, chairman of the merchant
marine and fisheries committee, who is
visiting here, agreed yesterday with
Captain Al Hunter, of the liner North
ern Pacific, that there should be a
much larger merchant marine under
the American flag, and many more
steamers at the type of the Northern
The vessel, -which is on the Oregon
drydock, was visited yesterday by Mr.
Alexander, In company with Joseph N.
Teal, Manager Dickson, of the Booth
Kelly Lumber Company, and Harbor
master Speier. Mr. Alexander is
familiar with many vessels', and, among
the larger, he was much impressed
with the trans-Atlantic liner Olympic,
and he found the Northern Pacific all
that had been claimed for her. Even
in the galley, pantries and such com
partments he was much interested, but.
above all that, she and her sister, the
Great Northern are the fastest com
mercial ships under the American flag.
Marine Xotes. .
It is understood that the Port of Portland
dredge Columbia -will complete her part of
a fill being made at Astoria tonight, and she
will leave up tomorrow to go into service in
the harbor. The digger Has leased to the
Standard American Dredging Company to
handle material for the fill in the first unit,
and she has deposited about 500. oou cubic
yards there, while It is said there has been
an overflow into the second unit of close
to 300,010 yards. The second unit will re
quire 1.000,000 yards and the contractors
will uae one of their own dredges for ths
Carryinir passengers and a full cargo for
California, the steamer Yosemiie sailed yes
terday from St. Helens. The steamer Celilo
sailed for Grays Harbor to load for the
south after discharging San Francisco cargo
With a lumber cargo from Portland the
barkentine James Tuft arrived at fc-ydney,
June lt, says a message to the Merchants'
Kxchange. The vessel Is under charter to
return here under charter to Comyn, Mackall
W. .E. Warren -was signed yesterday as
master of the steamer Pronto, relieving
George F. Gtldex.
To start her grain cargo the British
steamer Derwent River -was shifted from the
Eastern & Western Mill to the North Bank
dock, taking on the first of her consign
ments there yesterday. She loads other
stuff at Montgomery dock.
At 85 cents a barrel contracts have been
entered Into with the Standard and Union
Oil Companies by Colonel McKlnstry. Corps
of Engineers, for about 100. OOO. barrels of
fuel oil to be furnished during the year be
ginning July 1.
After having made an inspection of the
Snake River, Colonel Morrow, Corps of En
gineers, U.S.A.; F. C. Schubert, assistant
engineer, and R. W. Williams, junior en
gineer, have returned from Lewiston. A re
port will be forwarded to the chief of en
gineers at Washington in connection with
Improvements provided for last year when
an appropriation was made.
Notice has been given by Robert Warrack,
Inspector of the Seventeenth lighthouse
District, that June 15 a fixed red light of 10
candlepower. on a pile structure 111 feet
high and located In two and a half fathoms
of water, was established on Tongue Point
MAKIXE INTELLIGENCE. .
Northern Pacific. .
Geo. W. Elder. . . . .
F. A. Kilburn
J. B. Stetson
anta Barbara. . . .
Geo. W. Eider.
Northern Pacific. .
F. A. Kilburn
Breakw ater ,
Rose City. ........
.San Francisco. . .
.ljom Angeles. . . . .
fan Francisco. ..
, coos Bay
.San Francisco. . .
..J una !)
, June 21
. I .os A ngeles.
. San Diego
. S. F. to L. A
, San Franoisco. . .
, S. F. to L. A
. San Diego. ......
. San Diego
.San Francisco. . .
, -San Diego
.San Francisco. . .
. Coos Bay
. June 24
J .os Angeles. . . . .
, San Diego. ......
.San Diego. ......
. I.os A ngeles. ... .
, -New York
. .New York. ......
Xews From Oregon Ports.
COOS BAY. Or.. June 18. fSpecial.) The
steamer Adeline Smith sailed for San Fran
cisco at. 2 A. M.
The gasoline schooner Tillamook arrived
last night from the Siuulaw River, bringing
200 tot. 3 of rail from Acme, shipped here
from Eupene fcr the Willamette-Pacific
work north of Coos Ba,y.
The steam schooner A. M. Simpson sailed
last nl:;ht with lumLer from the Porter saw
mill, bound for San Francisco.
Arriving this . forenoon at 10. the steam
ship Breakwater brought a large cargo of
freight and SO passengers from Portland.
The steamship Santa Clara arrived from
San Francisco and Eureka at 4 A. M. and
sailed this afternoon at once for Portland.
ASTORIA, Or.. June 1. (Special. The
gasoline S'-'hooner Mlrene arrived this morn,
ine from Waldport with freight. She Is
again under command of Captain George
After discharging fuel oil here and at
Portland, the tank steamer Oleum sailed to
day for California.
The ateam schooner Willamette sailed to
day for San Pedro with a cargo of lumber
from St. Helens.
The Japanese steamer Kenkon Maru sailed
this afternoon for India, with a cargo of
lumber from Portland.
The steam schooner Nehalem arrived this
afternoon front San Francisco and will, load
lumber at the Hammond mill.
FLORENCE. Or., June 1?. The gasoline
schooner Tillamook left for Coos Bay today
with a load of rails from Acme for the
Southern Pacific road. The gasoline schoon
er Kusller arrived from Coos Bay at noon
and left for Coos at ft o'clock.
Movements of Vessels.
POP.TLAND, June' IS. Sailed Steamers
Celllo, for Orays Harbor; Montanan. for
New-York, via way ports; Santa Clara, for
New York, via way ports. .
Astoria, June 18. Sailed at 7:13 A. M..
steamer Willamette, for Han Pedro, via San
Francisco. Arrived at 1 p. M.. steamer Xe
halem. from San Pedro. Sailed at 2:::o P M.,
steamer Oleum, for San Francisco: Japanese
steamer Kenkon Maru, No. 11, for Bombay.
San Francisco, June JS. Arrived at C
A. M.. steamer Bear, from Portland, for San
Pedro. Sailed at noon, steamer Geo. W.
Elder, from San Diepo, for Portland.
June 17 Sailed at 0 P. M., British steamer
Colusa, for Portland; steamer Klamath,
from Portland, for Pearl Harbor; at P. M.,
steamer Santa Barbara, for Portland.
Coos Bay. June 19. Arrived at 4 A. M.,
steamer Santa Clara, from San Francisco,
for Portland: at 10 A.M., steamer Break
water, from Portland.
Eureka. June IS. Sailed at 11 A.M.,
steamer F. A- Kilburn. from Portland, for
Port Townsend, June Is. Passed Steam
ers Northland, for San Francisco, via Ta
roitii; Oeo. W. Fenwick, from Portland, for
West Coast, via Seattle.
Sydney. June IS. Arrived, barkentine
James Tuft, from Portland.
Seattle. June 17. Arrived Prince Ttupert,
from Prince ftupert. Sailed Steamers Hum
boldt, for Southeastern Alaska, and City of
Puebla, for San Francisco.
San Francisco. June 18. Arrived Steam
ers waltemata (British), from Sydney; Alva,
rado, from Kewrart News; Bear, from Port.
land. Sailed Steamers George W. Elder and
Johan Poulsen, for Portland.
Seattle. Jurfe 18. Arrived Steamers Ad
miral Farrajut .and Congress, from San
Francisco. Sailed Cordova, tor Kotsebu
Sound; Alameda, for Southwestern Alaska;
Governor, for Southeastern Alaska.
Columbia Kiver Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD. June IS. Condition of the
bar at 5 P. M., sea smooth; wind, west 12
Tides at Astoria, Saturday.
High. . Low.
4:41 A. M T.O ft.lll:21 A. M O.O ft.
0:03 P. M 7.6 ft.
ITALIAN, CALLED, DELAYS
Consul Insists Man Who Has His
Second Papers Should Go.
SHERIDAN, Or., June 18. (Special.)
"The government calls to the colors;
yourself in readiness." ,
This telegram was received by Benny
Bonnifacio, an Italian employed by a
local haberdashery, today and comes
as the result of a series of letters from
the consular office at Portland.
Two years ago the Italian took out
his first papers and in April of this
ear received his second papers. This
fact he wrote to the Consul when he re
ceived the first letter telling that war
was imminent. The last letter said
the Italian government would pay for
a round-trip ticket and appealed to him
as an Italian citizen to return to hi3
native land. Benny does not know
what, he will do.
"They can buy a round-trip ticket
all right, but the chances are that I
would never use the ticket coming
back If I did go," says Benny.
He thinks he will refuse the call to
KLAMATH TO HAIL VISITORS
Congressional Committee Will Be
Driven Over Project Sunday.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., June 18.
(Special.) The special train carrying
the Congressional committee on appro
priations will arrive at Klamath Falls
Saturday night. The Klamath Water
Users' Association has charge of the
arrangements for the entertainment of
the party while in the city.
The party will be met at the train
Sunday morning by autos and taken
first to the headgates of the main
canal In Upper Klamath Lake, thence
to Bonanza through North Poe Valley,
across Lost River at Bonanza thence
south of the river through the up
per end of Poe Valley, thence, via Sand
Hollow to Malin, then this way to the
J. Frank Adams ranch to luncheon,
thence to Merrill and on to Lower
Klamath Lake, thence back to the city
by way of the zigzag route through the
FETE PLANS BEING MADE
Viola Crawford, Goddess of Liberty,
for Vancouver Celebration.
VANCOUVER, Wash., June 18. (Spe
cial.) Since Vancouver decided to cele
brate the Fourth of July on July 5 the
committees in charge have been work
ing night and day to get .things in
shape and to prepare a programme.
Miss Viola Crawford has been selected
as Goddess of Liberty and Miss Irene
Beard as Miss Columbia. There will
be the usual parade.
A roller skate marathon will be one
of-the big events of the day. There will
be dancing on the streets Saturday
evening, July 3, and also on July 5.
Invitations have been received from
the Camas Commercial Club to assist
that city in celebrating July 3.
COWLITZ BRIDGE ORDERED
Low Bidder Disqualified, Portland
Firm Gets $29,000 Job.
OLYMPIA, Wash., June 18. (Spe
cial.) The Beers Building Company,
Portland, on a bid of $28,888 today was
awarded a contract by the State High
way Commission for construction of a
468-foot steel cantilever bridge across
the Cowlitz River at Mayfield, Cowlitz
The bridge is one of the important
units of the National Park Highway to
Mount Rainier. There were 21 bidders.
The Iqw bid, that of the Cowlitz Bridge
Company, was rejected because not ac
companied by a sufficient certified
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL BE PORT.
PORTLAND, June 13. Maximum temper
ature. 6.1. a degrees: minimum, S::.9 degrees.
River reading, 8 A. M-, S.4 feet; change in
last !4 hours, 0.5 foot fall. Total rainfall
5. P. M. to ,1 P. M.l. .2" inch: total rain
fall since September 1, 1914. 29.17 inches:
normal rainfall since September 1, 43.29
inches: deficiency of rainfall since Septem
ber 1. 1914, 14.12 inches. Total sunshine.
4 hours minutes: possible sunshine. 15
hours 4l minutes. .Barometer (reduced to
sea level, 5 P. II.. 30.08 inches.
I 5 f
Des Moines . . .
Kureka - . . . . .
Jacksonville . . .
los -A nicies ..
Marshf ield . . . .
Minneapolis . .
North Yakima .
Phoenix . : . . . .
Sacramento St. I.ouis
Salt Lake ....
O0I10 N IPt. cloudy
021 0 X ICIoudy
OO! 4 E Clear
loj S.SB Cloudy
42'24'SW IPt. cloudy-
00'. .' iciear
OOjlSiN !Pt. cloudy
fM,12 N Ctear
.00 12 N W
. 1 t 1 2 i TST
tx! 4 S
Oft 1 4
S3 1 3'NE
oo 4 V
oo' s sw
Waila WaPa . .
Washincton . . .
.(IN Gis Cloudy
.oo Si'KK Cloudy
' WEATHER CONDITIONS.
High pressure continues along the North
Pacific Coast and over the N5rlheast; a
small high pressure area Is over North Da
kota. Low pressure, with unsettled weather
conditions, prevails in most other portions of
the country. A disturbance of considerable
energy is central 'over Lake Michigan. Rains
have fallen in the Lower Willamette Valley,
in Southern Idaho, the Northern Rocky
Mountain and Northern Plains States, Upper
Mississippi Valley, Upper Lake Region, Flor
ida and the District of Columbia. The rain
fall was heavy in Western South Dsknta and
the Upper Mississippi Valley. The weather
is lO riojjrees or more cooler In the Rogue
River Valley, the San Joaquin Valley, the
western portion of the Dakoias and Western
Montana; It is correspondingly warmer in
Eastern South DaJtota, Missouri, Illinois and
interior Western Canada.
The conditions are favorable for generally
fiiir weathrr in this district Saturday. Winds
will be mostly westerly.
Portland and vicinity: Saturday probablj
fair; we-sterJy winds.
Oregon; Saturday generally fair; westerly
Washington: Saturday genefally fair; west,
Idaho: Saturdny probably fair.
THEODORE F. DRAKE,
Acting District Forecaster.
MEDFORD MAN KILLED
STEWART PATTEB80, WEALTHY
RANCHER, AUTO VICTIM.
Rrtnrnins From Dance In the Country,
I.lKhtja Go Ont and Car Goest Into
Ditch, Hurtlnsr Three Otherm.
MEDFORD, Or., June 18. (Special.)
Stewart Patterson, wealthy Medford
rancher, died at 3 o'clock this after
noon as the result of an. automobile
accident . which occurred early this
morning when the electric lights on
the car In, which he was riding: sud
denly went out on the railroad curve
of the Pacific Highway and the car
plunged into the ditch at the side of
I-.ucio Mintzer, of San Francisco,
owner and driver of the car, and J. C.
Baillargeon, of San Francisco, were
badly injured, but will recover. Ed
ward "I Kyre, Jr., of San Francisco,
the fourth member of the party, was
thrown 50 feet against a wire fence,
but escaped with minor injuries.
The automobile party were return
ing from Gold Hill, where they had
taken a member of the orchestra after
a dance at the Medford Country Club.
They were speeding along the Pacific
Highway, just north of Medford. at
about 40 miles an hour when a wire on
the light equipment became disengaged,
and the driver, unfamiliar with the
road, put on the brakes, but did not
change the direction of the car when
it hit the curve.
Mr. Patterson, sitting on the front
eeat. was thrown head-first Into e.
pile of rock at the side of the high
way, sustaining a compound fracture of
the skull and jaw.
EX-CASHIER IS CONVICTED
P. T. Johnson Found Guilty of Fal
sifying Bank Records.
SOUTH BEND. Wash.. June 18.
(Special.) P. T. Johneon. ex-cashier of
the defunct Raymond Trust Company,
was convicted at 10 o'clock this morn
ing on a charge of falsifying the
books. The company failed last Sep
tember. Johnson is a brother-in-law of J; J.
Haggerty, president of the defunct
bank, who pleaded guilty this week
to accepting deposits after he knew
the bank to be insolvent.
A motion for a new trial will be
made Monday. Sentence will be passed
MEMBERS TO BE SOUGHT
Vancouver Commercial Club Plans
to Inaugurate Campaign.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. June 18. (Special.)-
The Vancouver Commercial Club
Is planning to inaugurate a campaign
to increase the membership of the club
and toward this end a meeting has
been called by the board, of governors
for Friday evening to confer with H.
Van Kensseoler, who has taken an
active part in building up Commercial
Clubs in the Pacific .Northwest during
the past year.
The club has suitable quarters and a
fair membership, but, with the Colum
bia Kiver- opened and many other great
events developing, it is felt that the
membership should be larger and that
every resident of the city should co
operate to build up a Greater Vancou
ver. GAME JOB MUCH SOUGHT
Spirited Contest On. for Deputy for
NEWPORT, Or., June 18. (Special.)
One of the hardest political battles
ever fought in Lincoln County is being
waged for the appointment of deputy
game warden. The office is important
ir. that this particular jurisdiction in
cludes Newport, Agate Beach and Ya
chats. places frequented by visiting
There are three applicants. William
pmery, a relative of W. L.. Finley;
James Ross, who resides at Toledo,
where he runs a motion picture show
and who was Sheriff of Lincoln County
for several terms, and Lester Martin, a
barber of Newport, who is a devoted
Grange Members Addres
JUNCTION CITY. Or.. June IS. (Spe
cial.) The Junction City Grange met
Thursday in 'I. O. O. F. Hall, with 50
members present. Professor H. T.
French, of the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege, lectured on "Co-operation and
Better Farming." Mrs. H. T. French,
chairman of the women's work com
mittee of the State Grange, lectured
on "Homa Economics and Canning
. The Round Trip
TO MINNEAPOLIS, ST. PAUL, DULUTH, SUPERIOR, WIN
NIPEG, OMAHA, COUNCIL BLUFFS. SIOUX CITY, ST.
JOSEPH. KANSAS CITY.
$72.50 to Chicago
Proportionate Low Fares to Other Eastern Points.
FAST THROUGH TRAINS TO CHICAGO, ST. LOUIS
Standard and tourist 6leeping cars and dining cars serving those
meals so famous on the
Northern Pacific Railway
Let us quote fares, make berth reservations, assist in planning
A. IX CHARLTON, A. G. P. A, Portland, Or.
255 Morrison St. Phones Main 214. A 1244.
ABSTRACTS AND TITLES.
PROMPT SERVICK at reasonable prices.
Pacific Title oc Trust oo, ( ta. oi mm.
ACCORDION, knife and box pleating, plcot
lngt hemstitching, braiding, embroidering.
Kastern Novelty Mfg., Co.. Mo 5th BU
K. STE Pit AN Hemstitching and scalloping,
accord, aid pleat, buttons covered, goods
sponged, mail orders. ita Alder. M. Vol a.
Mail orders promptly attended to.
ASAVK1U and analysts.
MU.NTANA ASSAY OFFICE. 1424 id. Gold,
sliver and platinum bought.
NORTHWEST RUa CO. Rugs from old car
peta, rag rugs. la3 K 8th. .Both phones.
CELLULOID BUTTONS, MADGES.
THE 1RWIN-HOUSON COMPANY.
SS7 Washington St. Main 83 2 and A 1254.
William, Estelle and William, Jr., Ueveny,
the only scientific chiropodists in the city.
Parlors 3u2 Oerlinger bldg.. S. W. corner
2d and Alder. Phone Main 1301.
CHIROPODY and pedicuring. Mrs. M. u.
Hill. Office Fileaner bldg. Main 373.
DR. U'MAHOX, 6th year. Chronic cases
taking time. 31 treatments $15. 121 4th St.
DR. POULSON. specialist in paralysis, ner
vous, chronic uisea.se. K40 Pittoclt blit.
CLEANING AND PRESSING.
DRESS SUITS for rent. We press one suit
each, week for $1.50 a month.
UNIQUE TAILORING CC.
SOSBtark St.. bet. 5th and 0th. MlM 514.
CLAIMS of any description collected on pei
centage anywhere. Highest class refer
ences. The Harden Mercantile Agency,
420 Henry bldg. phono Marshall 4tSO.
Accounts, notes. Judgments collected. "Adopt
Short Methods." Short Adjustment Co.,
828 N. W. Bank bldg. Phone Main 874.
NETH & CO., Worcester bldg. Main 1798
No collection, no charge. Established Ittuo.
ATjTO4.ND BUGGY TOPS.
DTjBP.UII-.LE BUGGY TOP CO.. 200 2d St.
BAGGAGE CHECKED AT HOME.
Baggage & omnibus Transfer. Park & Davis.
Royal Bakery & Conf.. Inc.. 11th & Everett.
BREWERS AND BOTTLERS.
HENRY WEINHARD, I3th and Burnslde.
CO, 207 Ash at.
Stubbs Electrical Co.. Cth and Pine sts.
Albera Bros. Milling Co., Front and Marshall.
H. M. HOUSER. Board of Trade Bldg.
CO., 67-75 Fourth st.
Processes." A Women's Work Club was
organized and the following- committee
appointed: Mrs. G. Young-, Mrs. T.
Thornton. Mrs. J. P. Barnett, Mrs. C.
E. Log-sdon, lecturer, ex-officio member.
The grange decided to assist the mer
chants with the celebration July 4.
52 STEEL MEN STRIKE
WORK DECLARED TOO HARD
WAGES TOO SMALL.
NrtTTet Company'! Employes Walls
Out! Official DiKCIaiina Any
Knowledge of Grievances. 11
Maintaining that the work was un
reasonably hard and wages too low, 52
employes of the Northwest Steel Com
pany, at the foot of Sheridan street,
quit yesterday. At 10 o'clock 32 men
walked out and 20 more followed at
L. R. Banks, foreman, and C. E.
Vaughn, timekeeper, are also objects
of complaint, say the - men, who add
that dissatisfaction had begun the first
of the year, when wages were reduced
20 per cent
O. Ralls was the man who led those
who walked out yesterday from the
yards, main shop and temple, leaving
practically a full force In the black
smith and machine shops.
The Northwest Steel Company has
maintained an open shop and virtually
no union men were employed.
Walter B. Beebe, vice-president of
the plant, declared yesterday that he
did not know the reason the men quit,
as they were drawing 20 per cent high
er wages than were being paid in many
Eastern shops. 'With the reduction last
January the men were still making 20
and 36 cents an hour.
Jo wans Have Programme Going.
The Iowa Society of Oregon will hold
its monthly meeting: at the Chamber oY
Commerce in the clubrooms tonight at
8 o'clock. Plans will be discussed for
the first annual picnic of the organiza
tion, which has been set for June 21 at
the Ltfliurelhurst Park. Following is
the programme for tonight's meeting:
Sonff, "Wll! of th Wisp," by Miss Mar
garet Iviuise Jones; Havrkeye social; son?,
a 'Pffore Sunrise" (Foots), fb "Until''
The Round Trip
$71.29 to St. Louis
PROF. WAL W ILSON. 85 Vj 5th St., bet.
Stark and Oak. Special Summer rates; o
private lessons for iz. Morning, after
noon, evening. Waltz, hesitation, one-step
- and all latest dances; guaranteed, classes
Thursday and Saturday evenings, 7 to
8:30. 2oc Brotdway, 2160.
HEATH'S SCHOOL, Lessons daily, clsu FrL
eve., 8 to 10, Allsky bldg., 3d and Morri
son sts. Lessons 25c Main 8018.
P1NKERTON & CO.,U.S.DETKCTIVE AGCI
Established over 3u years.
SCIENTIFIC DETECTIVE WORK.
Investigations and reports made on indi
viduals anywhere. Consultation free. Suite
oo4 Plttock block. Phone Broadway U73.
EVE, EAR. NOSE AND THROAT.
Treatment by specialist ; glasses fitted. Dr.
F. F. Casseday. 517 Dekum bldg.. 3d & Wn.
MOTORS, generators bought, sold, rented
and repaired. We do all kinds of repair
ing and rewinding; all work guaranteed.
H. M 11. Electric Co., 31 1st St. N. Pnone
HATS, CLEANING AND BLEACHING.
PANAMAS blocked and bleacned. 75c; straws
& feits 50c Kautman's 88 3d St.. nr. Stark
MANICURING and elec. treatment.
Burke. lt Lafayette bJdg.
HASTY MESSENUER CO. Motorcycles and
bicycles. Phone Main 52. A 2153.
Smil Thlelhorn, violin teacher: pupil Sevclk,
Flledner bldg. A 4160. Marshall 1U2H.
DR. PHILLIPS, .specialist In paralysis, nerv
ous. chronic diseases. 504 Oregouian bldg.
R. C. WRIGHT 22 years' practice U.
and foreign patents. 601 Dekum bldg.
WHOLESALE AND MANUFACTURERS
HATS AND CArS.
THANHAUSEK HAT CO., 54-50 Front St.
. HIDES. WOOL, CASCARA BARK.
KAHN BROS.. 191 Front st.
ilcNEFF BROS., 614 WORCESTER BLDG
Main 8881. Phones. A 1178.
PACIFIC IRON WORKS.
STRUCTURAL, STEEL. PLANT,
LEATHER AND SHOE TRADE SUPPLIES.
CHAS. L. MASTICK & CO., 74 Front; leather
of every description : taps., mfg. findings.
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S NECKWEAR.
COLUMBIA Neckwear Mfg. Co., S3 Filth st.
BROS., Morrison and
(Saunders). Mrs. Ora-Bess M. Sceberser;
county reunions; song. "Little Gray Home
in the West." Miss Margaret Louise Jones.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
FIKE To M r. and Mrs. Valentine Fike.,
011 3 P'orty-eigh th street Southeast, June 5,
VALlJ To Mr. and Mrs. Roscoc A. Wall,
42oVi Halsey street, June 11, a daughter.
HURST To Mr. and Mrs. Rupert C.
Hurst, Kenton, Or., June 14. a daughter.
LOFFENK To Mr. and Mrs. Henry loff
enk. 821 East- Seventh street North, June 1,
POWELL To Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Pow
ell 5012 Sixty-eighth street Southeast, June
5, a daughter.
HELZER To Mr. and Mrs. William Hel
zer, 873 Commercial street, June !, a on.
BOYLE To Mr. and Mrs. Hugh A. Boyle,
S6 Powell Valley, April Hi. a son.
GOETHEL To Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Goethel, 64 'J 2 Eighty -first street Southeast,
June 2, a son.
EiSTBERG To Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Est
hers, 436 Jarrett street. June 4, a son.
FREU.VD To Mr. and Mrs. Carl C.
Preund, 562 Commercial street, 'June 13, a
DEGERJIARK-RIMKRT Carl Dcgfr
mark. legal, 1084 ast Grant street, and
Edith E. Klmerl, legal, 34 Ross street.
VOREAS-STAVBOU Nicholas Voreas, r.t,
510 Jefferson street, and Helen Stavrou, -3.
BARDH'ELL-JOXES Claytoak R. Bard
well. 22, 4S'J Clay street, ana Edna M.
Jones. 20. same address.
C1JKE-CRUM Edward Cline, 0.0, Eddy
ville, Lincoln County, Oregon, and Anna
Crum, oI. First and Madison streets.
BUZ AN -HOYT F. Clinton Buzan, C7.
Risley station, and Hazel R. Hoyt, 23, 7S7
DAHL-OLSON Elnar .1. Dahl. .".2, 22S
Mill street, and Ida (. Olson, 28, same ad
dress. PETERSOX-JOHANSON O. Helmer E.
Peterson, 27, 1281 Hawthorne avenue, and
Selma Theollnda Johanson, 29. same ad
dreea. KI.VG-CHRISTEXSBN Arthur W. King,
2-1, Almira Apartments, and Mabel C. Chris,
tensen, 22, 407 East Fifty-sixth street North.
FORSYTH E-BKODIE Warner E. For
sythe. 2!t, State College, Pennsylvania, and
Pe Etta J. Brodie, 23. 3404 Fifty-second
CLASSIFIED AD RATES
Daily and Sunday.
On time . 12r
baine ail two consecutive times. ....... .etc
Same ad three consecutive time .H9c
Same ad six or wven consecutive times. ,5ttc
The above rates apply to advertisements
under "New Today" and all other ctaMifica
tionn except the following-:
riituatioiis Wanted Male.
fSit nut ions AVanted Female.
l'or Kent, Roomc rfvate Families.
Hoard and Rooms Private Fatuities.
JlouaekeepiDff Room Private Families.
Kate on the above classifications is ? cents
a line t-ach insertion.
On "ciiarse" advertisements charge will be
baeed on the number of lines appearing- in
the paper, rejcardlehN of the number of words
in each line. Minimum charge, two linen.
The Oregon laa will accept classified 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 follow is-fr da v.
Wit ether mibreiuent advertisements will be
accepted over the p!ione depend upon the
promptness of payment of telephone adver
tiementi. Situations wanted and Pereoaal
advertisement will not be accepted over the
telephone. Orders for one insertion only will
be accepted for "Furniture for riale." "Buni
ues Opportunities, "Rooming-Houses" and
"Wanted to Kent."
Advertisements to receive prompt classifi
cation must he in The Oregonlan office be
fore 9 o'clock at niKht, except Saturday.
Closing hour for'Tbe Sunday Oregronian will
be 7:i0 o'clock Saturday nig-ht. The office
will be open until 10 o'clock P. M.. as uhumI.
and all ads received too late for proper
classification will be run under the beading
"Too I.nte to Classify.
Telephone Main 7070. A 6095.
UNCALLED - FOR ANSWERS
ANSWKRS ARB AT THIS OfTK'K
FOR THE F01.1.C1WIXU ANSWER CHECKS
ANU MAY BE HAD BY PR KSENTINO
YOL" R CHECKS AT THE OREUOX1AX:
A 1 1, 870, 880. SOS, 8, WOO, 902. SO. 003,
B 4(J, (n7. S71. SSI. 82.
' Rti4. S't. 87T. 80.
1 vt4. S71, S72, !8, S70, SSI, 883, S'.'2.
E X07. x;;;:, SS3, SS7, !W8. 871, S77, 878.
V S22. S71. S72, SS4, 883. 8S6, SS7, 88U.
a nr.ii. so.",, seu. su. sen. 870. ss.j.
11 8.-.1, )C.4, Still, Mill, 73.
.1 ::74 822. 8?i. SS3.
Iv fSHO. .SHI. 8114, M7. 870. 87... S74.
Li 843. S.k'I. SO. S71. 872. 8S0, 88 J, 80,
K9 4. SB7. !H11. ill 7. 918. U21.
M sr. S3 sor., 8".
S23. S2S. 8.M, 8. S71. S7. 871.
S2. Slili. KH7. Ss, SliU, 878.
874, 8714, SS2. 884.
844. 71, 77, 878. SSI. SSa. 884.
SSO. 881. 8S4. 800.
877. 870. 802, 010.
801. 807. 872. S74. S82, SS4, S02.
SoO, 852. S.i3. 834. 863, SOi, 8711,
V SO:'.. 873. 8
An 851, 8,i2,
Ai S13, SRfi,
All S14. SK7
805, 896. 807
A.J 827. 874. S!I3. 8;.
AK .?.-. 731, 733, 814, 802.
AL 707, 7.". '., 734. 700, 701. 702. 804.
AVf (is 4, 70S. 800. 887, 863. 870, 87 4.
A 24K. 801. 807. 8fi9. 870. 871. 874.
Af 822. 82.".. 84 4. 805. 802, 803, 877, 87.
SSO, 8S4. "So. 880.
AR 850, S63. 871. 803.
BC S4, 805, 871, 879. SS3.
Bl) 82. 20. 827, 828. S.".. 801, Stifl, 872.
BF 788, S.-.7. 881. 86::, 800, 878, S!5, 800.
If above answers are not called for within
six .days, ame will he destroyed.
OPTOM ETK1STS AND OPTTCL4.NS.
A FIGHT on high prices.
Why pay 5 to Sio fr
glasses when I can fit
v our eves with first Qual
ity lenses, gold-filled frames as low as JI.jO?
C W. Goodman. 2!t Morrison. Mail orders
promptly tilled. Write for particulars. Main.
PORTLAND WOOD PIPE CO. Factory and
office near 24lh and York sts. Main 3it.
STORAGE AND TRANSFER.
C. O PICK Transfer & Storage Co. Offic
and commodious 4-story brick warehouse,
separate iron room and fireproof vaults
for valuables. N. W. cor. 2d and Pine sts
Pianos and furniture moved and packed
for shipments. Special rates made on goods
In our through cars to all domestlo and
foreign ports. Main 5'.i6. A 1UKB.
OLSEN-ROE TRANSFER CO.
New tire-proof warehouse with separat
rooms. We move and pack household
goous and pianos and ship at reduced
rates. Auto vans and teams tor moving,
forwarding and distributing asents. lne
trackage. Ottice and warehouse, loth and
Hoyt sts. Main 547. A 2247.
OREGON TRANSFER CO., 474 GKsan at.,
cor. 18th. Telephone Main 6'J or A
We own and operate two large, class "A
warehouses and terminal tracks. Lowest
Insurance rates In city.
MOVING. PACKING, SHIPPING. STORAGE
Reduced freight rates to all points.
MANNING warehouse & Transfer Co..
Main 703. Hh and Hoyt, A 2.14
M DISON-ST. DOCK AND WAREHOUSE,
Office, 189 Madison. General merchandise
and forwarding agents. Phone Main 7tii?l.
S F VETERINARY COLLEGE begins Sept.
13. No profession offers equal opportuni
ty. Catalogue free. C. Keane, pres. Ibis
Market St.. San Francisco.
BARK, blockwood, boxwood, cordwood.
Multnomah Fuel Co.. Main 5540. A 211b.
GREEN and dry slabwood. blockwood, Pan
ama Fuel Co.. Main 5720. A 3899.
ORNAMENTAL IRON AND WIRE.
Portland Wire 4c Iron Wks., 2d & Columbia.
PA1TS AND LUBRICATING OILS.
W. P. FULLER & CO.. 12tn and Davis.
PAINTS, OIL AND GLASS.
RASMUSSEN & CO.. 2d and Taylor sts.
PIPE, PIPE ITTTINGS AND VALVES.
M. L. KLINE, 84-80 Front St.
PLUMBING AND STEAM SUPPLIES.
M. L. KLINE, 84-80 Front St.
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS.
W. BALTES & CO., 1st and Oak sts.
PROIH'CE COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
EVEHD1NG & KAHRELL, 140 Front.
ROPE AND BINDING TWINE.
Portland Cordage Co., 14th and Northrup.
SASH, DOORS AND GLASS.
W. p. FULLER & CO.. 12th and Davis.
MORGAN WALL PAPER CO., ?80 2d St.
SMITH-CASE Otis S. Smith, lepal. 10.". I
East Morrison sreet, and Helen J. Case,
legal. 40 East Twenty-fourth street North.
A.NDERSON-FREDOL.PH Martin Ander
son, 2!'. 02 Cook avenue, and llllian Fre
dolph. 22. Montavllla.
Broadway, at Taylor
Main 1 A Hit
MATINEE TODAY 2:
Floor, 11 row
' at $1.
Charles Frobman-Klaw & Erlanger
In the Vital, Human Play,
r W t nr a ct"
1 1 rows $2. 7
Charles Frohman Presents
In a Comedy in Four Acts
By J. M. Barrie.
Prices both evenings and "Wed. Mat.
Floor, except last 3 rows, $2; last 3 $1.00.
Balcony, 5 rows $1.00, 4 at $1, 0 at 70 8
at 00c. Gal. reserved and admission 00c
BOX. OFPTCK SALE NOW OPEN.
Main -. A i3R0
,. I -. Italter Msr,
this week two performances daily.
Matinee 2:lo. tvennigu, o.aj.
LYMAN 11. HOWS
Presents his stupendous exclusive Isaval
THE U. S. NAVY of 1915
The Philippines of yesterday and today.
Making a National cash reslster, and
many others. Most tremendous educa
tional and enteraining; film features
ever shown. ...
Prices: Evenings. 25c. 8-c. 00c. Mat
inees. 25c. 85c
Sunday, June 20,
19, at 8 P. M.
at 3 and P. M.
Ticket 60c Children 25.
Now on 8jalo at
Sherman, Clay & Co., Sl.'i Morrison;
Kilers Piano House, Alder and Broadway;
Wliey B. Allen. Broadway and Morrison;
Torselh Floral Co., 133 Sixth; Langoe
Publishing Co., 213 Washington, and at
The Oaks Office.
The Een-Hur of vaudeville; bucklnsr horses,
cowboys and cowgirls, liull-dosalng. lasso
B OTHEK BIG-TIME ACTS 6
Boxes and first row balcony reserved oy
phone. Main 4686. A 223G.
Portland's Greatest Amusement
-"10 P. BL, AXD S:SO P. 91.
Orchestral Concerts and Prima
Donna, Itoston Troubadours In
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
B74 BELMONT ST.
Phones Kant 1-423. B -". ir.. Open 1 j"
Report all cases of cruelty to this of
fice. Lethal chamber for small animals.
Horse ambulance for Kick or disabled
animals at a moment's notice. Anyone,
desirtbg a pet may communicate with us.