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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1915)
THE MORJfTNG OTfEOOyTAN. MONDAY, XOVEFBER 1. 1915.
BERKELEY HOPE KEPT
Showing Against Washington
Expected Despite Reverses.
LINE GROWING IN STRENGTH
Defeat ly University of Southern
California Does Not Rest Heav
ily on Eleven That Is
Sticking to Grind.
TTNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA,
Berkeley, Oct. 31. (SpelcaL) Al
though the Varsity vas defeated by
the University of Southern California
one week ago, her hopes for a good
showing against Washington are still
During the game University of Call-
lornia tried 28 forward passes, only
five of which were successful. Cali
fornia attempted only four.
In the matter of strain. .t line backs,
California outdistanced the Southern
ers' yardage, 212 to 205. The Varsity
naa been centering attention so far on
defense and has attained a strong line
already. with more practice on for
ward passing, the team will be In
splendid shape to meet the Washing
tonians. It must be borne In mind that the
change from the Rugby type of play
to the old game is a different matter,
for while California has an heritage of
lateral passing and punting, she has
also the inability to tackle. Interfer
ence is entirely a new method of of
fence, for In Rugby the man with the
ball is followed, not preceded by the
Strength of Line Indicated.
California's line Kives indications of
being stronger than her backfield, but
as Washington is supposed to have a
specially good line, the play will b
evenly matched in this department.
Coach Jlmmie Schaeffer has held that
position for seven years here, havine
. coached successfully in Rugby the
teams against Stanford during 1909,
1910, 1911, and to a tie In 1912. losing
only the past two games.
Dan Foster, of Portland, continues
to show up well and is a strong can
didate for the quarterback position.
Jack Smith, of Astoria, is generally
conceded to have the center position
Captain Canfield is a hard tackier
and the best defensive man on the
team. He is playing his fourth sea
son. Brooks la Showing op Well.
Brooks has developed into a first
class line-bucker, though only a
sophomore, and his first season with
Lockhart and Saunders have played
ouring the past two years and are
strong supporters on the line's left
wing. Montgomery has stellar punt
The probable line-up will be selected
from the following men:
Left end. Mat B. Haseltlns (160); left
tackle. R. R. Lock hart (190); left guard,
W. B. Saunders (184) j center Jack Smith
174: right guard, W. A. RusseH (1T0). H.
K. White (170), H. H. Llversedge (182);
right tackle, W. L. Bender (185); right
end. R. D. Glbba (155). G. M. Hicks (150).
J. A Neuhaus (155), R. A. Glanelll (100);
quarterback. L. B. Sharpe (145). D. P.
Foster (170); left halfback, Fred L. Brooks
13). R. K. Graf (130), R. A. Glanelll (100).
Chrla Momsen (160); right halfback. Cap
tain C. O. Canfield (100); fullback, W. R.
Montgomery (lt)3). W, J. Puddleson (155).
WASHINGTON FANS CONFIDENT
Tower in Flunglng Game Believed
to Be Too Much for California.
SEATTLE. Oct. 31. Followers of the
University of "Washington football
team are confident of victory when
Washington plays California at Berke
ley next Saturday, as a result of the
showing made by Coach Gilmore
Dobie's men in the game against Whit
man yesterday. Although Washington
defeated Whitman by 27 to 0, many
critics believe the Seattle team could
have piled up a larger score if the
men had played as furiously through
out the game as they did when they
marched the ball across the field for
their four touchdowns.
The Washington team showed much
appeared weak on the forward pass
power and skill in old-style football but
and somewhat slow.
Washington's defensive seems to have
improved. The line was strong and
all efforts to break it yesterday were
unavailing. The team still is weak
in the kicking department.
When Washington and California
line up at Berkeley Saturday, Wash
ington will be supported by a delega
tion of 150 rooters and the university
bacd which will make the trip by
steamer to see the game.
FLINT GIVES GRIFFIN SCARE
Champion Loses One Set, 6-0, but
Finally Takes Hard Match.
SAX FRAN-CISCO, Oct, 31 Whirl
wind tennis by George Flint, who, for
one set, played Clarence Griffin. Na
tional doubles champion, clear off his
feet and beat him, 6-0. furnished one
.of the thrills today of the Pacific Coast
championship tennis tournament. Grif
fin won the event. 6-2, 0-6. 6-3.
Gardner furnished another surprise
by leading William Johnston, National
singles champion, 5-3. in the second set.
Miss Molla. BJurstedt won her set
with: Mrs. Cushing.
Basketball Guide Appears.
The annual issue of the Spalding
Official Basketball Guide has just made
its appearance and rivals the Football
Guide, not only in size but In the vari
ety of its contents and illustrations.
This is due in a great measure to the
fact that for the first time since, the
expansion of the game to its present
size, one code of rules will govern
amateur play the Young Men's Chris
tian Association, the Amateur Athletic
Union and the National Collegiate Ath
letic Association having adopted a uni
form code of rules prepared by a joint
rules committee to govern the play In
those organizations. This course has
met with the heartiest approval of all
those i who have the interest of the
game at heart and undoubtedly will
have great influence in furthering this
Vancouver Campaign On Today.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Oct. 31. (Spe
cial.) The campaign for members in
the new Chamber of Commerce of Van
couver will begin at 9 o'clock tomor
row, when the army of volunteers will
gather at the Columbia Hotel for final
instructions. They will return at 12
o'clock, and the number of members
secured will be posted. The committees
will compete to see which can get the
most members. The campaign will con
tinue three days.
. Camas High Defeats Ridgrefield.
R IDG E FI ELD, Wash., Oct. 31. (Spe
cial.) In the most hotly and closely
contested game of the season. Ridge
field High School football team went
down to defeat Saturday afternoon on
the local athletic field by a score of
14 to 0 at the hands of the Camas High
School eleven. A very large crowd was
THE MONDAY CRAWFISH
"It Never Crab."
MoBday, Not. 1, 1015.
DEAN COLLINS. Editor.
The trampled. and blood
stained fields of Europe are not
the only source from which we
Americans can learn the Im
portant lesson of preparedness.
Right here at home occa
sionally we find some outstand
ing event which gives the lesson
an extra punch into our under
standing'. Take, frlnstance, the memor
able occasion when the National
Defense League and the Navy
League of America assembled at
the Chamber of Commerce Tues
day night to discuss this all Im
portant subject of preparedness.
Reports from an eye-witness
have been received by us to the
effect that when the programme
seemed to have moved peace
fully and harmoniously to Its
concluding chapter, W. D.
Wheelwright, the premier after
dinner speaker and always the
com scant core of correctness,
arose and placidly spilled the
beans over the assembled multi
tude. (We used the term spilled
the beana purely in Its figura
Ed Cooklngham, the chairman
of the evening, was totally un
prepared for this eventuality.
Wheelwright manifestly was
prepared, and the - way he
plowed through the programme
that the committee had doped
out was a marvel to kultur and
Ponderously preaching peace
and dramatically declaiming dis
armament, he bludgeoned the
baffled body of National De
fense Leaguers Into a meta
phorical pulp, leaving Cooking
ham and his cohorts lying like
bruised Belgians in his path.
Seldom in our history have we
seen a more devastating example
of the triumph of preparedness
over unpreparedness. which
brings us right back to the be
ginning of these remarks, to
repeat that you can never can
tell in what guise the Important
lesson of preparedness Is colng
to drop on you.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
Charley Short, the prom, and
w. k. litterateur and newspaper
magnate of Bend, was in Sat.,
and told us that he almost sent
us a mess of fish last month.
We almost thanked him,
F. Kersey, the rising young
mereh. of Dallas, was In our
midst the other day and he
told us that all Tom Stock well
had said about how It seems like
Jan. 1 every day in Dallas now
Mr. and Mrs. John Gordon,
of Aberdeen, Scotland, were in
our midst Sat. Mr. Gordon has
a position In Scotland as Mar
quis of Aberdeen, and we gath
ered from him that it is c. nice
job and not very confining.
Jim Withycombe, our pop.
Gov. ran down to San Fran,
last wk. to be one of the cen
ters of attraction at the Pan
ama-Pacific Exposition. We
met Conrad Stafrin. from our
home town the day before the
Gov. left and . he said he was
going down to help the Gov. be
a center of attraction. Conrad
is one of the arms of our Nat'l
defense, he being in the Na
tional Guard and also on Mr.
Withycombe's military staff.
Harry Sherwood came in from
London the other day and will
remain to be the British Con
sul. We understand that he de
clined to be Interviewed on tho
war. but seemed to favor the
George G. Brown, one of the
discoverers of loganberry Juice,
PORT BACKS CLAIM
Manager Wright Demands
$3000 for Salving Judith..
REFUSAL IS REPORTED
Captain of Barkentine Said to Have
Freely Stated He Regarded Iilves
Aboard His Vessel Lost but
for Aid of Wallula.
The Port of Portland is asking- $3000
for the services of its tug Wallula in
saving the Peruvian barkentine Judith
from destruction on the south jetty
at the mouth of the Columbia River.
In an Astoria dispatch Saturday Cap
tain Bardi, of the Judith, is quoted as
refusing to pay the bill on the ground
that it is "exorbitant."
General Manager E. W. Wright, of
the Port of Portland, takes exception
to the term "exorbitant" and In sup
port of the justice of the claim yester
day presented some details of the
affair that have not previously been
printed. In an Interview Mr. Wright
If Captain Bardi was correctly
quoted in the Astoria dispatch printed,
his opinion as to the value of the serv
ice performed by the Wallula has
undergone a decided change since I
talked with him the next morning after
the Wallula had rescued him from
almost certain death. At that time he
vehemently assured me that his life
was not worth one cent' at the time the
Wallula was boring her way through
the breakers in six fathoms of wild
water endeavoring to get a line aboard
the Judith. He regarded the situation
so near hopeless that according to his
own admission made to several dif
ferent parties in Astoria, he believed
his end was near.
, Money Xot Considered.
No money value can be considered
when human life is at stake and It
was for that reason that Captain Reed
placed the Wallula and the lives of his
crew in Jeopardy in an attempt to
rescue, not the old barkentine Judith
and her cargo of lumber, but the 12
human beings huddled thereon and to
whom death was so close that for
hours they thought each moment would
be their last.
"The odds against the success of the
undertaking were so overwhelming
that neither Captain Reed nor any
other sane tugboatman would ever take
the chance for any possible financial
reward. Because he did take that
chance and lr saving the lives of the
crew also saved the vessel and cargo,
should not relieve the latter from
paying something for salvage.
"As Captain Reed has been at sea
nearly all the time since the Judith
was towed In and is also extremely dif
fident about being interviewed, his
story has not been told. From personal
investigation and inquiry among the
men on both tug and barkentine and
from Captain Reed's modest official
report to me, however, I was enabled
to determine what actually happened
and several days ago made tie follow
t "IT NEVER CRABS"
PORTLAND, OR EG.. MULT. CO., NOV. 1.
even before Bryan, dropped in
the other day with a sample of
his .w. k. loganberry juice which
he left on our desk and got
away before we had the " op
portunity of thanking him. Call
again, George, we'll put you on
the subscription list.
Don Orput, formerly of Eu
gene, says he is going down to
the Land Products Show tomor
row night, to ballyhoo for the
homecoming at the university,
November 20, and he wants the
whole Crawfish staff to go with
him, which we think has al
ready been arranged by Horace
Thomas, the debonnalre city ed,
of our est. morning con tern p.
Hon. T. C. Burke, collector of
customs, has returned from the
East and says he thinks the
Democratic party has a good
W. May, asst. ed. of our est.
morning contemp., is back from
a few weeks of mad revelry In
Bll McAdoo was a visitor
here the other day for a few
hours. He la treasurer of the
United States, the w. k land
of the free and the home of the
Dan Poling, of Boston, who
was born in Portland, was back
here last wk. He has been put
ting in the past few years cruel
ly tormenting the Demon Rum.
We learn from Washington,
D. C.. that George Chamberlain
has got back there, and went In
and talked for half an hour
with Mr. Wilson and fixed up
his plans for reconstruction or
F. W. Hild, who used to be ,
here to help Frank Griffith view
the Jitneys with alarm, is now
in Denver and we see by the
Denver papers that they are go
ing to consolidate the Chamber
of Commerce there, which leads
us to believe that he hasn't
been taking any vacation since
he got on the new job.
George S. Sch warzenbach,
who knows more about men's
fashions than any other man in
New York, is back in Portland
again for the 20th time luring
local merchants down to the
Multnomah and trying to con
pert, an hour later and be said
that he Invented it, and' we have
been at a loss what to say, be
cause we respect and honor both
of these gentlemen.
Al Black and Nick Plerong,
who are nigra, of the amuse
ments at the Manufacturers and
Land Products Show, Informed
us the other day that Milt Sea
man and Jack Johnson and the
other boys don't know what
a soft job they have and won't
know until they have got out
and tried the real thing.
Ray W. Stanton, Paul Sprague,
Larry Mann and Heine Helden
rich, the merry college boys
who were trying out at Pantages
a few wks. back, are now in
Seattle, where they hope to
market some of their w. k. and
heart-stirring barbershop chorda.
We were telling Tom Conlon
that the Marlon County people
at the Land Products Show have
a couple of the finest chickens
in the state performing there
every day, and he looked In
terested and said he'd drop
down and give 'em the once
over and maybe he could ar
range a booking for thera at the
Empress. And when we told
him that their specialty was
laying eggs, he scorned us and
said our use of the English
language was darned Inaccurate
was all he had to say.
Plunges In Dock Market.
Mark Woodruff, the versatile
publicist of the Chamber of
Commerce, bought a duck at
the Land Products Show for 10
cents the other night and after
he had lugged It around until
he had a sore arm and after
it had bitten him. be sold it to
a stranger for 25 cents, which
he said he considered a fair
Bob WHhrow, who Is associat
ed with him in the venture and
who is also a prominent publi
cist, says that he don't think
the 15 cents Mark made more
than covers the mental anguish
he underwent steering hla way
through the crowd without get
ting the duck smashed.
Our Weekly SermonettA.
The Rev. Corinthians I. Bett,
in his sermon yesterday, said, in
part, as follows:
"The prodigal son wasn't so
bad off when he was feeding
husks to the swine, after all.
He might have had a job in a
breakfast food factory."
Carl Reiter, who runs the
Orpheum, was at the Ad Club
Wed. and told a story which
he said was invented by himself,
and we pulled it on Bud Sim
monds, the prom, nicotine ex-
HALLOWEEN WAS CELEBRATED GENERALLY,
ing report to the Port of Portland Com
mission: Tag's Risk Great.
" 'On the night of October 26 the tug
Wallula pulled the Peruvian barkentine
Judith out of the breakers near the
south Jetty. To reach her. Captain
Reed was obliged to run the tug into
six fathoms with the sea breaking over
both ship and tug. At great risk to
tug and crew, a line was finally got
aboard, but Instead of getting enough
of the cable aboard to make fast, the
excited crew on the Judith attached
chains to the end of the hawser and
made them fast to the bitts.
" "The Wallula towed for 15 minutes
before the chain carried away, and
during that period got the vessel clear
of the breakers. Just as the chains
parted a terrific sea struck the tug and
the channel irons through which the
rudder chains run, went adrift. Jam
ming in the sheaves and rendering the
tug helpless. The relieving tackle was
brought into use and the tug worked
off shore for repairs. By hard work for
two and a half hours, with seas con
stantly breaking over them, Captain
Reed and Engineer Hobson repaired the
damage. Pilot Anderson meanwhile
handling the tug, and at 8:30 P. M.,
again got a line aboard.
" 'The gale was so strong that al
though the Wallula towed offshore all
night she was only seven miles oft
shore at daylight. The Judith was then
towed in over a breaking bar and
anchored In Astoria harbor with ten
feet of water in the hold. Considering
the tremendous risk assumed by the
tug, and the service rendered, I thought
we ought to get 3000 for the work
and. on request, I have so notified the
agents of the owners and under
. .Los Angeles. . .
. San Dltgo
. .Los Angelas,.
..San Diego. ....
. .San Diego.
.. San Francisco.
..Los Angeles. ..
. Xos Angeles...
.San Diego. ....
, .Los Angeles. . .
. .San Diego.
. San Diego. ....
. In port
. Nov. 3
F. A. Kllburn
Northern Pacific. .
Geo W. Elder. ...
F. A. Kilburn
Northern Pacific .
Geo. w. Elder. . . .
J. B. Stetson......
. Nov. 3
. Nov. 4
. N ov. 4
-rse w xoric. ...
f anaman . . ..
New Tor 1c. ...
DUE TO DEPART.
Santa Cecelia New York
low an ........... .N ew.Y oris . . . .
Panaman. ........ -New York. . .. ,
Kentuckian. ... . . . New York
Member of German Crew Lost.
ASTORIA. Or, Oct. 31. (Special.)
A. Lange, a member of the crew of
the German bark Kurt, was drowned
in the Columbia River above Tongue
Point last evening-. With two other
members of the crew, Lange left the
bark in a small boat for the shore and
the boat was capsized. Two of the
men clung- to the overturned boat and
were rescued soon afterward. but
Lange tried to swim to the bark and
that regard. Salaries aggregating X.OOO
wiU be paid la uie cojxuaib&ioAera.
"Oh, How I W 1 1
Agili i Were li
McMinnville Man Forges Ahead
in High Frequency Regis
J. Mattey. the 'genial and
pop. magnate of McMinnvilie,
forged ahead of W. C Knighton
the prom, b, m. of Salem, the
other day In the great high-frequency
registering contest In
Up to Tuesday morning their
batting averages had been even,
but at that time Mattey strolled
into the Perkins and put another
John Hancock on the register.
Knighton fans at the Seward
waited feverishly all day for
him to appear, but in vain.
Wednesday brought no change
and the week gradually slipped
by, leaving their hopes dashed
to the ground, while the Mat
tey rooters rose to the apex of
Mattey's percentage la now
.734 while Knighton's is .725,
and It U believed that he will
be able to hold the lead that
he has established indefinitely.
Speaking of Corn Experts,
Claude Cate, the pop. and w.
k. agriculturist, of La Grande,
who ia In charge of the Union
County booth at tho Manufac
turers ard Land Products
Show, says that a corn expert
always twists the corn to hear
We were telling George T. Lee
about it a little bit later and he
"Maybe that man Is an agri
culturist, but that remark of
his sounds more like he was a
A Busy Hoar Planned.
The victorious O. A. C. foot
ball team returning from Michi
gan will be In Portland one
hour Wednesday, according to
its schedule. It will arrive here
at 7 A. M. and leave at 8 A. M.
The O. A. C. Club, of Port
land, Is planning an entertain
ment to show its appreciation it
the team, which Includes a re
ception at the depot, a parade
in the streets, luncheon at a
hotel, practice at the Multnomah
Field and - an evening at the
Manufacturers and Land Prod
ucts Show as guests of honor.
FIFTY WEEKS AGO TO
DAY. Judge Hen. McGinn was so
worried that he went to Pan
tages to see a problem play and
rest his mind.
Doc Clement Smith was Up
from Brownsville to see the soil
experiments o a Multnomah
Charles Berg authorized the
statement that he had not
changed his name to Grad on
account of the war.
Postmaster Myers Invented a
new war story, in which he
asked you if you knew that the
Kaiser had quit wearing gloves,
and you said "No." and he said,
"Yes. he has enough on his
hands already." after which he
would laugh and say he admired
the German people and that one
must remember that a joke Is
only a joke.
Bill Goldman and L. Samuel
were seen !n earnest conversa
tion on Alder street and might
have been plotting an insurance
trust, but we didn't know.
Prof. Art. McKinley lectured
before the Woman's Club on
"Belated Dispatches from C. J.
Caesar, Campaigning in Belgium
in 58 B. C."
Joe Hammedsley said that he
once lived in a town where the
principal industry was crating
pianos to ship them back to the
HEAVY LOADS ARRIVE
Roanoke and Santa
GRAIN TONNAGE INCREASED
Lindfleld Expected to Get Away
Soon and Hiawatlia Will Begin
loading Today Ilokoku Maru
Latest to Reach Portland. .
Unusually heavy loads of passengers
and freight -were brought In by the
North Pacific liners Roanoke and Santa
Clara, which reached Portland, harbor
last night, the Roanoke coming from
California ports and the Santa Clara
from San Francisco and way points.
The cargo of the Roanoke consisted
principally of miscellaneous merchan
dise. . The Santa Clara brought a heavy
shipment of cascara bark from Coos
Bay for shipment East. She also
brought a consignment of butter and
cneese ror Seattle In addition to miscel
The Roanoke reached the dock here
at 6:30 last night and the Santa Clara
tied up about 8 o'clock. The Santa
Clara will be dispatched again this
morning for the southbound trip.
Capacity Cargo Taken.
She will take a capacity cargo of
miscellaneous freight and some pas
sengers. It had been intended to get
her away last night, but she arrived
too late to make this practicable.
The Roanoke which will leave again
Wednesday will take a capacity load
of 1650 tons. This will comprise 660
tons of grain, 403 tons of flour, 100
tons of apples, 150 tons of paper in
addition to miscellaneous merchandise.
The Parr-McCormick steamer Celilo
also got Into the river yesterday bring
ing a load of miscellaneous merchan
dise. Activity in grain shipping circles was
at a standstill along the water front
yesterday, but will be resumed again
today when the Norwegian ship
Hiawatha, under charter to M. H.
Houser and now at the North Pacific
Lumber Company's dock, is shifted to
the Irving dock to begin loading.
Llndfirld Still Loading.
The Norwegian bark Lindfield, which
began taking on grain at the Irving
dock Saturday, is expected to com
plete her cargo and get away in a few
days. She is also under charter to
M. II. Houser.
The Japanece steamer Hokoku Maru,
which arrived Saturday to load grain
for Balfour Guthrie & Co., Is now be
ing lined at the Eastern and Western
Company's dock. She is to take on
grain for the United Kingdom and will
be shifted for loading shortly.
The arrival of the Hokoku Maru
raised the grain tonnage in port to a
total of 10.794.
The arrival of grain vessels will be
greatly hinderedby the closing of the
Panama Canal unless It should be- re
opened shortly, as many en route here
from the Atlantic coast will now be
compelled to make the trip by wuy
of the horn. There are now grain
vessels amounting to 80,303 tons fin
BUT ARE YOU?
-O ONE is really well who is dependent upon laxatives and
- cathartics for relief from a more or less chronic condition
Laxatives give only temporary relief and their after effects in
tensify the very condition they are supposed to remedy.
A few years ago, Sir William Arbuthnot Lane, the distin
guished English surgeon, obtained some remarkable successes by
the use of mineral oil in the treatment of chronic constipation.
Since then, the mineral oil treatment has received the most
thorough testing. The Standard Oil Company (New Jersey)
has produced In Nujol a product that conforms in every way
with the requirements of the medical profession.
Nujol is odorless and tasteless, absolutely neutral, and is not
digested or absorbed into the system. It acts merely-as a
Nujol ii not i druE. Its um will not zrva quick, temporary relief. But
INujol is a genuine remedy in that it relieves constipation in the most natural
way by lubricating the lining of the intestines, softening the intestinal contents,
and thus promoting healthy and normal bowel activity.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
Bayonne m New Jersey
3 :! MfCtl A Kt WHTTS tf
l .a III I 111 ! I ' l laWJSSSJI IWsIsjTlS
route here. The majority of them,
however, will not be available prob
ably tor months.
ALASKA GETS TWO MORE SHIPS
Rutland Company Sells Freighters
for Service From Seattle.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 31. Purchase
of the steel freighters Rutland nn
Osdensburs from the Rutland Transit
company, which has been operating: a
line ot steamers on the Great Lakes,
was announced last night by the Pacific-Alaska
Navigation Company, the
The price was not made public, but
it is understood that more than $300,
000 was paid for the vessels. The
steamers will be renamed Admiral
Clark and Admiral Seberee, and will
be operated between Pugret Sound and
Alaska. The vessels are sister ships
of 2300 tons gross.
The Rutland Transit Company re
cently sold the steel steamers Ben
nington and Burlington to the Alaska
Steamship Company for its Alaska
service. These vessels will be re
named Valdez and Juneau.
Row Occurs Aboard Steamer.
Considerable excitement prevailed on
the Grace Line steamer Columbia early
last night, according to a report made
to the police by a man who represented
himself to be the- night watchman of
that vessel. The man, who said be had
been put in charge of the vessel by the
captain, reported that he was put off
by members of the crew in the absence
of the skipper. His story Indicated
that there was some sort of a "free-for-all"
fight going on at the vessel,
and an automobile load of patrolmen
was dispatched to the scene. When
they arrived all was quiet.
Steamer Hawaiian Hits Dock. .
While docking at Buenos Aires, Oc
tober 28, the American-Hawaiian Com
pany's steamer Hawaiian crashed into
the dock wall, according to informa
tion here. The damage to the vessel,
however, was said to be slight; and
caused no delay. The steamer arrived
at Buenos Aires from Montevideo.
Astoria Has First Storm.
ASTORIA, Or., ' Oct. 31 (Special.)
The most severe gale of the season
struck the lower river section last
night and continued for several hours.
The wind attained a high velocity and
a heavy sea Is running outside. So
far as reported no damage was done
on shore or to shipping.
'Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Oct. SI. Arrived Steam
er! Roanoke, from San Dlogo and way
ports; Santa Clara, from San Francisco,
Eureka and Coos Bay; Celilo, from San
Astoria, Oct- 31. Sailed at 7:30 A. M.
Steamer Wapama, for San Francisco. Ar
rived at 8 and left up at 9:40 A. M
Steamer Santa Clara, Irom San Francisco
via Eureka and Coos Bay. Arrived at 8
and left up at 10:15 A M. Steamer Celilo.
from San Francisco. Arrived at 8:15 and
left up at 11 A. M. Steamer Roanoke, from
San lego and way ports. Arrived down
during the night and sailed at 8 A. M.
Steamer Stanley Dollar, for Valparaiso and
way ports. Arrived down during the night
Norwegian ship Nordsee. Sailed at 9 A
M. Steamer w. F. Herrln. for San Francis
co. Arrived at 10:15 A. M. Steamer Atlas
and barge No. 91. from San Francisco Ar
rived at 11 A. M-. and left up 12:30 P.
M. Steamer Grays Harbor, from San Fran
cisco. Arrived at 12:20 P. M. Steamer
Great Northern, from San Francisco. Ar
rived down at 11:40 A. M. Schooner Hugh
Hogan. Lett up at 2:30 P. M. Steamer At
las. San Francisco. Oct. 31. Arrived at mid
night Steamer Daisy Putnam, from Port
land; at 6 A. M. Steamer Bear, from Port
land; at 4 P. M. Steamer Rose City, from
San Pedro: Northern Pacific, from Flavel.
Sailed at 4 A. M. Steamer Geo. W. Elder,
for San Diego and way ports.
Eureka. Oct. al. Arrived Steamer F A.
Kilburn, from San Francisco, for Portland.
Seattle. Wash., Oct. 31 Arrived Steam
ers Oleum, Davenrort and Kansas City front
San Francisco, Spokane and Santa Ana,
from Southeastern Alaska; Kodiak and
L'nlmak, from Akutan; bark Cedarbank
(British!, from Valparaiso. Sailed Steam
ers Admiral Evans, for Southwestern Alas
ka; Enterprise, for Honlulu; Willamette,
for San Francisco.
New York. Oct. 81. Arrived New York,
from Liverpool; Kursk, from Archangel;
Rotterdam, from Rotterdam.
aa frrancinco, Oct, 31, Arrived Steam
SAY I'M WELL
A PURE WHITE MINERAL Oil,
Write for "The Rational Treatment of
Constipation," an informative treatise on
constipation. If you cannot get Nujol
from your druggist, we will send you a pint
bottle prepaid to any point in the United
States on receipt of 75c money order xtt
ers Daisy Putnam, from Astoria; Northern
Pacific, from Flavel; Governor, from Vic
torfa. Sailed Steamers City of Topeka, for
Eureka; William H. Murphy, for Portland;
United States ship Cleveland, for Mexico;
Wilmington, for Puget Sound.
News From Oregon Forts.
ASTORIA. Or.. Oct. 31. (Special.) With
lumber from Portland, Westport and St.
Helens the steam schooner Wapama sailed
for San Francisco.
Bringing freight for Astoria and Portland,
the steam schooner celilo arrived from tian
With freight and passengers for Astoria
and Portland, the steamer Roanoke arrived
from San Francisco and San Pedro and the
steamer Santa Clara arrived from San Fran
cisco via Eureka and Cooa Bay.
Bringing a large cargo of freight and a
fair list of passengers, the steamer Great
Northern arrived from San Francisco.
After discharging fuel oil at Portland the
tank steamer Wm. F. Herrln sailed' for
With general cargo from Portland, the
steamer Stanley Dollar sailed for the West
Coast via San Francisco.
With cargo of fuel oil the tank steamer
Atlas, towing barge No. 91, arrived from
California and will discharge at Astoria and
With a cargo of grain for the United
Kingdom, the Norwegian ship Nordsee ar
rived from Portland and will go to sea so
soon as the weather conditions are favor
able. The steam schooner Grays Harbor arrived
from San Francisco and went to West
port to load lumber.
With a cargo of lumber from Westport the
steam schooner Santa Barbara sailed for
The schooner Hugh Hogan, lumber-laden
for shanghai, arrived from Portland and
will sail on Tuesday.
NEWPORT. Or., Oct. 31. (Special.) A
strong southwest gale with rain continued
all last night. No damage was done. Kaln
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(All positions reported at S P. M., October
31, unless otherwise indicated.)
' Jim Butler, San Francisco for Santa
Rosalia, 188 miles south of San Pedro
St. Helens, Caleda. Buenos, for San Fran
cisco, 4b0 miles south of San Francisco
Geo. W. Elder. San Francisco for San
Pedro. 80 miles north of Point Concepcion.
Northland. San Pedro for San Francisco,
120 miles south of San Francisco.
Willamette. Seattle for San Francisco off
Enterprise, Seattle for Honolulu, off Race
Asuncion, Port Angeles for Richmond 601
miles north of Richmond.
Grace Dollar. San Francisco for Tacoma.
110 mileB from Tacoma.
Drake. Richmond for Seattle, 212 miles
Herrln, Llnnton for Monterey, 80 miles
south of the Columbia River.
Portor, Port Wells for San Francisco. 491
miles north of San Francisco.
Yosemite. San Francisco for Portland 20
miles south of Cape Blanco. '
Klamath. Portland for San Rranclsco. five
miles south of Northwest Seal Kocks
President. San Francisco for Seattle. 92
miles north of Cape Blanco
Wapama, Columbia River for San Fran
franclsco. five miles south of Yaqulna
Kllburn. Eureka for Coos Bay, 45 miles
north of Eureka.
Adeline Smith, San Francisco for Coos
Bav. 263 miles north of San Francisco.
Coronado, Eureka for San Francisco. 19
miles south of Blunts Reef.
Elder. San Francisco for San Pedro, 80
miles north of Point Concepcion.
Lurltne, Honolulu for San Francisco 837
miles out. October 30.
Buck. Honolulu for San Francisco, 947
miles out. October 30.
Pequelra. Seattle for Honolulu, 945 miles
from Cape Flattery. October 30.
Manoa, San Francisco for Honolulu. 1298
miles out. October 30.
El Segundo. Richmond for Kahului, 1539
miles from Richmond, October 30
Hyades: Seattle for Honolulu, 1089 miles
from Cape Flattery. October 30.
Topeka. San Francleico for Eureka. 43
miles north of Polut Reyes.
Lurllne. Honolulu for San Francisco. 521
China, San Francisco for Orient, 328 miles
Columbia River Bar Report
NORTH HEAD. Oct. 31. Condition of the
bar at 5 P. M. : Sea, rough; wind. west, six
Tlces at Astoria Monday.
8:19 A. M 67 feet'l:35 A. M 14 feet
7:47 P. II 6.5 feet 2:50 p. ..., .3.7 teet
DAILY HETEOBOLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND, Oct. SI. Maximum temper
ature, 59 degrees; minimum, 54 degrees.
River reading at 8 A. M., 0.6 -oot; change
in last 24 hours, O.S foot fall. Total rainfall
5 P. M. to 5 P. M.). 0.03 inch; total rainfall
since September 1. 1915, 2.0O inches; normal
rainfall since September 1, 5.53 Inches; de
ficiency of rainfall since September 1, lul.V
3.03 Inches. Total sunshine October 31. 26
minutes; possible sunshine, 10 hours, a min
utes. Barometer (reduced to sea-level) at
5 P. M., 3U.13 Inches.
5 ; D
fcTATiONS 2S ? 2 State of
3 -2 o n Weather
3 : f
Calgary , ,
Des Moines . . ,
Galveston . . .U .
Jacksonville . . ,
Los Angeles. ...
New Orleans. . .
New York. ....
Phoenix . . . . . .
San Francisco. .
SnokAnn 1 .
4MJ14 SW iClear
00 1C KW
-OOi . . iNE
.00' 10 NE
00 . . SW
181. ..SW Cloudy
00 ..iNWift cloudw
00 14 W
00 . . s
. V",AO 11
.00 . . '.SW
00'. . X
.00 20 W
16 22 SW
.04 141W IClesr
- ; j o vv (jiear
.00 . .
00. . .W (Clear
The storm noted yesterday evening aa
approaching Vancouver Island moved rapid
ly eastward and is now central north of
Montana, This storm caused the following
maximum wind velocities: North Head, 6)4
miles, southeast; Tatoosh Island. 56 miles
sonth; Seattle, 53 miles, south; Spokane, 44
miles, southeast, and Tacoma, 29 miles,
south. The storm also caused light rain,
along tho Oregon Coast, in portions of tho
Willamette "Valley, Washington and North
ern Idaho. No rain ot consequence has
fallen elsewhere in the United States. It
is warmer In Eastern Oregou, Eastern Wash
ington, Northern Idaho, Western Montana,
Northern California and the Lower Lakes
Region. Temperatures have fallen slightly
in the Plains States.
Conditions are favorable for fair weather
In this district Monday with lower temper
atures In Eastern Oregon. Eastern Washing
ton and in Southwestern and Northern,
Idaho. Storm warnings will be taken, down,
early Monday morning1.
Portland and vicinity Fair; winds most
Oregon Fair; cooler east portion; west
Washington Fair; cooler extreme eant
portion ; southwesterly winds, diminishing;
Idaho Fair; cooler southwest and, north,
EDWARD A. BEALS, Forecaster.
Should the Shah of Persia be deprived of
his Income, he would still be one of the
richest persons In the world. He would
only have to sell his ornaments, gems and
?rec In us stone to become possessed of about
A Diabetic living- cm Fell street, San
Francisco, had so much sugar (nearly
8 per cent) we offered to donate the)
Compound if she would have urinalyses
made and file reports every twenty"
days. She employed one of the most
eminent analytical chemists on the)
Coast, Here is what happened: .
June 21 Sugar 7.65
Aug-. 13 Sugar 4.18
Sept. 7 Sugar 2.61
Sept. 28 Sugar 8.97
Oct. 21 Sugar 0.52
As to the Increase In sugar Septem
ber 28th, patient was feeling so well
she broke the diet and indulged in
fruits, 'in harmony with disappearing;
sugar, the eliminations dropped from
seven pints to normal and the weak
ness, abnormal thirst and appetite dis
appeared. The reports signed by the
chemist are on file. We offer them to
physicians and patients who believe)
Fulton's Diabetic Compound is the
agent: At all druggists. For reports
on fifty cases of Bright' Disease and
Diabetes write John J. Fulton Co., Saq