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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1915)
TOLLS ARE FIXED
Pedestrians Over Columbia
River Span Will Be Charged
Five Cents Each.
RATE SCHEDULE TENTATIVE
failure of Washington Legislature
to Pay Interest on Bonds In
creases Yearly Cost or Main
tenance by $62,500.
A tentative 90-day schedule of tolls
on the Interstate bridge connecting
Portland and Vancouver, now in course
or erection, was adopted yesterday
by a special committee consisting of
Commissioners Lightner and Holman.
of Multnomah County; Commissioner
Rawson, of Clarke County, Wash., and
E. E. Howard, the bridge engineer. The
rates decided upon may be increased or
reduced at the end of 90 days, accord
ing as they show more or less revenue
man Is required.
The total cost of operating the bridce
Is estimated at J87.900 per year, as
tnown by the detailed statement given
below. Revenue from the bridge will
be apportioned between Multnomah
and Clarke counties in the ratio of 3
to 2. their respective proportions of the
cost of the bridge. In explanation of
me items or $25,000 and $37,500 for in
terest. District Attorney Evans said:
Washington Declines to Play.
"It was understood when Clarke
County went into this bridge agree
ment with Multnomah County that the
State of Washington was to take care
of the interest on Clarke County's
bonds in -the same way as the State of
Oregon is taking care of the interest
on Multnomah County s bonds. How
ever, this expectation was not realized
and Clarke County, at Ipast so tar- i
left holding the bag to the tune' of
o.uuu a year, interest on a $500,000
bond issue at 5 per cent.
"There is still hope of the state com
ing to the rescue, but in the meantime
the financial condition of the county is
Kuch that this extra J25.000 would prove
a heavy burden. For that reason provi
sion has been made for its payment
from bridge revenue, and if Clarke
County gets 525.000, Multnomah County.
arrying out the ratio of three to
two. must necessarily get $37,500.
"As a matter of fact the Multnomah
County bond issue was $1,250,000, but
of this sum $500,000 was put into ap
proaches and only $750,000 is being
used in construction of the bridge
proper. Approaches were not neces
sary from the Washington side, so
Clarke County got out of this ex
pense. lteport Contain Estimate.
The full report is as follows:
Estimate of revenue required for opera
tion, per annum
OH, waste, miscellaneous
supplies 1 "mi
Current for lights llutlu
Total operating cost...,
MatnlPIlHur'H rif r unmmv
PutntinK f 3.000
Total maintenance . . .
Interest and funds
For Clarke County. ......
"or Multnomah county.
.$ 8,000 $ 8,000
. . .$25,000
. .. 7,G00
Total annual row required $S7.1MH
Toll Is to le charged from th south side
of Oregon Slough to the south side of
lr3t street, Vancouver.
No toll fa to be charged on other part of
approaches either in Oregon or Washington
Proposed schedule of charges from thr
south aide of Oregon Slough to the south
side of first street , Vancouver.
The following charges are for passajce
1. Pedestrians (each one person) Be
-- One person on bicycle c
3. Two persons on one bicycle 10c
4. Each person riding upon an animal
or upon any vehicle capable of .arry
ryin -Z persons or lt-ss 5c
C. Kach person riding upon a vehicle
capable of carrying more than 2u
(The charges of items No. 4 and No S
hall be collected by a person in charge
f the vehicle and paid to the collector)
livestock and animals
6. One animal driven, led or ridden of
cattle, goats, hogs, horses, mules and
T- Kor drove of animal. Including cat
t le, goats, hogs, horses, mules and
iheep on foot. 10 head and under,
$. For each head over lO head in one
P. Motorcycles 5c
30. PssenKer vehicles having seats for
two persons (one-seated runabouts) . 10c
31. I'acsenu'fr vehicles having scats for
more than eitrht persons
3-. Passenger vehicles and cars having
eat for more than elerht person. .25c
J-l. Trucks or motor deiiverv wagons
commonly called of one-half ton ca-
34. Trucks not over one ton capacitv. . loc
30. Trucks over one ton but not over
two-ton capacitv --c
3R. Truck over on.- ton capacitv! ' ?.oe
3 i. AVoodsawlnc machines '. . . ioc
18. Self-propelled vehicles moving under
their own p:wer. not otherwise spe
cified. Including farm engines and
road rollers ;,nc
30. Trailers drawn bv self-propelled ve
hicles, for each trnilcr i.jC
20. Kreishtcar Minrlnj; on railway
tracks, cither self-propelled or draw n . 7r.c
21. Electric locomotives $"50
The rates of Items No. p to" No" 11 'in
clusive. ar exclusive of passengers, oper
ators, drivers or persons in charge, except
that for passenger vehicle or cars capable
of more than Ho, two persons shall be tar
Vehicles other than self-propelled vehi
cles ne Vf"n,c!e drawn by one animal 10c
-3. One vehicle drawn by two animals. . lr.c
14. One vehicle drawn by three animals . ...V
-.V One vehicle drawn hv four animals It 5c
One vehicle drawn by six animals. . .r.0c
'J. Kach additional vehicle in tow 1rc
8. Such additional animal oc
GIRL IS ADJUDGED INSANE
Stephanie Fuchs. Who Thinks She Is
Wealthy. Puzzles roctors.
Stephanie Fuchs. who obtained ex
tensive credit from a local department
store on her insistence that she had
Inherited a larsre fortune from an uncle
in Austria, and who after her arrest
confessed to beinfr the mother of a
child whose dead body was found be
neath a seat in a moving: picture thea
ter, was adjudged Insane yesterday.
She has been committed to the State
Hospital at Salem. The examination
Was made by Drs. Josephi and Gal
braith. The examination of the girl was
protracted because she stuck to her
story of inheritance all the way
through, srlvinr such a wealth of cir
cumstantial detail as to keep her ques
WILLAPA SCHEDULE OUT
Grays Harbor Country Gets first
Train on Line Xcxt Monday.
CHEHALIS. Wash.. Nov. 1. -(Special.)
The schedule for passenger traf
fic on the Fugct Sound & Wlllapa Rai
way Company line, as outlined, is asj
as outlined, is asj
;r S, besinninte ofl
service, a Dassenarer tram will T..r.
Chehalis at 9:15 for Grays Harbor.
Aberdeen and Hoquiam connections. A
iram rrom Seattle and Tacoma. with
parlor-car service, for Raymond,- will
pass through here about 10:55 for Ray
mond and will arrive at Raymond at 1
o clock. Another train leaves Raymond
wnn a tn rough parlor-car serv
ice for Tacoma and Seattle, and will
connect with the through transcon
tinental limited Columbian for Spokane.
St. Paul. Minneapolis and Chicago, pass-
;s "rougn unenaiis at 3:55 and arriv
ing in Tacoma and Seattle early in the
evening. Another train from Hoquiam
nu ,rays Harbor points will
through Chehalis about 5:2(1
The company has made a rate of one
and one-third round trip from all
points to Raymond for Milwaukee day.
a special service will be provided re
turning from Raymond to Chehalis in
A. J. KINGSLEY IS ILL
PRESIDENT OP LAND SHOW SUP
PERS XERVOIS BREAKDOWN.
Hard Worlt Due to Manufacturers' Ex
hibit Blamed for Serious 111.
ness of Executive.
A. J. Kingsley, president of the Ore
gon Chair Company, a director of the
Chamber of Commerce, and president
of the Manufacturers' and Land Prod
ucts Show, now in progress at the
J. KInesley, Head of Mann.
facturerN' Land and Products
Show. Who Is Seriously ill.
Armory, is seriously ill at his home,
oSO JCast Fifteenth street, with a n-u.
ous breakdown, brought on. it is be-
iievcu. uy naru work devoted to th
Mr. Kincsley had been suffering from
nervous disorders for several days and
nis inencis advised him to take a rest,
but with characteristic energy he re
mained at nis office, directing the wnrir
i me snow, tne success of which has
wkcii uue larereiv to hi efforts
Yesterday morning he was stricken
vmn an mness which demanded imme
diate medical attention. His physi
cians advised him to remain in bed.
ijaier in tne day he became delirous.
His condition is reported quite serious
but last night he was resting more
Tending- Mr. Kingsley's recovery
Frank E. Smith, secretary of the Cham
ber, has been appointed acting presi
dent of the show.
r- ivingsiey s hard work and his
genius," said Mr. Smith, "are responsi
ble for a large part of the success that
me snow nas enjoyed and he is en
titled to the credit."
Officers and attaches of the show
who have been associated with Mr.
Kingsley in preparing for the exposi
tion and in conducting it during the
time it has been in progress were con
cerned deeply yesterday when they
learned of his serious illness. They
sent messages of sympathy to his home
and expressed the sincere hope that
he soon will have recovered completely.
MISSIONARY TALK GIVEN
TACT DECLARED MOST NECESSARY
ATTRIBUTE FOR PASTOR.
Rev. G. D. Peacock, of Blackfoot. Speaks
t American Sunday School I'nlon.
R. E. Randall on Bill For Today.
"ITse horse sense in missionary work."
advised Dr. George B. Pratt, one of the
speakers yesterday at. the afternoon
session of the American Sunday School
Union, whose members in the Northwest
are holding conference in the Young
Women's Christian Association. Dr.
Tratt said that tact is the most neces
sary attribute for a church worker to
possess. His talk was along practical
lines and full of suggestions for mis
sionaries. Rev. George D. Peacock, of Black
foot. Idaho, took as his subject, "The
Man and His Task." He declared that
the most difficult thing in present-day
work was to find the man fitted to the
task. He advised those who would suc
ceed to know themselves, to love their
task and to take an individual in
terest in every person in their mission
Richard K. Randall, assistant to Dr.
J. 11. Boyd, of the First Presbyterian
Church, and former religious director
of the Y. M. C. A., will be one of the
principal speakers at this afternoon's
session. The conference will open to
day at 9:30 o'clock. Dr. A. 1.. Hutchison
will conduct the Bible study. Several
prominent visiting missionaries will
speak. Tonight there will be a free
stereopticon lecture by liev. E. U. Mar
tin, district superintendent. The con
ference will continue through tomor
Lebanon Attorney Sues Himself.
ALBANY, Or., Nov. l. (Special.)
Samuel M. Garland, an attorney of Leb
anon and State Senator from Linn
County, sued himself in the State Cir
cuit Court here yesterday. At any
rate Mr. Garland is one of the defend
ants in a case in which he appears as
attorney for (.luintiff. The case is ah
application to register title to real
property brought by J. E. Nichols. As
a matter of fact there is no contention
between the plaintiff and any of the
defendants. Mr. Garland being named
as a defendant because he has a mort
gage on the land involved and under
the law all persons having any inter
est in the properly must be named as
Notice Sent Out to Shippers.
ASHLAND. Or'.. Nov. 1 (Special.)
The local Southern Pacific agent has
been notified to inform domestic ship
pers that freight destined for the East
through Sunset Gulf route channels
cannot be received until further notice,
O'ving to congestion of traffic at Gal
veston. In the meantime all other
classifications are being forwarded and
of late the traffic through the Ashland
sateway, north and youth, has been the
lurscst :n the company's history.
MINISTERS OUT FOR
SUNDAY BLUE LAW
Steps to Boycott Grocers and
Others Who Remain Open
on Sundays Taken.
REST DAY LEAGUE FORMED
Organization With Platform Plank
of "One-ray-of-Rest-in-Seven for
All Wage Earners' Will Work
With Coast Body.
Ministers of Portland have come out
in active support of the old Sunday
blue law, passed in the early '60s and
now invoked in an effort by the large
grocers to compel small grocers to close
Preliminary steps toward a boycott
of all grocers as well as other business
men v uo remain open Sunday were
taKen yesterday by tne Portland Min
isters' Association at a meeting in the
Y. M. C. A. The Rev. W. O. Shank, pas
tor of the East Side Baptist Church,
The following resolution was adnntpd
by unanimous vote:
Strong Promt Registered.
"Resolved, That the Ministers' Asso
ciation of Portland, representing the
ministers of a large majority of the
churches of the city, hereby strongly
protests against all forms of lawless
ness and law-defying efforts to defeat
the will of the people as expressed in
the statutes of the state; and
"That we, as pastors, agree to urge
our congregations and do hereby call
upon all good citizens who desire to
uphold the surpremacy of the law. to
give their patronage to those groceries
and other business firms which observe
the requirements of the Sunday clos
The resolution formally was signed
by the Rev. Mr. Shank, as chairman,
and by the Rev. Henry G. Hanson, pas
tor of the Fourth Presbyterian Church,
as secretary of the association.
IVeekly Rest Day League Formed.
The ministers' meeting was held in
the forenoon, and at its conclusion a
committee representing 15 organiza
tions, and including a number of the
pastors who had attended the minis
ters' meeting, at a luncheon in the Y.
M. C. A. cafateria, organized the Weekly
Rest Day League of Oregon.
The Oregon organization is affiliated
with the Weekly Rest-Day League of
the Pacific Coast, of which Rev. G. L.
Tufts is superintendent, which in turn
is working with a National organiza
tion which has as one plank in its plat
form for strict Sunday closing laws
"one-day-of-rest-in-seven for all wage
earners." Rev. Mr. Tufts is working ir. Ore
gon to initiate a measure for a much
stricter blue law than the old one now
on the statutes. The Portland organiza
tion has been formed to assist in this
W. A. Cnrrle Elected.
W. A. Currie was elected temporary
chairman of the Weekly Rest-Day
League of Oregon at the luncheon, and
E. B. Barthrop, druggist, was elected
secretary. Mr. Barthrop, who said at
the time that he had been in Portland
only about a year, opposed the action
of grocers and other retailers of both
East and West Sides who organized
against Sunday closing at a meeting in
the East Side Library last Thursday
After discussing features of the pro
posed initiative Sunday blue law
measure, it was referred to a special
committee of five members, who will
confer with four attorneys before re
porting back their decision to the gen
"The opinion was expressed that the
bill, which is to be submitted to the
voters at the next state election," said
Rev. Mr. Tufts, "should not prohibit
private work, but aim to secure as far
as possible a weekly rest day for em
ployers and employes. It will, in no
sense, be a religious measure to en
force religious beliefs and practices,
but a civil statute based upon economic
and natural rights."
SALTS EXAMINED TODAY
Men on Beaver AVho Passed Tests to
Be Given Certificates Today.
There will be about 30 sailors take
examination aboard the cruiser Boston
at 10 o'clock this morning in an effort
to obtain certificates under the new
seaman's law. The tests were to have
been hald yesterday, but were tempo
rarily given up until additional infor
mation was obtained as to just what
would be required from applicants hav
ing had three years or more service at
sea or on the Great Lakes.
Sailors aboard the steamer Beaver,
of the "Big Three" service, were exam
ined yesterday, and those who qualified
will be issued certificates .today. The
fact tiie new law becomes effective
Thursday is piling up work at the of
fice of United States Steamboat In
spectors Edwards and Fuller, and they
expect to have their hands full for a
lengthy period. The steamer Rose City
will be given her annual inspection
Thursday and will be the first carrier
in this district to come within the scope
of the new act as to equipment.
Schooner Again Is Adrift.
HOQUIAM:. Wash.. Nov. 1. 1 Sne-
cial.) The schooner Annie Larsen,
at last reports received in Hoquiam
this forenoon, was again adrift in a
disabled condition about nine miles off
tne Grays Harbor bar. The Hoquiam
tug Daring has been sent to her assist
ance again. Yesterdav afternoon the
Larsen was picked up by the Govern
ment mine-layer Major Ringgold. The
Ringgold this morning reported she
was standing by the schooner about
nine miles off the harbor entrance, and
that the vessel was adrift after the
mine-layer had broken all her lines and
was unable to give her more assistance.
Saturday afternoon the Larsen broke
the tug Daring's hawser twice, and the
last time was lost in the darkness. The
Daring was ordered out to pick up the
Larsen this morning, but was unable
during the forenoon to cross the bar
on account of the high seas running.
Whether she has again picked up the
Larsen is unknown.
Towed by the Port of Portland tug .lohn
MrCracken, the tarkentine Echo left down
yesterday. lumbrr-iaden. for ivdney. Her
carno measured S7S.112 feet and' was valued
at ?t172 The onto was dispatched by
the American Trading Company.
Carrying a large cargo and with a fair
list of passengers, the steamer Beaver is
due to from Ainsrorth dock for Cali
fornia porta at 3 o'clock this af teruc .Th.
Rose City, of the same flag, left the tiold o
Gate at 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon for
San Diego is t!ie destination of the
steamer Celilo. w-hirh -was cleared yester
day with a lumber cargo of 92o.OOO feet.
The steamer Multnomah was cleared for
San Pedro with 950.000 feet. Both belone
to the McCormielc line.
I. O. Hosford has been signed as master
of the steamer Undine, the previous navi
gator of which was Enos Crawford.
Carrying passengers and cargo for Coast
porta en route, the North Pacific steamer
Santa Clara, got away at 10 o'clock yes
terday for San Francisco. The steamer
F. A. Kllburn. of the same line, la sched
uled to rail Thursday, and the Roanoke,
which arrived Sunday from California ports,
gets away tomorrow night.
Captain Kirkwood, of the Standard Oil
Company's steamer Atlas, also known as
the Rockefeller yacht, said on arrival yes
terday from San Francisco that the south
erly blow on and big seas running off the
coast are anything but pleasant- The At
las towed Barge No. 91 and the latter car
ried S3.1SG gallons of headlight oil H8.7US
gallons of pearl oil. 476.994 gallons of
gasoline and 3,000 barrels of fuel oil.
Major Henry C. Jewett. Corps of Engi
neers, rr. S. A., who spent his vacation in
California, returned yesterday.
United States Steamboat Inspectors Ed
wards and Fuller have ordered the inspec
tion at Astoria today of the steamers John
A. Khaw. Gen'l Wastiington, Electro and
Butte. rhe steamer lone may be inspected
Her lining being completed, the Japanese
steamer Hokoku Mini shifts this morning
from tb Eastern sc Western mill to Mer
sey dock to start her grain cargo for the
Limeo. ivingaom. rrom tnere she goea to
Alblna dock tJ finish. The vessel is ex
pected to work 4500 long tons. Balfour.
Guthrie A: Company, who are loading the
vessel, expert to have the British steamer
City of Corinth here the latter part of the
week to take on 2000 tons of aalmon, grain
and lumber for London. She is loading a
part carjjy on Puget Sound and goea from
here to San Francisco.
Aboard the steamer Yosemite. due here
today, is about tons of cargo from San
Francisco consigned to the Parr-McCormick
Goods destined for Portland, on which
duty had b-jen paid, were destroyed in a
Seattle d'ck fire a few days ago, and Col
lector of Customs Burke was asked yes
terday to make a refund of the duties, but
he held ts.t- if the consignments were re
leased by the customs inspectors in the
North, the owner was without redress from
the Government. Had the shipments been
conslgnei here in bond, there might have
been a claim against the Government for
some damages and the tariff would not
have been paid.
.Loa Angeles. . .
. In port
. Nov. i
. Nov. a
. Nov. B
Great Northern. ..
. San Francisco.
. San Diego. . . .
. San Franclscu.
.San Fraud tco.
, .Los Angeie. . .
.San Diego. . . . .
. Lo Angeles. . .
. Jsan Francisco.
F. A. Kllburn
Geo W. Elder. ..
San ta Clara.
DUE TO DSP ART.
Name For Data.
Great Northern. ... San Francisco .... No v. 1
Beaver Los Angeles Nov.
Multnomah ..San Diego... Nov. 2
Roanoke ...San Diego .Nov. .
Northern Pacific. ..San Francisco. . . . Nov. 4
F. A. Kilbum San Francisco. ... Nov. 4
Hone city .Loa Angelas Nov. .
Geo. w. Elder. .... .San Diego. ... Nov in
Santa Clara. ...... .San Francisco ....Nov. J l
Bear Los Angeles Nov. 12
J. B. Stetson. ..... .San Diego. ...... .Nov. --
Klamath San Diego Nov. IS
DIjl TO ARRIVE.
Santa Cecelia New York
lowan New York
Panaman ......... New York. .....
Kentucklan. ...... New York. . . . . .
DUE To DEPART.
San ta Cecelia. ..... New York
lowan New York
Panaman New York
Kenlucklan. New York. .... .
Marconi Wireless Kcports.
(All poHltinnn reported at 8 P. M. ov. 1,
unless otherwise designated.)
rresldcnt, Victoria for Seattle, off Dun
geness. Tuebla. Alaska for Seattle, 81 miles from
Willamette, Seattle for San Francisco, OjO
miles north of San Francisco.
Asuncion, Port Angeles for Richmond,
40U miles north of Richmond.
Yosemite, San Francisco for Portland, 10
miles south of Columbia River.
Waparaa. Columbia River for San Fran
cisco. I'o miles north of Cape Mendocino.
Enterprise. Seattle for Honolulu, 175
miles from Cape Flattery.
Kilburn. Coos Bay for Portland, 45 miles
north of Coos Bay.
Santa Clara. Portland for Coos Bay, off
Queen. Kan Pedro for San Francisco, 17
miles east Point Hueneme.
Topeka, anchored off Humboldt Bay.
Porter. Point Wells for Monterey, JSB
miles north of San Francisco.
Herrln. l.lnnton for Monterey, 337 miles
south of Columbia.
Manea. San Francisco for Honolulu
miles out, October 31.
Buck. Orient for San Francisco, 732 miles
out. October 31.
H jades. Seattle for Honolulu, 1311 miles
from Cape Flattery, October 31.
El Segundo. Richmond for Kahulut. 1780
miles from Richmond, October 31.
Klamath. Portland for San Francisco, 35
miles south of Point Arena.
St. Helens, Caleta, Buena for San Fran
ciseo. 1:78 miles south of San Francisco.
Governor, San Francisco for San Pedro,
12 miles south of Pigeon Point.
Aroline. San Francisco for San Pedro, off
Rose city. San Francisco for Portland,
10 miles south Point Arena.
Lurllne. Honolulu for San Francisco. 196
China, San Francisco for Orient. 639 miles
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND,' Nov. 1. Arrived Steamers
Johaa Poulsen. Atlas and barge No. 91, from
Salt Francisco. Sailed Steamer Santa
dara. for San Francisco via Coos Bay and
Eureka; barkentine Echo, for Sydney.
Astoria. Nov. 1. Arrived at 9:30 and left
up at noon, steamer Johan Poulsen. from
Nanaimo. Nov. 1. Sailed Japanese
steamer Bankoku Maru, from Portland for
San Francisco, Nov. 1. Sailed at 1 p. M.,
steamer Rose City, from San Pedro for
Portland. Oct. 31. Sailed at ti P. M,
steamer William H. Murphy, for Portland.
San Tedro. Nov. 1. Arrived Steamers
Geo. W. Elder, from Portland for San Diego
via way ports; Nehalem and Ravulli. from
Columbia River. Oct. :tl. Arrived, steamer
J. B. Stetson, from Portland.
Coos Bay. Nov. 1. Arrived at 8 A. M..
F. A. Kllburn, from San Francisco and
Ktirr ka for Portland.
Afrtoria. Oct. .tl. Arrived down at 6:30
I M-, British steamer Queen Mud.
Hongkon--'. Nov. 1. Arrived Chiyo Maru.
from S;tn Francisco.
Callao. Oct. :io. Arrived Baja Califor
nia, from Seattle.
Balboa, Oct. 31. Arrived Arna, from
Newcastle for San Francisco.
Seattle. Nov. 1. Arrived Steamers Presi
dent, from San Diego; Colonel E. L. Drake,
Mukilteo, from San Franeiseo; Prince
Georire (British). from Prince Rupert.
Sailed Steamers Cuzco (Norwegian), for
west coast South America; Oleum, for Port
San Luis: Admiral Kvans. for Southwest
Xews Frrtm Oregon Ports.
COOS BAT, Or.. Nov. 1. (Special. 1 The
steam schooner Hardy arrived last night
from San Francisco and is shipping lumber
at the Porter mill.
The steamship F. A. Kllnurn arrived this
morning at7:3rt from San Francisco, and In
crossing the bar Rhippe4 two huge seas.
Damage to the vessel was not extensive.
The icebox suffered worst and lost the
majority of its provisions which were swept
overboard. The vessel left for Portland
late In the afternoon.
The steamship Breakwater crew was dis
charged here today and left for the north
on the steamship F. A. Kllburn. The ves
sel will be moored here at the railroad dock
until disposition of her Is decided upon.
The steamer Adeline Smith arrived from
San Francisco this morning at rt:30 and is
loading lumber at the Smith mill.
ASTORIA. Or., Nov. J. (Special.) Owing
to the high seas running, the British steam
er Queen Maud, with cargo from Portland
for Austra'la, did not sail today, but
dropped anchor In the lower harbor.
The steam schooner Johan Poulsen arrived
from San Francisco and went to Portland.
She will load lumber at various points alon
the "lver. The Johan Paulsen reported a
terrific sea running outside and said she
saw a steamer hove to and apparently hav
ing trouble this morning off Cape Mears.
The steam schooner Daisy Gadsby shifted
from Nauna to the Clatsop mill and wlil
go to Knappton to complete her cargo, sall
intr from thero tomorrow evening.
The crippled Peruvian barkentine Judith
is st!l! lying In the stream, and Captain
Bardi Is waiting word from his owners
before nlfting the vessel to the municipal
wharf t-- discharge her deckload. Four of
the Peruvian crew refused duty today.
They were arrested by Harbormaster Sweet
and taken to the city jail, where thev will
be held until the Judith is ready to sail.
Columl : River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD. Nov. 1. Condition of the
bar at 5 P. M. : Sea. rough; wind, east t
Tides at Astoria T ue.-di v.
High. ! rw.
A. M; . . . .7." feet:2:2S A. M. . 1.3 feet
S;5S I M tf.G feet.3:2l p. M. . . r-.2.8 leet
NEW LINE POSSIBLE
Mitsui & Co. Get Permit With
FIRM LONG ESTABLISHED
Establishment of Regular Steamer
Line Between Portland and
Orient Is Regarded as One
Object of Transaction.
What may ultimately pave the way
caittuuBnmeni or a regular line
or steamers between Portland and
Oriental harbors ay Mitsui & Co.. among
the foremost and most influential of
Japanese Arms, was the issue at Salem
yesterday of a certificate entitling the
house to transact business under the
laws of Oregon. Though the certificate
was applied for only a few days ago.
Mitsui & Co. have maintained an agency
here for several years, and in that
time have handled immense amounts
of cargo in other-than their own ves
sels. The company, organized in 1909 un
der the laws of Japan, is capitalized
at 20,000.000 yen, or $10,000,000. The
principal office is located at Tokio.
According to the articles of incor
poration, which bear the official seal
; -i f United States Consul-General
ai Yokahama, the purpose of the con
cern is to "engage in the sale of mer
chandise, the wholesale trade. the
transport business, agency business
and the production of timber." Genye
mo" -Mitsui, of Tokio, is president.
The company's operations now ex
tend to all the principal ports in the
Orient, to England, Australia and the
United States. It has branch offices in
the following cities besides Japanese
ports: Seoul and Chemulpo, Corea;
Dairen, Newchwang. Mukden. Harbin
Tientsin, .Shanghai. Chefoo, Tsingtau,
Hankow, Canton, Foochow and Amoy
China; Hongkong, Manila. Singapore,
bombny; Sydney. Australia: Hainan.
' . umaon. New York. San
hrancisco. Hamburg and Portland.
It is said the application for papers
was decided on principally to comply
with the law, at the same time the
Nipponese company is privileged to
engage in the steamship business act
ively at any time. At. present only a
spasmodic service is maintained, the
company bringing sulphur and hard
wood to the Coast on its own vessels,
some of which call at San Francisco
as well, and not all have been loaded
for the return voyage this year, being
taken for other trades.
Mitsui & Co. have bought lumber,
flour, wheat and other commodities
here for shipment direct to the Far
East, as well as contracting for parcel
consignments that were routed on, reg
ular liners. They have agencies in
the principal cities on the Coast, and
conduct a shipping and commission
business, also handling coal, contract
ing for fuel with the Japanese govern
ment for its navy and arsenals, also
supplying Japanese railroad lines and
industrial plants. The next steamer
of that fleet is expetced in January,
and will have sulphur and hardwood,
while the outward cargo has not been
Naturally, the directorate of Mitsui
& Co. is close to the regular Japanese
lines, which handle shipments for the
company from Puget Sound at present.
An effort was made to Induce one of
the Japanese lines to establish a line
from here two or three years ago. but
owing to the Hamburg-American and
Royal Mail being in the field, nothing
came of it. With the withdrawal of
the Pacific Mail from the San Francisco-Oriental
trade. Portland is looked
on as one of the most desirable fields
for a direct service across the Pacific
at this time, as the German and- Brit
ish merchant fleets have eliminated
Portland owing to the war.
There was a move afoot in Japan to
amalgamate the Nippon Yusen Kaisha
and the Toyo Kisen Kaisha fleets, but
negotiations were dropped, though
Japanese steamship men admit that
such an organization, with the amalga
mation of the Osaka Shosen Kaisha,
would be advantageous.
COMMISSION- XOT ORGANIZED
Sailor Boarding-House Body. Col
lects One Fee or $50 Annually.
Drake C. O'Reilly, secretary of the
State Board of Commissioners for Li
censing Sailor Boarding-houses, is
anxious to transfer his responsibilities
to the shoulders of a member of the
new Commission, appointed some time
ago by Governor Withycombe. but
which has not organized. They are:
"Admiral" W. L. Kearns, of the
Evening Telegram; Herbert Holman,
operating the steamers Iralda and
America, and I. C. Sanford. of the
Northern Grain & Warehouse Company.
Besides Mr. O'Reilly the outgoing
members are: J. w. Ganong. vice
president of the Portland Flouring
Mills Company, and Andy Madsen, secretary-treasurer
of the Paciiic Coast
uistrict international Longshoremen's
Association. Since the law went into
effect creating the commission one li
cense has been issued each year, for
which a fee of $50 is collected. Under
a court ruling the money is turned
over to Portland interests, who shoul
dered an expense in bringing an action
in prosecuting the law.
LEWISTOX SERVICE PLuVXXEI)
Favorable Conditions Looked For on
Snake and Willamette.
Steamboat service between Portland
and Lewiston direct will be resumed
November 15 or soon after, such being
the calculations of Charles Steelsmith,
of The Dalles-Columbia line, who says
he thinks there will be enough water
in the Snake by that time to warrant
vessels being sent above Kennewick.
The service is now being maintained
from Portland to Pasco and Kenne
wick. but a considerable increase in
tonnage would follow when the Snake
River division can again be opened up.
About the middle or latter part of
the month the boating stage between
Portland and Corvailis is expected to
be improved, so the Yellow Stack line
can send its steamers above Salem and
if possible the proposed extension of
the service from Corvailis to Eugene
will be put in effect.
MORE RATES MAV OO DOWN
Action of Great Northern Pacific
Results in Talk of Cutting.
Following announcement made last
week of certain reductions in passen
ger rates by the Great Northern Pa
cific Steamship Company, operating the
steamers Northern Pacific and Great
Northern, effective November 6. there
is talk of the other lines making cer
tain changes to meet the cut.
It is understood that consideration
is being given the matter by steam
schooners also. Their rate of $11 was
formerly $10 and it has been suggested
that it be lowered to the latter figure.
The larger lines have not indicated
what they will do and those filing tar
iffs with the Interstate Commerce
Commission would no doubt proceed
slowly regarding any decrease in
charges. So far the cut on the tur-
RUB LUMBAGO OR
PAiN FROM BACK
Rub Stiffness Away With Small
Trial Bottle of Old
"St. Jacob's Oil."
Ah? Pain is gone!
Quickly? Yes. Almost instant re
lief from soreness, stiffness, lameness
and pain follows a gentle rubbing with
"St. Jacobs Oil.'"
Rub this soothing, penetrating oil
right on your painful back, and like
magic, relief comes. "St. Jacobs Oil"
is a harmless backache, lumbago and
sciatica cure which never disappoints
and doesn't burn the skin.
Straighten up! Quit complaining!
Stop those torturous "stitches." In a
moment you will forget that you ever
had a weak back, because it won't
hurt or be stiff or lame. Don't suffer!
Get a small trial bottle of old, honest
"St. Jacobs Oil" from your druggist
now and get this lasting relief. Adv.
biners only applies on inside rooms in
the first and second cabins and cer
tain special accommodations.
DOMESTIC MANIFESTS BRIEF
Government Excludes Several Details
Covering Shipments to Other States.
In a communication reaching Col
lector of Customs Burke yesterday from
Washington, signed by W. C. Redfield,
Secreatry of the Department of Com
merce, it was made known that begin
ning yesterday collectors are author
ized to clear American vessels in the
coastwise trade between the Atlantic.
Gulf and Pacific Coast ports on filing
manifests containing a general descrip
tion and weight of articles of domestic
production and of articles of foreign
production which have been released
from customs custody, without specify
ing marks, numbers, description, value,
names of shippers or consignees.
Values have been given on caro
moving via the canal in the past, but
on coastwise business simply the char
acter of the cargo, with amounts and
the names of shippers and consegnees
have been included, there being no
Inspectors Investigate Accident.
Officers of the steamer Columbia and
the tug Daniel Kern, which were in
collision Friday morning near- Astoria,
during a fog. were before United States
Steamboat Inspectors Edwards and
Fuller yesterday morning, when an In
vestigation was conducted into the ac
cident. Because of the conditions and
the fact those on both vessels insist
tney were proceeding cautiously, there
may be no charges preferred. The Co
lumbia ij undergoing repairs at the
plant of the Willamette Iron & Steel
Works and is expected to be ready to
load Friday, when she will take on
cargo for South American ports under
charter to W. R. Grace & Co.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
GARWOOD-WALKER R. K. Garwood
genera dPMvery. city, and Helen N. Walker,
l."7 Kast Fiftieth street, !.
GLEAVE-i.AWSON John GleHve. Bel
.ingham. Wash., legal, and Permelia Law
aon, H'04 Kast Couch at., lega;.
ASQUITH-DAVIS Claude C. Asqulth,
Yvtiiamexte- Moorage Club, legal, and Glaaya
. 'ui4 ji it-t i em, legal.
Vancouver Marriage L,irrnt.
HURLCURT-SANOHEZ J. Wyncourt
Hurlburt. If gal, end Miss Isabel Sanchez,
legal, both of Portland.
CLAYPOOLE - BALDING Thomas K.
Claypoole, 21, and Miss Zcila E. .Balding,
21. both of Portland.
M'MILLAX-JOHN STO N George W. M c
Mlllan. 4., of Astoria, Or., and Miss Mary
L). Johnston. 3J, of Seattle.
DAVIS-CURTIS Jack Davis. 22, and Miss
jaarjune urtip. in, bom or l'ortland.
STOL.I-.-KRrGER J. H. Stoll, 2S, and
Miss Bertha Kruser, 2r, both of Portland.
MAUD I " X- WHITE L,alen Henry Maddux.
21, and Miss Hazel Alzora White, 20, both of
HAGP.LOM-M'CALL Charles A. Hag
blom. 43, and Miss Hazel McCall, 24, both
of Portland. .
KERNP To Mr. and Mr& Ernest L.
Kerns, 146 K.illingsworth, October 20, a
STO V ALT- To Mr. an d M rs Bern a E.
fitovall. 4S3 Beacon street, October 23, a
MECKLEM-To Mr. and Mrs. Keith 71.
Mecklem, 81 Moore avenue, October IS. a
STEEBV To Mr. and Mrs. Ernest D.
Steeby, 8no East Sixty-third street North,
October 26, a aon.
WRIGHT To Mr. and Mrs. Elmer E.
Wright. .'42 Leo avenue. October 20, a son
POWER To Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Pow
er. 4fi7 East Thirteenth street North, Octo
ber 2."., h daughter.
HAMMOND To Mr. and Mrs. Charles M.
Hammond. 280 East 10th street. October 24,
K EARNS To Mr. and Mrs. Roland P.
AT ONCE! STOPS
'Pape's Diapepsin" Makes Sick,
Sour, Upset Stomachs
Neutralizes Acids in Stomach,
Starts Digestion and
If you had some riapepsin handy
and would take a little now your
stomach distress or indigestion would
vanish in Ave minutes and you would
This harmless preparation will digest
anything you eat aud overcome a sour,
out-of-order stomach before you
If your meals don't tempt you. or
what little you do eat seems to till you
or lays like a lump of lead in your
stomach, or if you have heartburn,
that is a sign of indigestion.
Ask your pharmacist for a 50-cent
case of Pape's Diapepsin and take a
little just as soon as you can. There
will be no sour risingrs. no belching
of undigested food mixed with acid, no
stomach gas or heartburn, fullness or
heavy feeling in the stomach, nausea,
debilitating headaches, dizziness or
intestinal griping. This will all go.
and, besides, there will be no un
digested food left over in the stomach
to poison your breath with nauseous
Pape's Diapepsin instantly regulates
out-of-order stomachs, because It pre
vents fermentation and takes hold of
your food and digests it just the same
as if your stomach wasn't there.
Relief in five minutes from all stom
ach misery is at any drugstore waiting
These larse 50-cent ' cases contain
more than sufficient to thoroughly
overcome any case of dyspepsia, in
digestion of any other stomach dis
B A KER THEATER-
Broadway and Morrison
Home of the popular Baker Players Tonight
all week. Mats. Wed., Sat. The latest thrill
ing crook play.
"I XDKR COYER.
Startling, mystifying. Greatest hit in veara.
Evenirss, 2ot-. 00c; box and loge, 7Ic. "Mat
inees, all seam (except box and lopce). iT-c.
Next week, starting Sun. Mat., "Th Sthrr
,j ... .. j
Bl'.OAUWAV AX 1 IAMU1LL.
The Only Hi(eh-Claas Vaudeville Circuit.
A BREATH OF OI.I VIRGINIA
Mazip Kins;, shrrman. Van ft Hyman. AL
t.crsard Jt Sylvia Clark. Nairrm'i !,lM Ca
nine Actor. Hans Iltinkp. (iurclnrttl ISrutu
Ornhrum Travrl Wrokly.
MATINEE DAILY". 2:1.1 10c. 25c
NIOHT SHOW, :11 loc. u.-.c. 50c
The Century's Sensation.
KlnK of the Handcuffs,
Introducing his own exclusive mysterlea
which have astounded the world.
.1 OTHER BHi-TlMK ACTS S
Boxen. firt row balcony tets reserved by
phone Main 4tij6, A 2238.
It's Money in Your Pocket.
DON'T MISS IT.
4 th and Stark Sts.
Mary Magdalene of Oherammergau Passion
"THK MEr'SACta OF OBERAMMERGAU."
Her Countrv. Ker Veonle and Her Play, at tht
Twelfth and Taylor Streets.
Krtday Evening, Nov. S. S:15 P. M.
Tickets 73c and Ofc, at Sherman-Clay & Co.
Members Portland Osteopathic Asa'n.
Baker. Dr. Lillian. 920 Corbett Bldir
fhones Main 3iZJ. A 4879.
Barrett. Dr. II. Lester. 41 Morsr&B
Bldg. Phone Main 429. oaorsran
Browne. Or. Agnes) .'l., 331 Plttock Blk.
Phones Broadway 3609. Main 2S6C.
Farrlor, Br. Jeanle IS., 820 SelllnK Bldar
Phones Main 4 6. A 6616.
I-lack. Dr. William O., 917 Broadwar
Blag. Main 3isi. Main 9453.
Gatra, Br. Uertrade 1, 922 Corbett
Bldg. Main 1!S33. A 4706.
Gileas Dr. Alary K., U9 Morgan Bid
Phones Main 6566, A 1966.
HoHlauii, ir. L.. K... 91s SelllnaT Bldar
Main 2213. A 2229. " -
Keller. Dr. William C, S08 Taylor St.
Phones Main 644. A 3444.
Urj, Br. ti. N., suite 301 Morgan Bid-.
Phones Marshall 1888. Tabor 4278.
Leonard, Br. U. , 757 Morgan Bigs
Phoues Main 709. A 1709.
Lrweaux, Br. Virginia V, 612 Morgan
Bids. Phones Main 1497. Mar. S34.
Moore, Bra. F". E. and li. C 1" 908 Sell
ing Bldg. Marshall 1275. A 3031.
Korttarup. Dr. H. B., 308 Morgan Bldar
Phones Main 349, Bast 1028.
i'enera, Br. C. T.. 709-710 Selling Bldir
thones Main 3440. Main 3445.
Shepherd, Dr. B. P., 608 - 609 Morgan
Bldg. Main 6566. Kast 248. A 19667
Styles. Br. John 11., Jr., Tabor 5345. 550
P:ttock Bldg.. Bdwy. 17 3.
;. Dr. i:a S.. 124 Kast 24th St,
N. Phone East 5332.
Kearas. 11S3 East Glisan street, October 23.
LA7HROP To Mr. and Mra. Ham- X.
I-atnrop, 201 Eleventh btreet. October 28 a.
LINDHJEM To Mr. and Mrs. Osa Lindh
Jeni. 0.-.0 1'rescott street. Octooer 20 a
HEN KICK SEX To Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Henrlcksen. O'.U Upshur street. October 2J
WILI.IAMSOX To Mr. and Mrs. William
WV.liamson, UU3 Wilson street. October 19
OlESY To Mr. and Mrs. fieorge E. Giesy
11 Lmon avenue. October 26, a son
CROSBIE To Mr. and Mrs. ltobert Cros-
oie. .09 Hoyt street, October 27, a son.
CHARLES N. MOMBET.l Erect one-story
franio stable, 47(1 Durnam avenue between
genV."?,'ictey'!rsl2."reet5i bu"aer- R- 1
J. M. " WALLACE Repair three-story or
dinary apartment and store. 110O Bel
mont street trt.een East Thirty-seventh
and l!,;ist Thirty-eighth streets- builder
CLASSIFIED AD RATES
Daily and Sunday.
One time '"."So
Same ad twe consecutive times I "2o
fcatue awl three consecutive time. ..." M)a
ba,";e sd six or seven consecutive llmee'ctto
Ihe above rates apply to advertiseinems
under "t loday" and all other class lu.
cations except the following;
situations Wanted dtimie.
Mluation Wanted ir enisle.
or Kent, Kooras private families
Hoard and atoomx private raunilies.
Housekeeping Kounis Private Paunilles.
J&ate on ui above classification u j cents
a line each int:rtion.
On -charge" advertisements eharres will
be based on the number ot line, a 'prTn,;
in the paper rntaruless of tne number o
ord in each line. Minimum cauarso. two
X.ne Orejronian will accept classified ad.
.,Trl"tmem" no telephone T urovloe.1
the advertiser Is a subscriber to eltntr
plione. J,o prices nill be quoted over tn
phone, but bill wdl be rendered the lollow.
war day.. II net her subsequent advertise,
ment. will be accepted over the phone de
pends upon the promptness of payment Zt
telephone advertisements. Situation. Mante.1
and I'ersonul advertisements will not no ac.
cepted over the teleonoue. Order. fi7 a
insertion only wdl be accepted for "r arm.
lure for fale." Musiness Opportunities
"liooniiiig-liouses" and "Wanted to Kent.
Telephon Main ?Ulu. A &OU&
Advertisements to receive proper clatasi
flcation must be In The Oresoniu otrTco
before S o'clock at niabt. except eStnVdi"
l"Ll bou.r r 'the etunday Oregonin ui
t",.1ii0 C,OCk .I""1" night. The off.ca
will be open until 10 o'clock P. M.. si usual
Pa " " received too late for proper
classification will be run under the heauiu
"loo Late to Classify." 4
IMPERIAL LODGE. NO. lull.
A. K. AND A. M. Special com
munication tomorrow (Tuesdav)
evening, Nov. 2. 11(15. 7 o'clock.
ork In E. C. deavree at con-
r Us on tt WI.I..I. u..i .. .
In wl" a'1r?B us on "l-pper Eiypt '
illustrating the same by his superb collection
of stelaopticon views, taken hv himself Tim
spealcor and his theme are worthy of a full
turnout. Visitors welcome.
I'. AXDRl'S, Sec.
. . v uL.ier w .
liRKuOX IJ3DGE OP PEH-F-K,'"J:0--
NO. 1. A. AND A S.
KIT bi. Kecular meet'ns; audi-
.(i-lum. .Scottish Rite i atheriral.
his (Tuesday) evening, at S
clock. Work In Hih rtepree.
By order VEN. MASTER.
SAMARITAN IXJDRE. NO. -2.
I. O. O. F. Regular meet'np to-
iiionow i Wednesday) evenlnaj.
5P: at S o'clock, at I. O. O. F Tem-
i- - i i , ; Jyt ana Aider sts. Inltla-
i"..? v,,"t from Hassalo Loo kc. Visitors
It i? 5-MCVmC- - - i!- OSVOLD, Sec.
HAWTHORNS LrOtHiE. NO.
HI. A. F. AND A. M- StatsM.
communication this (Tuesday )
c'"Ki i t ai a sonic T im-
hrpthran wrtl,.rtm a.
9". O. E. S. Stated commitf
tion this (Tuesday) evenittOit
Sol RuwIl st. By order of coJ!
A.VNA L. DL'DLKY T ?
' nrf I
fCMiSL-lCM Jewelry button, charm thfi
new desiKUA. JtKer Bra.. 1S1-S Slxia f f
th I V