Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1917)
THE 31QRMNG OREGOMAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1917.
City Should Make Most of Port
by Advertising Is Advice of
IGNORANCE ROILS PIONEER
Portland Men of Wealth Are TTrged
to Get Together and Make Big
Forward Drive for Commercial
Standing for Metropolis.
"Portland has th. finest harbor in
the world and snould make ths most
of It by advertising- It In season and
out, and the mistaken Idea, still held
by the uninformed, that the Columbia
River has a bar that militates against
deep sea navigation should be fully
dispelled by a vigorous campaign of
This is the declaration of Edward
Campbell, 82 years young, former
owner of the townslte of noquiam.
Wash., a man . heavily interested In
Portland from a financial standpoint,
and now residing in San Jose, Cal. He
Is here for a few days of business
and pleasure, having come up from
his home a week ago on the turbiner
Great Northern. ,
Misinformation Is Annoying;.
It was while a passenger on the
Great Northern that Mr. Campbell
heard a commercial traveler saying it
was "too bad that the Columbia River
bar shifted sand into the channel and
hurt shipping." That kind of talk
roiled him and he made a vigorous at
tempt to disillusion the misinformed
one, but In telling of It at the Seward
Hotel yesterday, said: "I guess that man
thought I was as big a liar as ever
walked; he didn't seem to believe me
Mr. Campbell Is a typical pioneer of
the Northwest one of tose who did
things and mi.de of this former wilder
ness a vast empire. In the early days
when he came here. It required real
grit and determination for t ny one to
make progress in an undertaking. But
he did it, as other honored frontiers
men did and today is not only a man
of means, but his views on subjects
relating to business are valuable and
"Harbor Second to None."
"It Is time for Portland men of means
to get together In a big forward drive
for commercial standing," said Mr.
"With a harbor second to none In
the world, not even the Hudson River,
It strikes me as though the news
papers should be full of it all the
time. It should be made impossible
for any one to be so miserably misin
formed as to the entrance to the Co
lumbia River as those people on the
"Portland has not made the progress
she should and there are reasons; they
should be changed and the men to
change them are those with the finan
cial wealth back of them. They should
awaken and strike out for big things
for Portland. Unless they do that and
do it quickly, her commercial prestige
will be lost for all time tnd those of
us who have Invested heavily here, will
never receive any returns for our
Mr. Campbell will return home this
GERMAN U-BOAT GETS SHIP
Captain Mlddleton Here to Look
Captain Mlddleton, representing Gas
ton, Williams & Wlgmore, of New
York, who is at the plant of the Sup
ple & Ballln Shipbuilding Corporation
to look after the big motorshlps Mount
Hood and Mount Shasta in the interest
of the firm, knows what It Is like to
have a ship knocked from under him
by a German torpedo. He was master
of the Vigilances, which was sunk in
March when on her way from New
York for Havre. Of a crew of 43 men
IS were lost.
The motorshlps building here being
the largest of the type laid down, they
were named after the high peaks.
Mount Hood and Mount Shasta. The
vessels are going ahead In a most en
couraging way, and soon the first will
be afloat. Her place will be taken by
another big wooden carrier, the work
of sawing frames for which has been
started. At the Supple & Ballln plant
It Is said there has been no falling
off In the number of men applying for
work, and a full force Is employed at
WHEAT SHIPMENTS HEAVIER
New Season Advanced Over Last Pe
riod and Compares With Former
With 282.135 bushels of wheat float
ed from Portland for the month ending
yesterday, the total for the first two
months of the 1917-18 cereal period is
. 552,856 bushels, a gain of 393,472 bush
els over the first two months of the
1916-17 season. Puget Sound shipped
63,036 bushels last month and for the
season has moved 456,296 bushels, Port
land having a lead of 96,600 bushels,
while for the sanft period last year
i'uget sound led Portland by 346,361
Shipments from Northwest ports,
which includes flour reduced to wheat
measure. totaled 2,406,496 bushels
lor the two months and last season 2,
043.209 bushels had been floated in the
Bame period. The best showing for
July and August was made In the 1915
16 period. 4,640,333 bushels being
VANCOUVER TO GET DREDGE
Government Provides Oil for Oper
ations in Harbor.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Aug. 81. Spe-
elaL) The Port of Vancouver, through
the Government engineers, has ob
tained oil for fuel for the Government
dredge Oregon, now on Grays Harbor.
Arrangements were completed for the
transfer of the dredge to work in the
local harbor and aid in making the
fill for extension of the Eleventh-street
roadway and industrial spur track to
sites of several manufacturing plants.
4 ALIEN SKIPS; CAPTAIN FINED
New Law Invoked Here for First
Prosecution in United States.
The first prosecution In the United
Btates under a provision of the new
Federal immigration law making mas
ters of vessels responsible for the es
cape of aliens who have not been
passed by the immigration authorities
cost Captain Antone Olsen, of the
schooner Encore, a fine of $200 in the
United States District Court yesterday.
The encore, which Is loading at Pres
oott. near Ajrtoria, had atowaway
named John Fox aboard when she ar
rived from Port Adelaide, Australia.
Immigration officials at Astoria di
rected the master to hold Fox pending
Investigation. Captain Olsen did not
lock him up, but permitted him to
work with the crew, and he escaped.
As there were extenuating circum
stances. Federal Judge Wolverton Im
posed the minimum penalty,
SAIiMON TAKEN FAR AT SEA
Canned Pack Is Now 400,000 Cases
and 50,000 More Are Expected.
ASTORIA, Or.. Aug. 81. (Special.)
Practically all the lower river canner
ies are packing salmon and are get
ting their fish from the trollers and
purse seiners who are making large
catches in the ocean outside the three
Estimates from reliable sources Indi
cate that the canned pack since the
opening of the Spring season on May
1 totals close to 400,000 full cases of
48 pounds each.
If the catch continues as at present
6, Jl y
Edward Campbell. Who Declares
Portland Has Beat Harbor In
the World and Should Exploit It
It Is expected that the pack will reach
at least 50,000 more cases before the
Fall season opens.
HASSALO TO CARRY CROWD
Sunday and Labor Day Proves Big
Attraction on North Beach.
With all reservations for staterooms
and single berths sold on the O.-W. R.
& N. steamer Hassalo for tonight, the
staff on Ainsworth dock looks forward
to a number of passengers sitting up
to make North Beach early tomorrow,
there being a rush on because of two
holidays, Sunday and Labor day. The
company features the early September
travel each year by arranging the
same service from Megler Labor day
night as Sunday, and the privilege of
spending another day on the Washing
ton side invariably draws a crowd.
"Captain" Ed Budd, head of the
"Clam Shell Route," which extends
from Megler to Nahcotta, reaching all
North Beach points, says weather con
ditions were never better at the beach.
FORTS WARN SHIPS AWAY
Big Gun Target Practice Will Be
Held September 3 to 8.
ASTORIA. Or. Aug. 81. (Special.)
Official notice has been issued by
Colonel Ellis, commanding officer at
Fort Stevens, that target practlc
with the large guns will be engaged
in by the troops at the forts from
September 3 to 8.
All craft are warned to keep clear
of the danger zone and especially to
refrain from mooring- close to the
Clatsop spit off Sand Island.
In .yesterday' river bulletin Alfred H.
Thlessen, meteorologist at the Weather Bu
reau, say a the river will reach 5.9 feet
above zero and then drop to about 4.2 feeu
The suage reading yesterday morning was
Reaching the river at 4 o'clock P. M.
yesterday from California porta, the liner
Rose City, Captain Parker, left up soon
afterward and berthed at Ainsworth dock
late last night. She brought 110 passen
gers. Two of the auxiliary schooners built at
the McEachern plant, on Young's Bay, got
away from the lower harbor yesterday with
full lumber cargoes, the Margaret for Shang
hai and the Astrl for the Went Coart. The
Madrugada, also built there, is having cer
tain changes made here and will load for
theh West Coast.
Bound for San Francisco, the American
bark Dreadnought Is to get under way at
7 o'clock this morning In tow of the tug
Wallula. The Oneonta will tow her down
In a week or ten days the dredge Port
land Is expected to have finished a fill
being made at the Paclflo Marine Iron
Works, at the foot of East Madison street,
and then she shifts to the- Northwest Steel
Company for a small fill.
Captain Green will have a fair list of
passengers aboard the McCormlck steamer
Multnomah when she sails today for Cali
fornia harbors. The Celllo, of the same
line, is to get away Thursday and will be
followed by the Wapama, flagship of the
fleet, which Is due to sail from San Fran
To complete her lumber eargo for the
Antipodes, the American steamer Montlcello
left Inman-Poulsen's for Wauna last night.
Carrying passengers for Marshfleld. Eu
reka and San Francisco, the Emerald -line
steamer r. A. fe-iiDurn, uapiam uarey. aauea
Milwaukee Road Treasurer Retires.
CHICAGO. Aug. 31. F. G. Ranney,
for 30 rears treasurer of the Chicago
Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway, has
been placed upon the retired list at his
own request, effective September l.
Archibald G. Loom is. an Eastern bank ¬
er, will succeed him.
Filipinos Want Better Ship Service,
MANILA, Aug. 31. An appeal has
been sent to President Wilson by the
Philippine Farmers' Congress, now In
session, asking that he take measures
to relieve transportation difficulties on
the Pacific Ocean as far as they affect
the products of the Philippine Islands.
$Gt h 4 - it
h t jr
BIG WALL FINISHED
Oregon City Locks Project of
Concrete, 1280 Feet Long.
OTHER WORK MAY WAIT
Question of Deepening lower Lock
at Once Is Up to Washington.
River Men Want Construction
Delayed for the Present.
Two highly Important events bear
ing on the locks and canal at the
Falls of the Willamette, at Oregon
City, are scheduled to take place to
day, one being the completion or a
massive concrete wall 12S0 feet long,
which was begun by the Government
in April. 1916, and the other Is the
receipt of orders from Washington as
to whether the locks shall be closed
and the deepenU s of the lower lock
As to the finishing of the wall, that
Is an advantage to all concerned, since
it divides the upper basin and extends
from the guard lock, at the upper end.
to lock No. 4. Power plants now obtain
water well above the guard lock,
while Inside of that will be still water
at all times for passing vessels to and
from the canal.
Wall Quickly Started.
When the War Department took
over the locks and canal from the
Portland Railway, Light & Power Com
pany, the wall was started without
delay, so the property of corporations
is divided from that or the Govern
ment. At some points the wall Is more
than 50 feet In depth and. as it slopes.
It varies In width at the bottom. In
order to finish the work at the upper
end an Immense flume was built
through which vessels have been
floated while gangs of men excavated
underneath and proceeded with the
concrete work. The estimate for the
work was $150,000, but it Is said It
has cost considerably less.
E. B. Thomson, assistant engineer
on the office staff of Colonel Zinn,
Corps of Engineers, U. S. A., who Is
in charge of the project. Is ready with
the crew now engaged to proceed with
deepening the lower lock, putting new
concrete foundations under the lower
gate and such work, for which an ap
propriation of J80.000 is available, but
protests have been filed by shippers
and steamboat Interests against the
locks being closed now. A special re
port on the situation was sent to Wash
ington by telegraph last night and the
War Department is expected to for
ward definite instructions today
whether to proceed with the project or
defer the work until next Summer.
Delay to Products! Feared.
Steamboatmen take the stand that
since harvest has ended thousands of
tons of products will be moved during
the next few months If the locks re-
ain oDen. while If they are closed the
river business cannot be taken care of,
present rates making a' transfer there
The argument or tiovernment engi
neers Is tnat tne money is now .vari
able after having been sought for a
lengthy period, there is an adaquate
crew on the ground and that another
year may witness changes, due to the
war. that would prevent the improve
ment being carried out. nowevor, bihm
the facts have been telegraphed to
Washington the decision will be made
Pacific Coast Shipping Notes.
. . m. nn a vrtcnrt 1 US' Q1 Rr)AHo.1. i
. w c.nitf Panta n Sf 1 1 1 man.
from Portland to Mexico, sailed today for
ban fearo wim mo i.. - c o A
per ana mate auowu. - -
the small craft will go to Guaymas.
The Japanese freighter VVasaka Mara de
narted toniKht for Yokohama wltb. a full
general cargo. . , ..'
Tne LUICIJ imor vjv .vv.. - -
morning from Batavio. Hongkong and other
Oriental ports wun a v7 TrU "
. . . .i i j iksif fiiiMfi tn r si-
. . b.Amr viitthor and Other
East India products. The Goentoer brousht
... . . - . 3 i AtiirAP rii 1 1 M n n I n i
largest shipment of treasure to this port
In a long time.
On account or tne scarcnj
trii,, h. ooentoer was delayed four
days at the island port.
. ... 01 fSn.clal.l ThA
easoline schooner Rustler was beached today
tor the purpose of attaching a 44-inch pro
peller, replacing one lost at sea recently.
The tug liieaner "
River with a cargo of freight.
tk. .turner Adeline Bmlth arrived today
from San Francisco.
Arriving today, tne steamsmp ti
brought freight and passengers from ban
FrThe"steam schooner San Jacinto, which
loaded a lumber cargo at North Bend, sailed
today for San Francisco.
SEATTLE, Wash. , Aug. 81. (Special.)
The Alaska Steamship Company; liner Vic
toria arrived from Nome and St. Michael
with 1S9 passengers and one of the most
valuable cargoes coming out of the North
this year. Included In the latter Is $800000
In gold dust and bullion from the ldltarod
district and 40 tons of furs from Nome and
St Michael. The rest of the cargo. aloe
from 600 tons of frozen halibut from Seward,
is comprised of 1800 tons of copper ore from
Cordova and Valdoz.
Included tn her passenger list Is R. 8. Hol
llster. manager of the lighterage company at
Nome, who Is to Join the officers' reserve
training camp s.t the Presidio. He is to be
succeeded by Henry Jacobson. of San Fran
cisco, who is to go North on the Victoria,
sailing from here September 7.
The steamer Governor, sailing for Ban
Francisco this morning, again took a large
passenger list South, for she had 436 persons
aboard when she left at 11 o'clock.
Next Wednesday, Septemeber 6. la the date
decided upon for the general shipyards
strlKe. wnt" me mei.. . . .. - - -
aentlng 15.000 employes in the shipyards,
mett his morning. D. P. McKIllop .presi
dent of the Metal Trades Council, declared
at the end of the meeting that 12.000 of the
15 000 members of the IS unions affiliated
would obey the walkout order Wednesday
unless the demands of the union are met.
Several shipyards, including the Skinner
Eddy plant and one or two small foundries,
are not affected by the order, as these
granted the new scale August 1.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Aug. 81. Sailed Steamer
F A. Kllburn, for Coos Bay. Eureka and
San Francisco; steamer Montlcello, tor At-
lantlo -ort cla Wauna.
ASTORIA, Aug. 81. Sailed at 8 A. M-.
motor schooner Margaret, .for Shanghai. Ar
rived at 12:83 P. M.. steamer Northern Pa
flflc. from San Francisco. Sailed at 2:30 P.
M.. motor schooner Astrl. for West Coast.
Arrived at 4 P. M., and left up, steamer
Rose City, from San Pedro via San Fran
cisco. Arrived at 6 P. M.. steamer E. H.
Meyer, from San Francisco. Sailed at 2
P. M., steamer W. F. Herrln, for San Fran
cisco: at 2 P. M-, steamer Atlas, for San
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. BL Arrived at
3 P. M., steamer Great Northern, from Fla
el. Arrived at 1 P. M., steamer Daisy,
from the Columbia l.iver. Sailed at noon,
steamer Beaver, for San Pedro. Sailed, gas
schooner Frolic, from Astoria, for San
ASTORIA. Aug. 80. Sailed at 8 P. M..
steamer Robert C. Sudden, for Valparaiso.
Sailed at 8:30 P. M., steamer Grays Harbor,
for San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 80. Sailed at 7
P. M., steamer Celllo, for the Columbia
COOS BAT, Aug. 81. Arrived Steamer
Breakwater, from San Francisco.
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 8L Arrived
Steamers Victoria, from Nome; Admiral
Schley, from San Pedro. Departed 6 team
era Volund, for Baa Francisco; CIV of Be-
PANT AGE O
MATINEE DAILY 2:30 fyji
Special Added Attraction,
"THE GARDEN OF HOSES"
Charlie Ahearn Co.. World's Greatest
Cyclist and Wonderful Company,
fi OTHER BIG ACTS 5
Three performances dally.
Night curtain at 7 and 9.
VMI USEM BEPulT
CHAT NO. 86.
It looks like we are going; to have
good weather for the Mardi Gras,
doesn't it? Everything: is set for
the big time Monday. Of course it
will be delightful at the Oaks Sun
day, but the big special events will
be Monday. A brand new pro
gramme will be featured in the
auditorium Sunday and Monday:
A full company of Hawaiian Trou
badours in the latest Hawaiian
songs and music All lovers of the
sweet Hawaiian music will enjoy
this programme. It is free to
Oaks patrons. Then the Duck Race,
with a gold cash prize; the Ladies
Slipper Race, with a silver prize;
the Potato Race on skates in the
skating rink, with a gold cash
prize, and a gold cash prize for the
most grotesque costume of the
Mardi Gras. Come out Sunday and
picnic for the day and then come
out Labor day and enjoy a day of
fun and carnivaL The big events
will be in the afternoon and
evening. John F. Cordray.
Mardi Gras at the Oaks Labor
Carnival of Dancing Every
Night This Week.
Prizes Fun and Frolic Differ
ent Features Each Night.
Sweet Singing and Raggy-Jazzy
Music the kind that tickles
The place where everybody is
Big Night Tonight
Hundreds of happy cou
ples will step to the
music of the Council
Crest Orchestra and
Monte Austin's song's on
"The Mountain Top."
Join the carefree crowd
In the big: pavilion.
Come early try the new
scenic railway, and then
dance your cares away.
Hop a C C car and
Council Crest Park
ADMISSION ALWAYS FREE.
attle. for Southeastern Alaska; Governor,
for San Diego.
A PACIFIC PORT. Aug.- 81. Arrived
Steamers Somedomo Maru (Japanese), and
Koan Maru (Japanese), from the Orient.
Departed Steamer Canada Maru (Japan
ese), for Japanese ports.
san francisco! Aug. 81 Arrived
Great Northern, from FlaveL
A PACIFIC PORT, Aug. 81. Arrived
Goentoer, from the Orient.
Tides at Astoria Saturday.'
0:00 A. M 8.9 feet6:4S A. M 1.00 foot
0:47 P. M. 8.4 feet 17:03 P. M.....0.5 foot
WOMEN URGED TO SAVE
COMMISSIONER AVER CALLS FOR
Ho use wires of State Are Told to Pat
Up All of Food Not Required Now
Because Shortasre Will Come.
W. B. Ayer. Federal Pood Commis
sioner, has Issued a new bulletin to
the women of Oregon, which carries
an earnest appeal to assist the Hoover
conservation work in this state by
methods definitely pointed out. The
bulletin is as follows:
' The greatest opportunity for patriotic aerr
Ice since the war commenced is offered to
the housewives of this state.
The season of perishable fruits and vege
tablea is upon us.
The value of the thousands of war car-
dens, planted in response to the President's
appeal, will depend upon the effort made
now to preserve their products.
Let every housewife be a soldier in the
food army. Can and dry everything not re
quired for Immediate use. Let nothing go
to waste. Foods preserved for home use
will release other supplies for our soldiers
at the front and for our allies in Europe.
There will undoubtedly be high prices and
scarcity of many articles next Winter. Those
who provide for the future now will have
little to worry about then.
For recipes describing effective and Inex
pensive methods of canning. drying and
pickling call upon Oregon Agricultural Col
lege, the Department of Agriculture. Wash
ington, or Miss Edna Groves, domestic sci
ence department of the public sohoola, 651
Courthouse. Many of these recipes supplied
from official sources are being printed for
your service In the dally newspapers.
Let there be not a minute's delay or the
waste of a pound of food that can be pre
served. Our boys are proud to fight for our
homes and liberty; let no woman be too
proud to do her bit In conserving the food
English Envoy Reviews Troops.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug". 31. The
Right Hon. John Newell Jordan. Envoy
Extraordinary and Minister Plenipo
tentiary of Great Britain to Pekin
since 106, today visited the Second
California field artillery regiment at
its camp near here. He reviewed the
regiment, accompanied by Archibald
Rose, Legation Secreaary.
It la generally agreed that at the
lowest estimate wheat has been a faith
ful servant of mankind for 6000 years.
TOO lATE TO CLASSTFT.
WANTED Woman to go to country with
widow for month: small salary; answer
at once. 885 Fifth.
WANTED Competent cook. 174 N. 24th
ATTRACTIVE, well fur. Nob Hill Hat. 0
roosuv clean reasonable, iaje ICS a.
..This directory la for the Information ot the public, to give as far as pos
iDle the different lines of business which the average person may find occa
sion to use. Any Information which cannot be found here will be gladly tur
suahed by phoning Main J07U or A 6095 House 40
ACCOKJJION ruAllS o.
6IEPUAK, hemstitching, scalloping, ac
cordion, side pleat, buttons covered ; mall
Orders. 226 Putock. Biocjl Hroaawav IUUH.
EL1TB! h .m. i i. j T7TTT
-u..w.n 11 U UULIUU lUUp, fttv-
lngs. Mall orders promptly ttlied. Work
guaranteed. ao4 Morrison SL Main 72a.
A3SA1ERS AXI ANALYSTS.
U9-1'AA SSAY OFFICE. 142 Second
vm. silver and platinum bought.
AOATB CtlTEh AND Allti JtW tLER
Qd nr 1 1 i 1 - I.w.lni anH
watch repairing. Miller's. 343 Wash, it
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. 618 Pittock block. .No
charge for consultations.
I M. JONES, id.. D. CANCER TREATELl.
Brewer bldg.. 18th and Alberta. Wdln. 41utf.
FLTj FF RUGS FROM OLD CARPETS
Carpet cleaning, reuttlng, etc. Northwest
Rug Co., 188 E. bth st. Both phones.
THE ! IRW1X-UODSON COMPANY,
887 Washington. Bdwy. 434, A 104.
William, Estelle and William, Jr.. Deveney,
the only scientific chiropodists In the city.
Parlors 802 Uerllnger bldg. southwest
corner 2d and Alder. Phone Main 1301.
6ICK PEOPLE. Dr. McMahon. Macleay bidg.
Specialists 100 per cent chiropractic, 31
adjustments. SIS; seven, 15. Making good.
CR.E BETTER CO.. 610 N. W. bldg. Mar.
Q8-2. 100 letters multlgraphed. 1.50.
NETH A CO., Worcester bldg. Main 1796.
fo collections, no charge: established 1!00.
MiCi?ES,TER Dancing Academy. 83 6th.
a h.fatSrk.and ak: private lessons, 2;
A. M., P. M.. eve.: latest H a nc. . rQ n t..t
class Thurs.. Sat, eve. 7-8:30. Bdwy. 21B0.
Mr. and Mrs. Heath's School, lessons daily,
class Man.. Thin- au a tn i ,n. o .i .
bet. Wash. & Stark. Main 305." Lesions 25o!
BCJ?.?U PF MUSIC Staff of teachers. O.
C. M. 84SH Washington St., Portland, Or.
PUBLIC draftsman; designing, mechanical
and electrical; neat and , accurate work.
HUNTER AND GUIDE.
BErRiT WELLS, hunter and guide. Camas
Valley. Oregon. Pack horses furnished.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC Staff of teachers. O.
C M. 845 Vi Washington St.. Portland. Or.
EMIL THIELHORN, violin teacher. pu"pTl
Sevclk. 207 Flledner bldg. Bdwy. 1629.
Swenson Musle Studio: piano7vlolln, vocal in
struction. 612-13 Ellers bldg. Main 6641.
AUTO AND BCGflT TOPS.
DTJBRTJILLE BUGGY TOP CO.. Bth and Oak.
BAGGAGE CHECKED AT HOME.
Baggage & Omnibus Transfer. Park & Davis.
L D1NKELSFIEL CO. firsor-
M. H. HOUSER. Board of Trade Bldg.
WADHAMB CO.. 65-75 Front St.
HATS AND CAPS.
TH AX HOUSE R HAT CO.. 53-55 Front St.
HIDES, WOOL, CASCARA BARK.
KAHN BROS.. 191 Front at.
PAINTS AND LUBRICATING OILS.
W. P. FULLER A CO.. 12th and Davis sts.
PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.
RASMUSSEN & CO.. 2d and Taylor.
PIPE. PIPE FITTINGS AND VALVES.
M. L. KLINE. 84-86 Front St.
PLUMBING AND STEAM FITTING.
M. L. KLINE. 84-86 Front St.
UNCALLED - FOR ANSWERS
ANSWERS ARE HELD AT THIS OFFICE
FOR THE FOLLOWING ANSWER CHECKS
AND MAY BE HAD BY PRESENTING
YOUR CHECKS AT THE OREGON I AN:
A 27. 472. 70H. 738. 742. 743. 744. 747.
li 17, 76. 653, 563, 670, 708, 716, 71S. 720.
721, 731. 72S. 738.
C 35, 629. 632, 533. 634, B3S, 645. 651. 656.
D 343. 433. 40S. 618, 622, 627, 643. 644, 646,
648. 552. 553.
E 31, 45. 604. 603, 60S, 013, 614. S13. 621.
F 23. 27. 80, 406, 602, B06. 607, B20, 821. 522.
G i:0. 4 SC. 605. 611. 012, 513, 618, 629. 034.
II 129. 462, 471. 472. 478. 4S2. 485. 490. 498.
J 20. 24. 27. 80. 8ft. 89. 40. 458. 469.
K. 3. lti. 25. 85. 487.
M 616. 617. 622, 825, 826, 637. 688. 639. 640.
N 17. 427, 430. 461, 466, 637.
216. 451. 466, 481, 484, 487. 008.
P 130, 454. 466.
It 326, 328. 541. 643. 645. 647. 652.- 6.14. 656.
S 27. 28. 34. 40. 43, 45. 61. 62, 83. 84. 871.
T 20. 24. 27. 28. 88. 39, 40. 43. 438. 447. 612.
V 622. 649, 653, 653. 657. 662. 666, 667, 668.
660. 670. 687. 690.
V 17, 427. 430, 432. 433. 623.
X 278. 447.
V 28. 102. 103. 104. 446. 447. 618.
AH 20, 394, 410, 632. 644, 647, 652, 059, 656,
661, 562, 563, 568. 669. 673, 674, 675, 680.
AC -385. 306. 398. 400, 400, 407. 413. 414. 417.
AD 34. 40, 41. 46. 47, 440. 499. 611. 674.
AE 2U. 31. 83, 48. 848, 608.
AI 160. 464. 467. 470. 472. 476. 481. 483. 484.
74H 7KR. H41.
AG 19. 23. 25. 26. 2T. 28. 80, 83. 43.
AH 34. 400. 434. 435. 437. 438. 439. 443. 430,
AJ 19. 30. 87. 884. 724. T34. 782.
AK 422. 430. 442. 450. 452. 433, 439, 461. 732.
AMiVi. 10. 13, 16, 80. 84. 404. 473. 4TB.
AN 12. 17, 20. 25. 547.
AO 37, 872, 375. 376, 878, 890, 894, S8T.
BC 506, 612
BU 52S. 607. 663.
ItF 770. 778. 780. 783. T81.
If above answers are not called for within
six days same will be destroyed.
CLASSIFIED - AD. RATES
Daily and Sunday.
One time 12c
Hame ad two consecutive times. ...... . 2e
bame ad three consecutive times SOe
bame ad six or seven consecutive times 56s
The above rates apply to advertisements
under "New Today and all other classifica
tions, except the following:
(Situations Wanted Male.
(Situations Wanted Female.
For Kent Rooms Private FamDIeA.
Board and Rooms Private Families.
Housekeeping Hooms Private Families.
Kates on the above classifications are 7
cents a line each Insertion.
Serious errors in advertisements vrlll be
rectified by republication without additional
charge, but such republication will not be
made where the error does not materially
affect the value of the advertisement.
"City News in Brief" advertisements must
ho nrenented for publication for The Sunday
Oregon an before 4:30 o'clock (Saturday after
noon for otner aays puDucation oeiore a:wu.
The Oregon ian will accept classified ad
vertisements over the telephone, provided the
advertiser Is a subscriber of either phone.
No price will be quoted over the phone but
bill will be rendered the following day.
Whether subsequent advertisements will be
accepted over the phone depends upon the
promptness of payment of telephone adver
tisements. "Situations W'anted" and "Per
sonal" advertisements will not be accepted
over the telephone. Orders for one insertion
only will be accepted for "Furniture for
Sale, "Business Opportunities,' "Rooming
Houses' and "Wanted to Rent."
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
Office. Boom 15S Courthouse, Bth-at.
Phone from 8 to 5 Main 878, Borne Phone A
Z&es. Night call sifter office hours. Main 79.
Report all cases of criMlty to th. above
address. Electric letnal cnamber for small
animals. Hors. ambulance for slclc and
disabled animals at a moment's notice. Any
one dealrlns a dos; or other pets communi
cate with us. Call for all lost or strayed
tack, as we look after all Impounding.
Tbere la no mora city pound. Just Or.oa
REMINGTON Anrust 81. at the residence,
498 East Twenty-sixth street North, Fran
ces Remington, aged 71 years. Beloved
wife of John W. Remington and mother
of Fred F. and Alvah V. Remington. No
tice of funeral later, punning a iioSntee,
OPTOMETRISTS AND OPTICIANS.
A SAVING from 30 to 50 Pet.
Properly fitted glasses as low
m . ki -iu: 4UUO uaLisiied custom
ers; satisfaction guaranteed. Chas. W. Good
man, optometrist, utf Morrison. Main 214.
PAINTING AND FAPEHHANGLNO.
MAIN 2756 Paperhanging, tinting and ,
painting. teauslactlon guaranteed.
PATENT ATTORN E VS.
R. G. WRIGHT 22 years' experience. U. S.
and foreign patents. 001 Dekum bidg.
DR. R. A. PHLL1PS, Allsky bidg. Chronlo
diseases a specialty.
KEYSTONE PRESS J. E. Gantenbeln. Mgr.
Printing and linotyping. 100 Front su,
corner Stark. Main or A 1413.
THE IVY PRESS.
8Si Stark St. Broaqway 408. A 408S.
BAG BUGS AND 1XW RUGS.
NORTHWEST RUG CO Established 1903.
Fluff rugs and rag rug woven, all sixes.
East 8th and Taylor. h-aal 3.60, B 1-su.
REAL ESTATE DEALERS.
CARL R. JONES. 404 Wilcox bldg.
SHOWCASES AND FIXTURES.
NEW and second-hand. Western Fixture
sc Showcase Co., loth an Davis, opposite
Armory. Phone Broadway ,74.
STORAGE AND TRANSFER.
ALWAYS PICK THE lits'l' Household
goods specialists; storage, packing, ship
ping and moving; hor&e and auto vans;
special lreieht rates to all oolnts.
C. O. PICK TRANSFER fc oTUKAGE CO..
2d and Pine sis. Broadway ul0. A 1996.
OREON TRANSFER CO., 474 GUsan St..
corner 13th Telephone Broadway 1281 or
A 1109. We own and operate two large
class "A" warehouses on terminal tracks;
lowest Insurance rates in the city.
FREE STORAGE, FREE MOVING.
Limited time. Object to fill warehouse.
SECURITY STORAGE A TRANSFER CO.,
105 Park St. Main 6195. A 1051.
MADISON ST. DOCK AND WAREHOUSE.
Office ISO Madison. General merchandise
and forwarding agents. Phone nain 7691.
SAN FRANCISCO VETERINARIAN COL
LEGE begins Sept. 8. Night and day
classes. M. J. O'Rourke. Pres.. 1818 Mar
DRY FIR CORDWOOD.
PORTLAND SLABWOOD CO.
M. 3119. A 7001
GREEN AND DRY SLABWOOD. blockwood.
Panama Fuel Co.. East i2, a -ss.
NATIONAL FUEL CO.. E. 2041. Al 4-foot
fir. $ti.G0: delivered promptly.
WRECKAGE WOOD, box wood, dock plank,
heav- bark. Prompt dcL Marshal 053.
PCIMTIWf F- w- BALTES A COMPANT.
mm 1 1110 1st and Oak stsMaln 165. A1165
PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
EVERU1NG & FARKELL, 140 Front street.
CASCARA, poultry, veal, fruit and produce
bought. Write Ruby & Co.. 169 Front St.
RAG RUGS AND FLUFF lltOS.
FLUFF RUGS FROM OLD CARPETS
Ingrains, Brussels, Smyrna, Axmlnsier, rag
fuffs, all sizes; mail orders prompt; booklet
CARPET CLEANING, REFiTTING, ETC.
9x13 rugs cleaned and steamed $1.00
8x10 rugs cleaned and ? rained .75
WESTERN FLUFF &CG CO.
P4-B6 Union Ave. N. East 6516. a 1475.
BOPE AND BINDING TWINE.
Portland Cordage Co.. 14th and Northnip.
SASH DOORS AND GLASS.
W. P. FULLER & CO.. 12th and Davis sta.
Io hoops, no nails, antl-freeze garages
camp and suburban houses. Stay Round
Blip Co.. 702 Rothchlld bldg.
WALT.P4 T'trft '
MORGAN" WALL PAPKK CO.. 230 2d st.
OSWEGO LODGE. NO. 109. A.
F. AND A. M., Mllwaukle. Or:,
this (Saturday) evening, at 8
o'clock. Work In F. C. degree.
Visitors welcome. By order of
COLUMBIA REBEKAH LODGE, NO. 8,
I. O. O. F. Regular meeting will be held
this (Saturday) evening. September 1. Sister
Mary A. Landkeater, president Kebekah As
sembly, will pay the lodge a fraternal visit.
REBECCA TRIMBLE. N. G.
IDA M. ELLIS. Secretary.
cm OREGON SHRINE. NO, 1, O. W.
o. lvogutar communication mis
(Saturday evening), Sept. 1, 6 P. M..
Masonic Temple; official visit Su
preme Worthv Hlnh Prif.ts, Hari
t,,' J. Dlecks. By order of W. H. P.
CLARA B. GRAHAM. W. Scribe.
EMBLEM Jewelry; buttons, charms, pins.
New designs. Jaeger Bros, 131-3 Sixth st.
PRIEDLAKDER'S fer lodge emblems,
cass pins and medals. 310 Washington st.
ROLBROOK In this city. August SM. Eu
nice Holbrook, aged 24 years, beloved
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. Holbrook.
sister of S. J. Holbrook. of Condon, Or.;
Mrs. H. E. Neander. of Portland: Mrs.
W. F. Busten. of Treadwell, Alaska: Mrs.
G. E. Hopkins, of Myrtle, Ky. ; Mrs. R. R.
Wyett. Sand Point. Idaho: Pearl and Mil
dred Holbrook, of Portland. Funeral serv
ices will be held today (Saturday). Sep
tember 1, at 2 P. M., at the residential
parlors of Miller & Tracey. Washington at
Ella street. Interment Mount Scott Park
JANTZEN At Corbett, Or.. August 20.
Helen Jantzen, aged 7 years, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Carl C. Jantzen. of 345 East
Thirty-fifth street. The funeral service
will be held today (Saturday). September 1,
at 1 o'clock P. M., at the residence estab
lishment of J. P. Flnley & Son. Mont
gomery at Fifth. Friends Invited. In
cineration at the Portland Crematorium.
ELLIOTT In this city. August SO, Samuel
G. Elliott, age 39 years, 1 month. 10 days,
beloved husband of Serena E. Elliott, 862
Third street Iris apartments. Friends In
vited to attend funeral services, which
will be held at Holman's funeral parlors.
Third end Salmon streets, at 2:30 P. M.
today (Saturday). September 1. Conclud
ing services Portland Crematorium.
BERRT At Westport. Or.. August 30. Laura
Norene Berry, aged 7 years, daughter of
Captain and Mrs. E. H. Berry, of 453 East
Bumslde street. The funeral services will
be held today (Saturday), at 4 o'clock
P. M.. at the residence establishment of
J. P. Flnley & Son. Montgomery at Fifth.
Friends Invited. Interment at Mllwaukle
Cemetery, Mllwaukle. Or.
DESKT At the family residence, 48 East
R3d street. August 31. Robert Desky, aged
o8 years. 8 month. 115 days, beloved hus
band of Fannie Desky. Friends Invited
to attend funeral services which will be
held at Holman's Funeral Parlors, Third
and Salmon streets at 10 A. M. tomorrow
(Sunday) Sept. 2. Interment Beth Israel
NTE In this city. August 80. 191T. Mrs.
Sarah Elizabeth Nye. aged 62 years. 7
months. 8 days, late of Carrolls. Wash
ington. The remains will be sent to above
named place this (Saturday) morning at
8:30. by R. T. Byrnes, funeral directors,
where services will be held at 10 A. M.
KAUFFMAN The funeral services of the
late Margaret H. Kauffman will be held
today (Saturday), at 2:30 o'clock P. M., at
the residence establishment of J. P. Flnley
& Son. Montgomery at Fifth. Friends In
vited. Interment at Mount Scott Park
Why Wait the Hour of Need
When Opportunity Invites?
A courteous representative will
show you our property any tima.
MOUNT SCOTT PARK
Mala 734B Morsraa Bid
Edward Holman. Pre. W. J. Holmaa. Sea.
J. E. Werleln. Trees.
THE EDWARD HOLMAN
THIRD ST.. COKMiK OF SALMON.
A MODERN SPACIOUS FAMILY
ROOM WiTU PRIVATE JSNT&ANCB
Phones: Mam oU7. A 1511. '
FUNERAL BJXLAltllE FOB LESS
MILLER & TRACEY
lAueuendent t uneral Directors
Lady Ami Is taut.
Wash at Elia St.. Bet. xutn and tut.
Maun xovl, A West bids.
East 54 Laay yusistant C 6169
WILSON & HubS.
Funeral Directors. Ine.
llultnomaa at beventn streeL
J. P. FIN LET & SON.
Progressive Funeral Directors.
Private Drive omen Attendants
MONTGUJJ-EK1 AT FIFTH.
Main 8. A lBOtt.
EHlCao.N Residence Undertaking Parlors
12th and Morrison sta. Main 6133, A 283.
UK AND MRS. W. 11. HAMILTON Fu
eral service. 1UT3 E. Glisao. Tabor 4318.
DUNNING & M'ENTEE. funeral directors.
Broaaway and Pine street. Phone Broad
way 43U. A Laay attendant
F. S. DUNNING. INC.
THE GOLDEN HULK UNDERTAKERS.
414 East Aider street. East 62, B 2326.
P. L. LEKCH. East 11th and Clay streets.
Lady attendant. East 7eL li 1888.
BKEEZE & SNOOK'Tabor-'i"1-
AT-? 7plpTPr 602 Williams Ave.
JCllCX VU. East 1088. O. 1088.
SKEWES UNDERTAKING COMPANY. 8d
and Clay. M o 4152. A 232L Lady attendant.
MARTIN A FORBES CO.. Florists. 8J4
Washington. Main 269. A 1269. Flowers
for all occasions artistically arranged.
CLARKE BROS.. Florists. 2S7 Morrison sc.
Main or A 1S05. Fine flowers and floral
designs. No branch stores.
TONSETH FLORAL CO.. 285 Washington,
St., bet. 4th and 6th. Main 5102, A 1161.
MAX M. SMITH, Main 7215, A 2121. Soiling
bldg . 6th and Alder sta.
RIVER VIEW ABBEY
Tarlor9 ferry Road. End Rlverrlew
Th only civilized method of burtai.
Snow-white, always dry. sanitary tombs;
permanent title and endowment, up.
36 mttock Block. Phone Broadway S31.
PORTLAND MAHBLB WORKS, 264-266 4th
t., opposite City Hall. Main &5t4. PhUUn
Neo fe Bona lor memorials.
eSlaesing granite: CO. I
THIRD AT MADISON 3TFE:E:t1
on Improved city property at and t
per cent. Farm aid suburban loans at
current ratea Liberal repayment priv
ileges allowed. No delays.
LA1K.K LOANS STKl IAL RATES.
A. H. B1RRELL GO.
217-Zia Northwesrera Bank Bull din a.
Marshall 4114. A 4118.
5 Of BUSI.NESS rR01EOTT.
6 CP OX RESIDENCE PROPERTY.
ROBERTSON A EWHO,
507-S Northwestern Baals 11 Ids.
S 6, 7 LOANS
r5 ONI MORTGAGE SECURITY'
"Siiar OSTHfcSItHN SANK BUILDiN
JNO. B. COFFEY
Insurance, Surety Bonds
301 WILCOX DLDG. Main 702. A 3702.
for bale Lota.
THAT VACANT LOT Turn a burden Into
Income. We design and build anything,
furnish the money if desired; eight years
In Portland. L. K. Ha Hey Co., contracting
architects. Northwestern Bank. bldg.
GKEtiN HILLS building sites, magnificent
view. John Bain (owner). 607 t pal din
NEED CASH., must sacrifice 4 sightly lots,
1M)"x10u; make offer. Phono owner. East
HOUSE of six rooms. Hoi gate sr.. eloso to
Woodstock carllne. another of 5 rooms on
. 78 th st., near Giisu.n-st carlino; each
has bathroom and full basement; full lot.
cheap and easy terms. See owner. John
Bain. C07 Spalding bldg.
ONLY Ji50, Rose City Park 7-room mod
ern bungalow, storeroom, full basement ce
mented, fireplace, furnace, bullt-lns. fuel
In. Was $43uu; $1)00 cash. One block to
andy at 41st. owner's home. AH 459.
Before buying elsewhere obtain our list
of exquisite homes for sale on easy terms
In Laurelhurst, the show place of Port
land. LA UUSLH I'KST CO.. STOlfc Stark St.
Alain 1700, A 1515.
MONTHLY payments $10 Unfinished house
and 60x100 lot at the price of the lot.
$r.lK). See It today, Halsey St.. between B
74th and 75th You can finish this house
while living In It. Owner at 306 Oak st,
FIN fci 7-room modern home. 4 lots, barn,
lawn, fruit trees. flowers; $3000, $100
down. bal. $15 monthly and Interest; also
neat 5-room house and lot at Archer
Place station; $1000, $:M down, bal. $10
monthly and Interest. Tabor 7397.
BEAUTIFUL home in Rose City Park at
an absolute sacrifice. If yoir are looking
for a home, you can't afford to miss
this; deal direct with owner; will be la
city for 10 days. Call Woodlawn 16S3.
THIS modern, attractive 6-room bungalow
on a large lot, two blocks from one of
the best parks and playgrounds, will be
sacrificed for $o300: reasonable terms.
Owner, 300 Oak st. Broadway 165S.
W ALN UT I Alt K 7-room modern house, re
stricted district, close to Jefferson High)
School. Cost $5000. will take $3300; easy
terms. 1135 Rodney ave. Phone C 2439.
J. J. Folen.
G-KOOM modern bungalow, wltb 2 lots and
garage, aa good as new. Will sell cheap,
as owner Is leaving city Phone Wood
lawn 322. 1123 East 28th st. N.
FuK SALE OK EXCHANGE A $10,300 place
on Heights Terrace for $8000, 10 rooms,
modern conveniences, bea utlful view, fine
air; a ba rgain. owner, 416 Hall st.
6-ROOM modern house on 50x150 lot north
of Mt. Tabor, near Glisan-su carllne, pr'ce
$1800; easy terms. Owner. 800 Oak sc.
Portland heights bargain s-room
house, choice corner, 100x100. Leaving1
city. Will sacrifice. Owner. AH 455,
HOM ESEEKER Your chance ; home cost
$S500; will take $0000; Irving ton. choice
location. East 273.
$D00O 50x100, large, modem building. 224
220 isth. next Lovejoy. nice property.
Terms. Phone owner. East 3S09.
IHVINGTON home, modern throughout, 0
rooms, hardwood floors and finish, two
fireplaces, sleeping porch. 5S3 Brazee st.
FORCED SALE Home held at $4500 three
years ago, wl l take $2250 this week. Tea
minutes out on S. S. car. H GOO. Oregonlan.
MODERN 8 -room house. 100x100 lot. covered
with shade, fruit trees, shrubbery. Owner
must sell. Columbia 112.
FORCED to sell 4- ooro house at 59 tn and
GUsan. Owner. Phone D 1422.
4-ROOM modern house, lot 60(0.00. garden