Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
16 THE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, MARCH 9, 1917.
LANE PRAISED BY
Portland Organization Adopts
Senator Will Like It.
CLUB SCORES HIS ACTION
Southwestern Multnomah County
Censures Filibusters and Sup
ports President Many Sign
fnator Harry Lane now says that
the messages or protest he has been
receiving in condemnation of his stand
on the armed neutrality bill asked by
the President don't express the real
views of his constituents in Oregon.
Maybe the Senator will classify as
the "real views of his constituents"
resolutions of approval that were
adopted yesterday at a meeting- of the
Pastors' Organization of East Portland.
Pastors of German churches only be
long to the Pastors' Organization of
Kast Portland. This was the statement
last night of Rev. F. A. Schumann,
president of the organization, when he
was asked to verify the resolutions.
Gratitude Is Expressed.
Tn their resolutions the German pas
"We wish to express our gratitude
to the "twelve" representatives of our
country at Washington. D. C: Clapp.of
Minnesota. LaFollette of Wisconsin,
Cummins of Iowa, Kirby of Arkansas.
Gronna of North Dakota, Kenyon of
Idaho, Morris of Nebraska, Works of
California, Lane of Oregon, O'Qorraan
of New York, Stone of Missouri, and
Vardaman of Mississippi, who had the
moral courage and love for the welfare
and peace of our country to resist evil
pressure to throw our country into the
war of the present world conflict.
"We believe it to be a greater honor
to retain peace than any honor gained
by war and brutal power!
"May God bless our country and fill
the hearts of our honorable President
and all representatives with the spirit
of his peace and love.
"REV. F. A. SCHUMANN,
"REV. J. HERGERT.
"Secretary pro tern.'
Club Condemns Filibusters.
Resolutions of a far different tone
were adopted by members of the Mult
nomah Commercial Club, of Multnomah,
a populous district in Southwestern
Multnomah County. Their resolutions
censure warmly the filibustering atti
tude of the 12 Senators, and pledge sup
port to the President. They are signed
by C. L. Ziegler and J. C. Stearns, Jr.,
respectively secretary and president of
the club, and by Dr. G. H. Douglas,
chairman of the committee of pub
licity, and read as follows:
Whereas, The hour demands that every
loyal citizen rally to the support of his
country in order to insure the future safety
and integrity of the Government; and.
Whereas. Despite the stress and impend
ing peril to the Union, 12 misguided and
self-willed .Senators have brazenly dared
to balk the patriotic will of the great ma
jority and have thereby embarrassed the
President in his efforts to protect the lives
and property of American citizens in the
peaceful pursuit of lawful undertakings and
in hts lofty determination to uphold certain
fundamental principles of International law
Imperative to the liberties of mankind; and,.
Whereas, The willful, selfish and sense
less obstinacy of the 12 derelict Senators
has presented to a possible foe the spec
tacle of a harassed Nation, divided in its
councils, thereby lending comfort and en
couragement to scheming and hostile am
bition: therefore, be.it
Resolved. That this club censures and
condemns the actions of said 12 Senators
in so willfully attempting to vitiate and
obstruct the will and purpose of Congress
and the President, and that it deplores the
antiquated rules of the Senate which made
such action possible; that this club is sol
idly behind the President in this critical
hour and stands ready to do Its share and
to make every sacrifice should the neces
sity eventuate: be it further
Resolved, That copies of these resolutions
be forwarded to the President and to Ore
son's delegation in Congress, and that the
same be spread upon the records of the
Many Slsn Resignation Demand.
More calls were received yesterday
for the petitions prepared by William
Bittle Wells that demand the resigna
tion of Senator Lane because of his
misrepresentation of the state.
Many persons called at Mr. Wells'
office. 206 Concord building. Second and
Stark streets, to sign the petitions.
There were also a number of telephone
calls, and one East Side firm, the In
dian Refining Company, sent for copies
to circulate for other signatures.
LANES RESIGNATION' ASKED
5 0 La Grande Men Sign Petition
Circulated by German-American
LA UKANDE. Or.. March 8. (Spe
cial. irty signers represented the
fruits of two hours' work of circulation
among the business and professional
men mis afternoon of a caustic criti
cism of Senator Harry Lane. The te
tition was circulated by John Mars,
German-born, now an American citi
The preamble to the Indignation com
Plaint says: " e, the undersigned
voters of the state of Oregon, view
with shame and humiliation your fail
ure to uphold the honor of the United
States at this most critical moment. No
wurus can aaequaieiy describe our
chagrin that the state of Oregon should
be so misrepresented and disgraced as
It has been by your action.
'"We indignantly protest against the
action through love we bear our state
and country, which you have dishonored
and belittled betore the eyes of the
world, and we demand on account of
this misrepresentation your resignation
as a senator from this state. '
F. Lincoln, of Eugene, is at the Carl
C. E. Warnock, of Roseburg, is at the
R. Jrt. Day, of Eugene. Is at the Cor
J. D. Guiss, of Siletz, Is at the Cor
T. J. Boothby, .of Corvallls, Is at the
F. Crandall, of Oak Point, ls at the
A. W. Spauldlng, of Tacoma, is at the
E. B. Osborn. of Pendleton, is at the
T. O. Jones, of Scappoose, is at the
tL,. 1m warden, or tJoise, Idaho, Is a
C. A. Eastland, of Bay City, is
R. Fuller, of Seattle, is registered at
. A. Benson is registered at the Eaton
George M. McGee, of Astoria, ls at
Guy E. Dobson, of Redmond, is t
W. L. Haskell, of Cherry Grove, Or.,
is at the Oregon.
F. C. Sharood, of Burlingame, Cal.,
Is at the Nortonia.
F. H. Reese, of Lake View, Or., Is
at the Washington.
C. A. Bushnell is registered at the
Eaton from Seattle.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Jones, of St. Louis,
are at the Portland.
F. M. Last, of La Grande, is regis
tered at the Perkins.
R. C. Thompson, of Denver, is regis
tered at the Seward.
N. B. Broks. of Goldendale, "Wash.,
is at the Washington.
Roy Coburn, of Pocatello, is regis
tered at the Imperial.
Mrs. C. W. ' Purcell is registered at
the Seward from Boise.
George Walker Is registered at the
Carlton from Hillsboro.
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Gates, of Hills
boro. are at the Carlton.
Mrs. B. H. Phillips, of Corvallls, Is
registered at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Ringer, of Lewiston,
Idaho, are at the Imperial.
A. H. Lathrop and Mrs. Lathrop, of
Seattle, are at the Oregon.
George F. Guerraz, insurance man of
Seattle, is at the Multnomah.
Mrs. J. G. Rankle and daughter, of
Pendleton, are at the Nortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Cook, of Lewis
ton, Mont., are at the Portland.
A. Smith is registered at the Wash
ington from Twin Falls, Idaho.
Mrs. Ray W. Abbott, of Duluth,
Minn., is registered at the Nortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hawley are regis
tered at the Cornelius from Vancouver.
Mrs. F. Laurent and Miss Laurent,
of Eagle Cliff, Wash., are at the Cor
nelius. W. M. Bradford and ' family, of
Livingston, Mont., are at the Mult
nomah. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Bishop and
daughters, of Dundee, Or., are at the
Mr. and Mrs. A. Nugent, of Sacra
mento, Cal., are registered at the
H. D. Lyon, member of the Detec
tive Bureau of Salt Lake City, is at the
Colonel U. G. McAlexander, United
States Army, has taken apartments at
J. H. Martin, of Seattle, state man
ager for Washington of the Order of
Fraternal Brotherhood, -Is at the
GAR LIKE NOAH'S ARK
COLLECTOR FOR CIRCUS
MAXY JOGLE AXIMALS.
Owner Says He Has JIOOO Specimens of
AVUd Life Aboard and That He
Intends to Get More.
Wild animals from the Jungles of In
dia, the mountains of Tibet and South-
rn China filled a large express car at
the Union station Wednesday night. The
animals were the property of the Boyd
& Ogle circus, of San Francisco, and
were bound from Vancouver, B. C., for
Acording to Dr. D. B. Boyd, who was
n charge of the car, he had 350 mon
keys and a. number of tigers, lions, ele
phants, civet cats, hyenas and other
trange wild life. Dr. Boyd left the
United States last November for India
and returned from Calcutta .via. Hong-
Kong Dy tne steamer empress of Asia.
He arrived in Vancouver, B. C, Monday,
"As soon as I have landed my ani
mals in San Francisco," said the doctor
ast night, "I interrcl to return to India
and Southern China for more animals.
I have about 10-00 in this shipment."
Among the animals In the car were
fwo elephants. seven leopards, four
igers, five spotted hyenas, six civet
cats and five orang outangs.
DUE TO ARRIVE.
Knmn. From Date.
Breakwater San Francisco..... In port
Northern Pacific. Ban Francisco Mar.
Beaver. ......... Lot Angeles. ...... Mar.
F. A. Kllburn.... San Francisco Mar.
Rose City Los Angeles Mar.
DUE TO DEPART.
Tale S. F. for L.A-S.D..
Harvard S. F. for L..A-S.D..
Breakwater Los Angeles
Northern Pacific. San Francisco.
. . Mar.
. . Mar.
. . . Mar.
. . Mar.
. . Mar.
. . Mar.
. Los Angeles.
F. A. Kllburn.
Multnomah. . .
. San Francisco..
. San Diego. . . . . ,
San Francisco. .
. .San Diego
San Francisco. .
Klamath. . .
Marconi AVireless Reports.
(All positions reported at 8 F. M.. March
8, unless otherwise designated.)
GOVERNOR, San Pedro for San Francisco,
18 miles west of Hueneme.
WILLAMETTE, San Pedro for San Fran
cisco. 10 miles west of San Pedro.
J. L. LUCKENBACH. Vancouver for An-
tofagasta. 720 miles south of San Francisco.
BAltGK 91, at El . Segundo, loading lor
SANTA CRUZ. San Francisco for South
America, S-S miles south of San Francisco.
WAPAMA, Everett for San Francisco. 25
miles north of Grays Harbor.
KILBURX, Eureka for San Francisco.
barbound inside. Eureka.
NORTHERN PACIFIC. San Francisco for
Flavel. 10 miles south of Blunts Reef.
LUCAS, towing barge 85, Seattle, 342
miles north of San Francisco.
CELILO, towing E. H. Meyer, Astoria for
San Francisco, 20 miles south of North
west Seal Rocks.
SENATOR. Sun Francisco for Seattle, off
ASUNCION. Richmond for Portland, 215
miles south of Columbia River.
ADMIRAL WATSON, Kodiak for Seward,
0 miles from Seward.
GOVERNOR FORBES. Puget Sound for
San Francisco, off Tillamook Head.
ALAMEDA, west bound, at Latouche.
WINDBER, discharging at King Cove.
ATLAS, Kahuiul for Richmond. 1940
miles from Richmond at 8 P. M., March 7,
MOFFETT, Honolulu for San Francisco,
7oo miles Irom an t ranclaco at 8 P. M.
WILHELMINA. San Francisco for Hono
lulu, 1(3 miles from San Francisco at 8 P.
M.. March 7.
MATSONIA, Honolulu for San Francisco.
1044 miles frpm San Francisco at 8 P. M.,
H YADES, Honolulu for San Francisco,
1070 miles from San Francisco at 8 P. M.,
M1NNESOTAN, Honolulu for San Fran
cisco, 1522 miles from San Francisco at 8
P. M.. March 7.
TOPEKA, San Francisco for Eureka, eight
miles south or Arena.
MULTNOMAH, San Francisco for Port
land. 45 miles north of San Francisco.
YOSEMITE. San Francisco for Puget
Sound, laO miles north ox ban Francisco.
DRAKE, Seattle for Richmond, 160 miles
north of Richmond.
Moffett, Honolulu for San Francisco, 499
miles from San Francisco.
CORONADO, Grays Harbor for San Pedro,
barbound Inside uraya Harbor.
QUEEN, San Francisco for Seattle, 87
miles east of Tatoosh.
HUMBOLDT. Alaska for Seattle, off Apple
V. S. Naval Radio Reports.
GOVERNOR FORBES, Puget Sound for
San Francisco, eight miles north of Cape
SANTA RITA, Valparaiso for San Fran
cisco, 23; miles from San Francisco.
Columbia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD. March 8. Condition of
the bar at a P. M..Z bea, moderate; wind,
east 10 miles.
Vessels Entered Yesterday.
American steamer J. A. Chanslor, cargo
or oil. rrom ban pearo.
American steamer J. B. Stetson, cement.
rrom ban .rancisco.
Vessels Cleared Yesterday.
American steamer J. A. Chanslor, ballast,
for San Francisco.
American steamer J. B. Stetson, ballast,
for Aberdeen. t
Port of Portland Looks Into
Needs From Flave! to
NEW MEMBER IS ON JOB
George II. Kelly, Successor to Al
fred Tucker, Takes Seat and Is
to Make Trips to Prop
erty of Commission.
Important features of the future
dredging programme were taken up
at yesterday's meeting of the Port
of Portland Commission. The board
"dredged" from Flavel to Ross Island,
not actually covered, the course with
the powerful machines, but the mem
bers took up matters pertaining to the
channel-digging department that cov
ered the entire river.
George H. Kelly, financier and in
surance man, formerly identified with
lumbering and other industrial develop
ment in the state, took his seat, suc
ceeding Alfred Tucker. Mr. Kelly's
knowledge of Port affairs indicated he
had not waited since his appointment
by the Legislature to become ac
quainted with the responsibilities. He
Is familiar with harbor and channel
matters to an extent and said that
after a short business mission he in
tended making trips of observation to
floating plant and other property of
Channel Work DlscuNsed.
"W". C. Wilkes, assistant general
freight and passenger agent of the
North Bank line, and Jacob Kanzler, of
the Chamber of Commerce, appeared as
committeemen of the navigation com
mittee of the Chamber to discuss the
proposed channel work on the west side
of Swan Island. It was said that sev-i
eral property Owners, holding land on
which it was planned to deposit ma
terial were concerned with the proba
ble cost for shore work. The matter
was discussed generally. E. W. Wright,
manager of the Port, was deputized to
employ an engineer to ascertain ap
proximately what was to be done.
In a communication from the Penin
sula Industrial Company mention was
made of the intended Improvement of
North Portland Harbor. The Commis
sion favored using the dredge Port
land there after an amendment passed
by the Legislature, bringing that dis
trict Into the Port of Portland zone. Is
effect May 21. It was suggested
that a 20-foot channel be provided, 200
feet wide, and that be improved to a
depth of 25 feet and 300 wide, later. The
work will necessitate the removal of
more sections of a dyke at the head of
that harbor to increase the current.
Dredging; to Be Resumed.
Manager Wright explained that when
two of the big dredges are ready it
was intended to resume dredging in the
harbor, taking out material between
the Lower Albina ferry and Broadway
bridge. To do that, he said, the second
dredge would be used as a relay or
auxiliary, because the material had to
be moved beyond the O.-W; R. & K.
Company's shops, as the only space
available hi the vicinity. It ls hoped
to have the running hours of one ferry
shortened and the dredging carried on
at night. In that way the work may
be finished in two months.
Commissioner K. W. Spencer moved
that a recommendation of Manager
Wright, that the ladder of the dredge
Willamette be shortened 25 feet (It be
ing 10b feet long and regarded too
heavy) be acted on favorably and the
ladder ordered shortened, while the ma
chine is on drydock being overhauled
The dredge Columbia was reported
in condition for service after her an
nual overhauling. The Portland, work
ing at 1 lavel in clearing away the
berth used by the turbiner Northern
Pacific, was reported to have been -delayed
by a blow there yesterday and
about six of her ' pipeline pontoons
D. A. Taylor, an engineer employed
to report on yardage in South Portland,
where the dredges Willamette and Co
lumbia were engaged In filling for
shipyards, -filed a statement in which
it was shown 216,878 cubic yards had
been deposited on property of the Co
lumbia River Shipbuilding Corporation,
33,792 yards on land used By the Port
land Shipbuilding Company, 20,979
yards on land south of the Columbia
River plant; 26,745 on O-W. R. & N.
Company property, and 6969 yards on
some owfred by the Southern Pacific.
Not included were about 211,000 yards
placed on the site of the Heath .Ship
building Company's yard. At the Sup
ple, Ballln & Lockwood yard, at, the foot
of East Oak street, 68,606 yards were
Warrenton After Dredge.
In reply to an inquiry from the War
renton Commercial Club as to the pur
chase of the dredge Portland, the Com
mission indicated that it would ne
gotiate on a firm offer being received,
Recently the dredge, all gear and the
tender Wenonah, were offered the Port
of Astoria for 140,000 and at the last
meeting the proposal was rescinded. As
toria having concluded to build a new
Commissioner Kelly suggested that
the meeting hour be advanced from 4. to
3 o'clock and in the form of a motion
the change was unanimously carried.
SKIPAXOX WILIi BE DREDGED
Port of Astoria to Act if Ships Are
Built on Creek.
ASTORIA. Or., March 8. (Special.)
The Port of Astoria Commission today
adopted a resolution by which it agrees
to dredge Skipanon Creek, at" Warren
ton, to a depth of eight feet, provided
the American Shipbuilding Company
proceeds to erect ways there and be
gins the construction of two or more
ocean-going vessels. The sum of 10
000 was appropriated for the work. The
dredging Is to be completed in time
for the first launching, which is to be
five months after the keel is laid.
The resolution provides that the citi
zens of Warrenton shall obtain all
rights of way as well as a place to
dump the silt pumped from the chan
nel. A large delegation from the war.
renton Commercial Club was present
at the session.
ROCKMEN DISLIKE WEATHER
Part of North Jetty Forcp Balks and
Half a Day Is Lost.
Difference of opinion between about
60 men of the rock gangs and the as
sistant engineer In charge of north
Jetty operations as to the severity of
the weather resulted in the rockmen
refusing to "turn to" yesterday. The
total force employed there, which in
eludes trainmen and shopmen, ls abou
150 men. and the action of the rock
men necessitated the work being 'bus
pended for the afternoon.
Major Jewett. Corps of Engineers. TJ.
S. A., was informed of the attitude o
the men and said as far as he learned
they contended it was too stormy, while
the assistant engineer held otherwise.
The 60 men will lose half pay for
yesterday. Early reports showed It was
raining with the wind from the east
and blowing 16 miles an hour. The
sea was rough.
FUND FOR PROBE IS DELAYED
Pocks Commission Not In Favor of
Contributing of $500 to a fund ex
pected to be made up among ports of
the United States, to be placed at the
disposal of the Interstate Commerce
Commission for conducting a general
investigation into switching charges,
free wharfage accorded by railroads
for certain business, as well as belt
line railroad charges, ls not favored by
the Commission of Public Docks, though
proposed by the National Association
of Port Authorities.
Telegrams and letters have been ex
changed between the Portland body and
the New York headquarters of the Na
tional" organization, and the Commis
sion is inclined to Withhold an appro
priation because of the assumption that
the Interstate Commerce Commission
is plentifully supplied with funds for
any investigation it might elect to un
dertake. Also, in the opinion of some,
the investigation, as far as has been
learned, may deal with only a limited
section of the country, probably Just a
part of the Atlantic seaboard, and
should a similar situation develop here
later a separate move might be neces
sary. However, before final action it
was decided to communicate with other
Pacific Coast boards holding member
ship in the American organizations.
At the Instance ot commissioner
Burgard it was decided to have 100
maps printed, of the Northwest terri
tory, especially that drained by Port
land's gateway, showing railroad lines
and many other features. The maps
will be distributed to shipping Inter
ests. The cost is to be 90 cents each
to the Commission.
After reading copies of objections
filed with Major Jewett, Corps of En
gineers, TJ. S. A., by the Columbia River
Pilots Association and Harbormaster
Speler, against a permit being granted
for laying a submarine cable from the
foot of Pettygrove street to the north
end of Irving cock, the Commission
voted to take concurrent action.
CONVOY RATE TO REMAIN
Port Board Holds to Charge for At-
tending Auxiliary Vessels.
Objections raised to vessels with
auxiliary power being- charged J100
when convoyed to or from-the Columbia
River by a tugr will not change the
The Port of Portland, which estab
lished the tariff a, few months ago,
when it was understood Insurance in
terests demanded vessels of that class
not enter or leave outside harbors
without a convoy, charges $150 for put
ting a hawser aboard a motorship and
towing hex in either direction, the $100
rate applying only in cases in which
the tug actually acts as a. convoy and
does not assist the ship.
The matter came before the Commis
sion yesterday and it was decided the
tariff was reasonable in view of the
time consumed by a tug in making the
STEAMER COWLITZ FINISHED
Inspectors Pass Newest Sternwheel-
er That Will Ply on Lower River.
Final inspection has been made of
the new sternwheeler Cowlitz, built at
the Portland Shipbuilding Company's
yard for Milton Smith, of Rainier, and
she was given a certificate yesterday
by United States Inspectors of Steam
Vessels Edwards and Wynn.
The Cowlitz ls of 99 tons gross and
is intended for towing in the Cowlitz
and on the lower river. She is equipped
with two horizontal noncondenslng
engines, 14 inches in diameter and six
feet stroke, having 390 estimated horse
power. The Regulator line steamer
State of Washington is to be floated
from the ways at that plant. today and
resume service on the Portland-The
Dalles run next week. The company
is also building a new hull for the
steamer Lurlino and has other work
Storm Damages Port's Dredge.
ASTORIA, Or.. March 8. (Special.)
The seas stirred up by the strong
southeast wind are raising havoc with
the Port of Portland dredge Portland,
that is deepening the slip at the Flavel
terminals. Today about 20 pontoons
were swamped, and several lengths of
pipe were broken. Dredging operations
will be suspended until the conditions
are more favorable.
Though river pilots. Harbormaster Speier
and the Commission of Publlo Xocks have
gone on record against laying cables In the
harbor below the Broadway bridge, the Port
of Portland has consented, providing the
companies concerned place the cables in a
trench 40 feet below the zero stage of the
Bids are to be asked on the construction of
about 15 pontoons for the Port dredges,
present pontoons being sufficient only for
5200 feet of floating pipeline and it ls esti
mated each of the three 30-lnch dredges
should have at least enough for 2000 feet
On discharging the last of her cement
cargo here last night the steamer J. B.
Stetson proceeded to Aberdeen, where she
ls to work a full cargo of lumber for Santa
Her lumber cargo being aboard for San
Francisco the steamer Daisy Putnam leaves
St. Helens fbday. Arrivals of the Califor-
nin lumber fleet in the river yesterdav In
cluded the Santlam, Tamalpals, Daisy Free
man and Shasta.
It was reported to the Custom-House from
Newport yesterday that II. A. 'Knight had
replaced H. M. Cassaday on the gasoline
schooner Jack Burnham. W. Ingersoll is
skipper of the Nanamosha, relieving R. E.
Voeth, and the vessel sailed yesterday for
Coos Bay. M. C. Haven has replaced G. B.
Graham on the launch Ruth.
Assistant Inspectors of Steam Vessels Wei.
din and Edithofer left last night for New
port, where they will inspect the steamers
Truant and Newport today.
Repairs and overhauling on the hull of
the tug Henry J. Htddie Having been ended,
she was towed from the St. Johns drydock
to the Columbia Contract Company berth
On the departure of the steamer Dalles
City for The Dalles yesterday part of her
freight was made up of Its new automobiles.
Pacific Coast Shipping Notes.
COOS BAT, Or.. March 8. (Special.)
The steamer Adeline Smith arrived today
rrom San Francisco. Tne Aaellne 18 ship
ping lumber at the Smith Electrlo dock.
SEATTLE, Wash., March 8. (Special.)
Bringing 24 boxes ot xresn risri and 32
passengers, the steamer Humboldt arrived
tonight from Southeastern A ! as K el.
The steamer Northwestern, with 46 pas
sengers and 1500 tons of ore from South
eastern and Southwestern Alaska, and the
schooner Maid of Orleans were the only
Sailings today included the steamer Ly
man Stewart for Port San Luis, the steamer
Richmond for San Francisco via Point Wells
and the freighter La Toucha for Southwest
The La Touche has a full cannery outfit
on board, including piling, for the cannery
building, lumber for the structure -and ma
chinery. She also towed a 70-foot scow.
which carried a 40-foot fish scew as a deck
load. The outfit ls going in for the Sock-
eye Salmon Company's new cannery site
The steamer Victoria, of the Alaska
Steamship Company, has been laid up until
her sailing for Nome, June 2.
The trial trip of the steamer Lulse Nlel
sen. built by Skinner & Eddy for B. Stolt
Nielsen, of 'Norway, was held today on the
Sound. The vessel Is under charter to
Frank Waterhouse and will start loading
Saturday for the Orient. She will sign on
a Norwegian crew, picked rrom Seattle resi
dents, as officers and crew from Norway
were unable to get here on account of the
new ruling preventing passenger vessels
going by way of Halifax.
GRAYS HARBOR, Wash., March 8. (Spe-
R.-oadwmy at Taylor.
Phones Main 1. A I12S
JOHN CORT PRESENTS
THE SEASON'S MUSICAL. GEM
ORIGINAL NEW YORK PRODUCTION
THK CAST INCLUDES '
Blanche Dtiffirld n., i.-i
Eva J alloo Alexander Clark
Ben Hendricks Louis Csasvsnt
David KuUano Win. Quimby
5c, 00c. Gallery, reserved and admission,
noc. Special price matinee tomorrow.
Floor, 1.6Q. Balcony. L 75c, 60c Gal
RAKFR THEATRE Bdwy.
-D'SJJ-'jrV and Morrison
"ALWAYS A BROW OF QUALITY."
Tonight. All Week. Mat. Sat.
The Alcazar Players in
The Blue Envelope
On the high gear every second. The
fastest, funniest farce of the year.
Evenings. 25c. 50c, 75c. Mats. SI Sc. 60c
STARTING SUN. INIAt!
NEXT WEEK "SEVEN KEYS
r h I GFOROB
MORTON. gAmE BURT
Kmhn Sc Alton; Wheeler
IXln; Archie Onri.
BERT LESIJ! CO.
MATINEE DAILY 2:30
England's Famous Comedienne.
OTHER ilia ACTS S
Boxes and Loges reserved by phone.
Curtain 2:30. 1 and .
clal.) The steamer Daley Gadsby arrived
and ls loading at the National mill.
The schooner Retriever, while loading i
cargo for Australia at the Aberdeen Lum
ber and Shingle Mill, ls undergoing repairs
at the same time. She will clear the latter
part of the month.
ASTORIA. Or.. March 8. (Special.) The
steam schooner l.taipv i-reeman arnvea to
day from California and went to tat. Helens
to load lumber.
BrinKlnff freiirht and passengers for As
toria and Portland the steamer Breakwater
arrived from San Francisco via Eureka and
The steam schooner Tamalpals arnvea
from San Pedro and went to Kainier to load
The steam schooner Santlam arrived from
San Pedro and went to the Hammond Mill
to load lumber.
The steam schooner Shasta arrived rrom
San Francisco to load lumber at Portland.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. March 8. Arrived Steam
ers Breakwater, from San Francisco via
Eureka and Coos Bay: Shasta, irom Ban
Pedro: Daisy Freeman, from - San Fran
cisco. Sailed Steamers J. B. Stetson, for
Grays Harbor; J. A. Chanslor, for San Fran
ASTORIA. March 8. Arrived at 6 and left
up at 8:35 A. M., steamer Breakwater, from
San Francisco via Eureka and Coos Bay.
Arrived at 9 A M., steamer Santlam. from
San Pedro via San Francisco. Arrived at
8:30 and left up at 10 A. M., steamer Tamal
pais, from San Pedro. Arrived at lo A.
M.. and left up at noon, steamer Daisy Free
man, from San Francisco. Arrived at noon
and left up at 1:20 P. M., steamer Shasta,
from San Pedro.
SAN FRANCISCO, March 8. Sailed at II
A. M.. steamers W. F. Herrln, for Portland;
Northern Pacific, for Flavel: at 3 P. M
steamer Multnomah, for the Columbia
River. Arrived at S P. M.. steamer Rose
City, from Portland for San Pedro. March
7 Sailed Steamer Asuncion, tor Portland-
Arrived at 9 P. M., steamer Beaver, from
San Pedro for Portland.
POINT LOBOS. March 8. Passed at
P. M., steamer Tiverton, from San Pedro
for the Columbia River.
EUREKA. March 8. Arrived at A. M.
steamer F. A. Kllburn, from Portland and
Coos Bay for San Francisco.
SAN PEDRO. March T. Arrived Steamer
Willamette, from the Columbia River via
San Francisco. Sailed Steamer Klamath,
for the Columbia River via San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO. March 8. Arrived
Steamers Santa Monica. from Wlllapa
Hardy, from Coos Bay; Rose City, from
Portland. Sailed Steamers Port Angeles,
barge Rufus E. Wood, for Puget Sounnd
Yosemite. for Port Gamble: Toyooka Maru
(Japanese), for New York; W. F. Herrln,
Northern Pacific. Multnomah, for Astoria
Admiral Dewey, for Vancouver; Persia
Maru (Japanese), for Hongkong.
SEATTLE. March 8. Arrived Steamers
Humboldt, - from Southeastern Alaska
Northwestern, from Southwestern Alaska
schooner Maid of Orleans, from Unga,
Alaska. Sailed Steamers Lyman Stewart,
for Port San Luis; Richmond, for San Fran
Cisco; Curacao, for Southeastern Alaska
Latouche, for Southwestern Alaska.
TACOMA, March 8. Arrived Steamer
Puerto Monts (Chile), from Antofagasta.
Tides at Astoria Friday.
1:15 A. M 8.0 feetT:42 A. M 1.2 feet
1:22 P. M 7.T feetT:48 P. M 1.0 foot
Husband Held for Murder.
lOLA. Kan.. March 8. Roy Ard.
Elsmore, Kan., whose wife" was myste
riously murdered here in November,
1914, today was formally charged with
the killing and was held under $10,000
bond. Ard refused to discuss the case,
ACCTIOX SALES TODAY-.
Ford Auction House. 191 2d st. Furniture,
carpets, etc. &aie tr. za
At Wilson's Auction House, at 10 A. 1C
Furniture, lov-iii becona st.
WESTPHAL In this city. March 8. 1B1T.
at the family residencd. 22 West Holman
etreet. Helen tjatnerlne, aged 53 years, a
months, 3 days, beloved wife of Albert W.
. and mother of Blanch Westphal. Mrs.
Wrestphai was a member of Queen Eilia
Detn tiivo ino. oi tne t. t. ai.
Peter A. Porter Circle. No. 25. Ladles
of the G. A. K-. ana the Auxiliary of th
Locomotive Engineers. Remains at R. T.
Byrnes' residence establishment, imi Wil
liams avenue, at Aiason street. l ne xu
neral announcement in a later issue.
RTTOKTN-GHAM The body of Everett Fos
ter Buckingham. Infant son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. E. Buckingham, of Highland
Court Apartment, will be forwarded to
Omaha. Nebraska, today (Friday), March
. 9, by J. P. Fin ley i son. where Inter
ment will take place.
rTMm-" rls . I I T '' m
This direct a TV Is for th Infnrmn f inn
i b 13 the different lin.q of rtllftlneKa which thft nvernA tlBrnn mav rfTirt ftrcu
slon to use. Any information which cannot be found here will be gladly fur
nished by phoning Main 7070 or A 6095, House 40.
K. 6TEFHAN, hemstitching, scalloping, ac
cord., siue pieat. Duttona covered; mail
orders. 228 Pittoclc block. Broadway luua
ASSAYEKS AND ANALYSIS.
MONTANA ASSAY OFFICE, 142 Second
bold, silver and platinum bought.
AGATE CUTTER AND Ml'U. JEWELER.
AGATES cut and polished. Jewelry and
watch repairing. Miller's 343 Wash, il
W. J. Makelixn Probate, real estate, mining
ana corporation law; abstracts ana titles
examined; written opinions furnished. 1444
Northwestern Bank Bids.. Main 6748.
L. I. MAHONE, lawyer, 402 Panama blag.
PRICES at the Puritan Cafeteria, 4th and
otarn. nave not changed.
L. M. JONES, M. . CANCER TREATED.
Mrewer bldg., 18th and Alberta. Wdln. 4108
1'tlFK BIGS FROM OLD CARPETS.
Carpet cleaning, refitting, eic, Norta
west Rug Co.. IBs E. bth sc Both phones.
CKLLU.UIU BUTTONS. BADGES.
THE lRfflx.Honsnv rnupl vv
8S7 Washington u Main 812 and A '1204.
William. Estelle and William. Jr., Deveny,
i. , ic,,L11-lu cniropoauiif in tne city.
Parlors 302 Qerllnger bldg.. southwest cor
ner 2d and Alder. Phone Main 1U01.
DR. M'MAHON. Chironractio Bnerlali.t
Macleay bldg. Permaneutly restoring
health without drugs or ccars. Conceded
best. One adjustment. 12; six. 85; chronio
cases, 31 for 815. Life cures. Eighth
year making good. Proofs for aU free
CRANE LETTER CO.. 610 N. W. bldg. Mac
"- ion letters mulUgraphed for 81.
W. W. DAVIES. collections. Gerlinger bldg.
Main 6529. Bonded; reasonable charges.
& CO., Worcester bldg. Main 17fl
No collection, no charge; established 19U0.
MANCHESTER Dancing Academy, 85H 6th,
nu era.; private lessons. 92;
A. M., P. M., eve.; latest dances guaranteed;
vinpa iHura.. oat, eve.. l-a:du. Bdwy. 21S0.
JJtK-UM DANCING SCHOOL Latest dancea.
glasses rues, and i ti. eve. Private lessons.
BOc. 808 Dekum. Mar. 1276. Main 7440.
DANCING quickly taught, private lessons.
Arbor Garden. . 2d and Mor. .Mar. 813.
BERTHA BECKETT HEATH, teacher of
mm ii l s in an its prancnes. j&aln 820o.
EYE. EAR. NOSE. THROAT. LUNGS.
Treatment by specialist: glasses fitted. Dr.
- . "jqcu.j . i xeaum Diug., ou a no.
PACIFIC STATES FIRE INSURANCE CO.
EMIL TKIELHORN. violin teacher, pupil
ut r iieuiiBr mug. AiKrumil
AUTO AND RIT.RY TOPS.
DTJBRTJILLE BUGGY TOP CO.. 209-.2d St.
AUTO SPRING MANUFACTURING.
Mfg. and repalr--LAMER
PtlNGCOa-FlnK; 400O springs
carried in stock.
15th & Couch sts.
HAflfiAnv. nUTKKll AT HOME.
Baggage Ac Omnibus Transfer. Park & Davis.
L. Dinkelspiel Co. Tbi.orner B&
f.ltliV lit KRCH ANTS.
M. H. HOUSE R. Board ot Trade Bldg.
WADHAMS & CO., 67-75 Fourth street.
HATS AND CAPS.
THANH OUSE R HAT CO., 53-55 Front St.
HIDES. WOOL. CASCARA BARK.
KAHN BROS., 191 Front street.
MANUFACTURING LADIES' NECKWEAR.
EASTERN NOVELTY MFG. CO., 85 5th U
PORTLAND LODGE, NO. 85.
A F. AND A M. Special com
munication this (Friday) even
ing 7:30 o'clock. Work In M.
M. degree. Visitors welcome.
Order W. M.
C. M. STEADMAN, Sec
SELLWOOD LODGE. NO.
131, A. F. AND A. . M. Stated
communication this (Friday)
evening. 8 o'clock. Visitors wel
come. By order W. M.
J. H. BUTLER, Sec.
MYRTLE CHAPTER, NO. 15.
O. E. S. Regular meeting this
(Friday) evening in Masonic
Temple at 8 o'clock. Social. By
order W M.
JENNIE II. GALLOWAY, Sec.
ALBERT PIKE LODGE. NO.
1V A. F AJCD A. M. Stated
communication tonight at 7:30.
Brother J. II. Brlstow will lec
ture on "The Building ot the
j . ni. Visitors wel-
comeTBy order of W. M. E. R. 1 It- Sec
MULTNOMAH CAMP. NO.
11 W O. W.. meets each
Friday evening. All neigh
bor, welcome. East 6th and
V Q. CHESSMAN. C. C
J." O. WILSON, Clerk.
. REGULAR meeting this
HA55AL0 (Friday) , --fdert .J
Work in third degree. Visitors
ERICKSON. N. O.
- - - gtK wnnnMEN
WEBFOOT CAr, '-r '
OF THE WORLD, meets eu
tFWH w; Temple. 128 ,i"h -tre.AU
memoer. A. L. BARBUR. Clerk,
mgnu . r.- -C.T. r.nn.m r'nmmsnder.
. iJ. I - '
-r C a ll
ROSEBUD COU.NUIL, r. -ilrf
give another one ot men hi---- -
P3 d?n x .f.r"r.daAneknrKnf.
and ladles and their friends Invited. Admls-
EMBLEM Jewelry. Buttons charms pins.
New designs. Jaeger Bros.. 131-3 Sixth su
drills ula n. o . ; : '
Class Pins and Presentation Medals. Designs
. . - - i 4.aa fll A A ah.
vtccwv Tn thl. rltv. a.l her late residence.
3o East Forty-second street South. March
8. Catherine Nissan, age 62 years, widow ot
John Nlssen. who passed away on March
3. 1917. mother of John Nissen Jr., Eagle
Cliff. Wash.; Mrs. Charles Burchell, of
Corvallls. and Miss Clara Nissen. of this
TV f-m.rul RArvlCAi Will 09 held
at the conservatory chapel of the East .
Side Funeral Directors. 414 East Aider.
ifrldivl. March 0. at 2 P. M.
Friends Invited. Interment In Lone Fir
HEGLAND At the residence. 609 E. 48th
st. N.. March 7. Christine Hegland. aged
28 years, beloved wife of Hans Hegland.
Funeral services will be held today Fri
day). Marrh 0. at 2:30 P. M.. at the Scan
dinavian Nazarene Church. Garfield ave..
between Going and Skldmore sts. Inter
ment Rose City Cemetery. Arrangements
In care ot Miller & Tracey.
BCDDEE At the residence of her sister,
Mrs W J. Jones. 541 E. 39th St.. Emma A.
Rad'clift Buddee, aged 43 years, beloved
wife of Rudolph Buddee, of Rainier. Or.
Funeral services will be held at Golden
dale. Wash., tomorrow (Saturday), at 3
P M. ' Friends Invited. Funeral arrange
ments In charge of P. L. Lerch Under
TERESI In this city. March T. Tony TeresI,
aged 24 years, husband of Mrs. T. TeresL
The funeral services will be held at St.
Phillip Nerl's, 160 East Hickory street, at
8:30 P. M. today (Friday). March .
Frlenda invited. Interment Lone Fir Cem
etery. HOLT The funeral services .of the late
Almira Wood Holt will be held today
(Friday), at 2:30 o'clock P. M-, at the
residence establishment of J. P. Flnley
& Son. Montgomery at Fifth. Friends In
vited. Interment at Lone Fir Cemetery.
PORTLAND MARBLE WORKS, 214-289 4th
St.. opposite City Hall. Main 8564. Phillip
Ken A Bona for memorials.
6lae:5in6 granite, co.
THIRD ST MADISON STREET
r, f th niihlff. t n -4Va To r u - nrtn-
HASTY MESSENGER CO. Motorcycles and
bicycles. Phone Main 53. A 2163.
OPTOMETRISTS AND OPTICIANS.
r"-w WHY PAY MORE T
A SAVING OF 25 TO 60.
E'-- Properly fitted glasses as low
as 81.50: 4000 satislied customers;
satisfaction guaranteed. Chasi W. Good
man, optometrist. 20i Morrison. Main 2124.
R. C. WRIGHT 22 years' experience, XJ. &
and foreign patents. 6Q1 Dekum bldg.
DR. R. A PHILLIPS. AlUky bldg.
diseases a specialty.
PORTLAND WOOD PIPE CO. Factory and
office near 24th anrt York sis. Main 3489.
KEYSTONE PRESS J. E. Gantenbein, Mgr.
Printing and linotyping. 100 Front at.
corner Stark. Main or A 1418.
RAG RtGS AND FLUFF RTJG9.
FLUFF RUGS FROM . OLD CARPETS
Ingrain, Bruesels, Smyrna, Axmihster. ra
rugs, aU sizes; mail orders prompt; booklet.
CARPET CLEANING, REFITTING, ETC.
9x12 rugs cleaned
8x10 rugs cleaned
VI ESltKN FLUFF RUG CO.,
64-56 Lnlon ave. N. East C516. B 1475.
REAL ESTATE DEALERS.
PALMER-J ONES Co.. H. P., 404 Wilcox bldg.
THE HOME SANITARIUM for stubborn,
cases of stomach, liver, kidney and Intes
tinal ailments. 815 Allsky bldgJ
KOSENA TAYLOR Masseuse and scalp spe
clallst. 108 Park st. Marshall 8136.
STORAGE AND TRANSFER;
FREE STORAGE. FREE MOVING.
Telephone tor our proposition; we can
save you money, storage, packing, moving
Modern Brick Storage Warehouse.
SECURITY STORAGE & TRANSFER CO
Office, 105 Park st. Main 5195. A 1051-
Warehouse. 44-46 E. 6th sU N.
ALWAYS PICK THE BEST Household
goods specialists; storage, packing, ship
ping and moving; horse and auto vans)
special freight rates to ail points.
C. O. PICK TRANSFER & STORAGE CO.j
2d and Pine sts. Broadway 66. A 1996.
OREGON TRANSFER CO., 474 Glisan St.,
corner 13th Telephone Main 69 or A 1169,
We own and operate two large class "A
warehouses on terminal tracks; lowest la
surance ratee In the city.
MADISON ST. DOCK AND WAREHOUSE,
Office, ISO Madison. Gcueral merchandise
and forwarding agents. Phone Main 7691.
GREEN AND DRY ELABWOOD, blockceod
Panama Fuel Co. Main 5720. 'A 5SK9.
PAINTS AND LUBRICATING OILS.
W. P. FULLER & CO., 12th and Davis sts.
PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.
RA8MCSSKN & CO.. 2d and Taylor sts.
PIPE, PIPE FITTINGS AND VALVES.
M. L. KLINE. 64-86 Front st.
PLUMBING AND STEAM SUPPLIES.
M. L. KLINE, 84-66 Front st
DDI1ITIIIP F. W. BALTES : COMPANY,
rnlnlluU 1st and Oak sts. Main 165. A116S.
PRODUCE, dried fruit, correspondence so4
llclted. Union Produce Co.. 128 Union ave.
PRODUCE CO MMISSION MERCHANT S.
BVERDING & FAKRELL. 140 Front st.
ROPE AND BINDING TWINE.
Portland Cordage Co.. 14th and Northrup.
SASH, DOORS AND GLASS.
FULLER & CO.. 12th and Davis sts.
MORGAN WALL PAPER CO.. 230 2d at.
Edward Holman. Pres.; W. J. Holman, Sc
J. E. Werlln Treaa
EDWARD HOLMAN CO.
THE HOUSE OF SQUARE
Third and Salmon Streets
Main 507, A 1611,
FUNERAL SERVICES FOB LESS
MILLER & TRACEY.
Independent Funeral Director-
Wash, mt Ella St.. Bet. 20th and 2 1st.
Mala 2UL A i6. West bide.
J. P. FIN LET BON.
Progressive Funeral Director
MONTGOMERY- AT FIFTH.
DUNNING & M'ENTEE. funeral directors.
Broadway and Pine street. Phone Broad
way -tap. A 4658. Lady attendant.
K. S. DUNNING, INC..
East Side Funeral Directors,
414 East Alder street. East B2. B 2SML
A. K. ZELLER & CO.. 08a WILLIAMS JLVO,
East loos, C 108S. Lady Attendant.
PAY AND NIGHT bERVlCE.
BREEZE & SNOOK
SKEWES UNDERTAKING COMPANY. 81
and Clay. M'n 4152. A 232L Lady attendant.
MR. AND MRS. W. H. HAMILTON Fu
neral service, E. 80th and Glisan. Tab. 481.
ER1CSON Residence Undertaking Parlors.
12th and Morrison sts. Main ol33. A 223j.
P. L. LERCH, East 11th and Clay streets.
Lady attendant. East 78L B- 188S.
"THE BETTER WAY"
Humane, Scientific Security for the dead.
Sanitary Protection for the living.
RIVER VIEW ABBEY
Terminus Klverrlew Carllne, Taylor's
For Particulars Inquire
' Portland Mausoleum Co.
Phone B'dwy S5L DM Plttock Block.
MARTIN & FORBES CO- Florists, 854
Washington. Main 269. A 126U. Flowers
for aU occasions artistically arranged.
CLARKE BROS., Florists, 287 Morrison sU
Main or A 1306. Fine flowers and flora)
designs. No branch stores.
MAX M. SMITH. Main 7215. A 2121. Sell,
leg bldg., tfth and Alder sts.
lO.NSBTH FLORAL CO., 285 Washington
St.. bet. 4Ut and 6th. Main 0102. A 110L,
PRUNING, spraying, tree surgery, grafting,
expert gardeners. Nicholas. Main 741X.
MOUNT SCOTT PARK
Cemetery and Crematorium
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
Ottlem Boom 153 Courthouse, 5tb-treo4
Phone from S to 5 Main 378, Home phone A
it tit call after olf Ice taoure. Main, SIM
Report alt cases of cruelty to tbe above,
address. Electric lethal chamber for small
animals. Horse amoulance for sick and
disabled animal at a moment's notice. Any
one deslrtnr a dog or other pets communi
cate with us. Call for aU lost or strayed
stock, as we look after all Impounding.
There Is tio more city pound. Just Oreo