Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, April 03, 1920, Page 20, Image 20

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    20
THE 3IORXIXG OEEGOXTAN, SATURDAY,
AriilT. 3, 1920
MEW BOUGH
2 OTHER DEALS PEND
Portland Navigation Company
Has Two Options.
START EXPECTED APRIL 20
Steamers Pomona and Oregona
Also Considered for Purchase
by Newlj-'Formed Line.
The Portland Navigation company,
Incorporated April 1 by Dean Vincent,
V. A. Crum and Captain Clyde Raabe,
has purchased the-river steamer Gra
hamona and taken options on the
steamers- Pomona and Oregona and
expect to begin operating by April 20,
it was announced yesterday by Dean
Vincent, vice-president of the Port
land Trust company and president of
the new steamboat company.
Captain Raabe, a Teteran navigator
and manager of river boats, has been
made vice-president and general man
ager of the Portland Transportation
company and V. A. Crum, a Portland
attorney, is secretary and treasurer.
Grikamm to Operate Ffrst.
The Grahamona will be the ftrst
vessel placed in operation by the com
pany. A crew of men is now working
on the vessel making her ready for
service. Captain Raabe is negotiat
ing with the oil companies, and If a
sufficient supply of oil will b avail
able, the-Grahamona will be converted
into an oil burner. Otherwise she
will use coal for fuel.
The route to be traversed by this
vessel has not yet been determined.
Her district of operations, according
to Mr. Vincent, depends upon the de
gree of interest manifested and the
business in passengers and freight of
fered on each of three proposed
routes. One of these is up the Wil
lamette to include Salem, Independ
ence and Albany. If this route is
chosen freight and passengers will be
taken all along the line except at
uregon City.
Other Route Considered.
The two other routes under consid
eration would have as their terminals
Lewiwton, Idaho, on the Snake river.
ana r-nest rcapias. Wash., on the up
per Columbia.
The Portland Navigation concanv
according to telegraphic advices from
toalem, where the articles of incor
poration were filed, has been formed
witn a capital stock of $50,000. Mr.
Vincent yesterday said no stock in
the new concern was for sale.
Arrangements have been completed
with the commission of public docks
for the use by the steamers of this
line of municipal terminal No. 2, at
me loot or iast Washington street.
JfA.MJE "ECOLA" IS SELECTED
Sew Schooner Will Be Launched
When Water Permits.
The name Ecola has been definitely
decided upon as the one to be borne
by the five-masted schooner being
completed by the Monarch Ship
building company at the north
Portland yard of the G. M. Standi
rer Construction corporation. The
name, which means "Whale" ' In
the Chinook tongue, has been se
lected by W. J. Burns of Balfour,
Guthrie & Co., and will be conferred
upon the new windjammer at her
launching, which will take place as
soon as there is sufficient water be
fore the launching ways.
Mr. Burns said yesterday that the
Ecola will probably be operated by
i isaitour, Guthrie & Co. to carry lum
eer to Australia.
laden from Wesiport for Sydney, which
has been delayed here about three weeks
for repairs to her engines, shifted to the
lower harbor today and will salt aa soon
as weather conditions will permit.
The steam schooner Florence Olson
shifted today from Westport to Wauna,
where she will complete her carg-o of lum
ber. The steam schooner Multnomah shifted
last night to St. Helens to load lumber.
The steam schooner Wahkeena finished
loading lumber at St. Helens today and
sailed for California.
The steamer Angeles was due tonight
from San Francisco and comes to load
lumber at the Inman, Foulsen mill. .
Tne steam schooner Klamath was due
from San Francisco with freight for Fort
land. The tank steamer Frank H. Buck, laden
with fuel oil from California for Portland,
has been off the mouth of the river all
day. awaiting better weather conditions.
A tour-masted schooner was reported at
5 o'clock this afternoon about 15 miles off
Northhead. Her identity was not known.
PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., ' April 2.
(Special.) The steamer San Juan, recent
ly purchased by Llbby, McNeil Sc. LJbby
from the San Juan Packing company, was
caught in a gale In the straits early this
morning while en route to Taku bay.
Alaska, towing a crib of fish trap poles.
and -was compelled to return here on ac
count of the crib starting to breaa up.
The crib is beiner strengthened.
The Jananese steamer Orondo Mara,
after discharging a portion of her original
cargo at Vancouver, arrived today and
proceeded to Seattle, where she will load
outward.'
Tempestuous weather and heavy snow
squalls while off Cape Flattery were re
ported by the Japanese steamer Africa
Maru of the Osaka snosen ahh
which arrived this morning. She brought
a large and valuable cargo for discharge
at Seattle and Tacoma. The larger por
tion of hen, cargo is destined lor tne e a. si
After passing quarantine inspection she
proceeded up the sound to discharge and
load outward.
Preperatlons are being made to tow
the big sectional drydock. recently pur
chased by the Moore Shipbuilding com
pany of San Francisco from the Skinner
& Eddy corporation, to San Francisco.
The work Js being supervised by . a.
Rosene, chief engineer lor ', r.
building company, also recently arrived
from San Francisco. The Dig tugs
King and Hercules win ,i, .w
San Francisco and each tug win tow a
section. There are five sections. The tugs,
after delivering two sections at San
ior two -- --
five sections will be
STANDARD OF VALUE
CHANGED -IN INDIA
Gold Basis of Currency
Place of Silver.
in
PAPER MONEY TO ISSUE
of the higher qnadrupedes or mara
mals.lt hu been suggested thaf the
tiny tree-dwellers helped bring about
the extinction of gigantic reptiles by
Sucking the eggs deposited in the
swamps.
System of Using Bonds and Metal
as Security Same as Method
in United; States.
DENVER, Colo. The importance of
the action recently taken by the
British council for India with respect
to the value of silver as compared
with gold can hardly be over-em
phasized by owners of mines in the
oneer camps, where the white metal
ie the leading item of value in the
ores.
Under the action referred to the
empire of India (the sink of the
precious metals) has changed from a
terling and silver basis to a gold
basis. The secretary of state for India
in council has announced the adoption
f a report by the Indian- exchange
and currency committee and its
recommendations go into effect at
once as far as possible.
and
Cisco, will return
.inortMl that the
delivered about may . ..,,,
fassenger un". -' -----r .,,.
southwestern Alasaa is tne
manv vears The facmc oiwui""'!'
pa nat booked all It. -J"
for nearly three months while the Alaska
i-,rriMi h.. April " (Speciauj
i ..i.j hv local shipping men
this morning that the Llbbey Maine was
..m,K if,! outside the straits caused
considerable uneasiness, as there was a H4-
mne . Tjiter
vessel has some ireignt ' T ' ".' j .
. . v. . had passed in
causea a leenus . , j . BanA
mi t .. i r u in roiuucAtci . - -
late this evening for Shanghai The Javary
. -t r BtftR . cigarettes, to
bacco and general cargo out from here this
volage. , . yimr
consigned to the Sinzukl Interests J Ja
pan, the Liverpool Maru is due here about
April 20. according to local sihpib
sters. Madame SinzuKi is u -"
woman in Japan and possibly has a knowl
edge of the lumber shipment out of here.
'I- Tn.nn nm WAR UUB C .MM "
noon to discharge. The vessel will return
down sound and go In drydock. after which
she comes here to load for the orient.
Heavy west and northerly winds tied
inr.l tuirboats last night and today.
So far renorted locally, no damage was
nArifl to Tacoma craft.
Th. itnmihln Hvades of the Watson
line arrived in port from San Francisco
ii tali An n cariro here- last night. The
Eastern Guide sailed Wednesday after
t.tini, n a tntat of 1500 tons of general
merchandise from local firms. The Hyades
expects to load approximately 3000 tons
s-hila htn. The Delwood is due in port
to load for the islands the latter part of
next week.
At, riiRiharrinc her cargo here at the
Milwaukee docks the Eastern Admiral
shifted down the sound and completed
unloading, after which she will be turned
over to the United States shipping board.
The Eastern Amlral is a Japanese-built
vessel.
Pacific Coast Shipping Xotcs.
SAN PEDRO, Cal., April 2. (Special
rtie steamer West Norranus will be
launched from the yards of the South
western Shipbuilding company April 120.
It will be the loth hull to be launched
from the yards. There are but 18 hulls
contracted for by the government in this
yard. Work on tho steamer Argonne,
which company is building for its own
account, is progressing rapidly.
The tanker Tasalusa Is "having nine
furnaces installed and heating coils in
its fuel tanks installed at the Southwest
ern yards
The dock trial of the steamer West
Oalera will be glvan April 8 and probably
three more steamers from the Schaw
Batcher yards of San Francisco will be
towed here.
Henry Robinson, former member ef the
.. TTnlted States shipping board, declared
- that the board was a failure. In an ad
dress before the world traders of Los
Angers. He says that government opera
tion could not be a success, and that the
government should sell its ships at a
value of approximately $105 per ton.
. which is what it would cost now to build
them.
THIRTEENTH SHIT LCCKT OXE
Remarkable Recor Made by Vessel
Built in Tacoma.
' TACOMA, Wash.. April 2. (Spe
cial.) The thirteenth vessel built by
the Todd Drydock & Construction
corporation, the steamer Olen, is
nrovinir one' of the most, remark
able ships in operation built In the
United States. The Olen, which sailed
from the sound last August, is due
back this month after making a trip
around the world. The Olen has cov
ered 28,000 miles with a repair bill
of $2700. "She is now In Philadelphia
load ins- rails for San Francisco.
The Olen was launched June 25
1919, and' was sponsore,d by Miss
Rosetta Nichols, daughter of Andrew
Nichols, one of the Todd force. That
there is nothing in superstition
this case Is ehown by the fact that
the Olen likewise was the thirteenth
ship turned out at Tacoma yard
after the armistice was signea.
Movements of Vessels.
RANT PEDRO. Ca!.. April 2. (Special
.Arrived Hoqulam, from Grays Harbor.
at 8 A. M. ; Colonel E. urate, irom
Portland, at 5:30 F. St.
Sailed Trlnldact. ior Astoria. at u ra.
raiv Freeman, for Grays Harbor, at
p M Shasta, ior romana, at u f. so.
Arimiral Sebree. for British Columbia, at
10:S0 A, M. ; Svea. for Grays Harbor, at
2 P. M.
SEATTLE, Wash.. April 2. ( Special.
Twenty-day service between Seattle and
Tacoma and ports on the west coast of
South America was ' the schedule an
nounced today by the newly-organized
General Steamship corporation of Seattle.
Tl steamships Merlden, Walllngford and
Sllveradaand a shipping board steamship
will be assigned In the future to the line.
The steamship Merlden, purchased from
the government, win begin loading April
2 at Seattle for the first trip of the new
schedule. E. McConalogue, formerly with
Bush Co. and the American - Hawa
iian Steamship company at Seattle
and San Francisco, will be traffic manager
V.f 'he new concern. Captain H. H. Blrk--jholm,
ex-Seattle representative of the San
Franclsco board of marine underwriters
now Puget Sound representative, has op
"ened offices in suite 264 Coimm tiuiiriir
Riley McCoy, veteran Seattle waterfront
.i. , man. is recovering from an operation at
the general hospital Wednesday, made nec
r.ssary by injury received in attempting to
lift a sack of sugar.
R. H. Mattison, head of the chamber of
commerce inausrnai Dureau. received
-.telegram from vVuhlngton. D. C, today
..advising him that "no consolidation of the
" 'Seattle and San Francisco offices of the
"snip construction and repair division has
been ordered or contemplated and Seattle's
status with the shipping board la now
something of a mystery, due to the fact
'...that tnose oinces were consolidated
,.-eral months ago. Seattle Is protesting
-against tne jvorinern Faciric district and
placing repair ana construction work of
Washington and, Oregon under the San
Francisco office.
The motorship Lfbby Maine of the Llbby,
McNeil Llbby fleet, battling a 65-mile
gale five miles off Tatoosh island, sent out
wireless calls for aid this morning. Be
fore the life-saving tug Snohomish of Port
Angeles, reached her the Llbby Maine sig
naled "Everything O. K."
COOS BAT, Or., April 2. (Special.)
The steamer Yellowstone with freight
" from San Francisco, arrived at 11 o'clock
this morning and will load lumber at
North Bend.
The steamer City of Topeka is due to
arrive from San Francisco and Eureka to
morrow at noon and will sail in the after
noon for' Portland.
- The steamer C. A. Smith is expected to
" morrow to load lumber at the C. A. Smith
mill, and the Johanna Smith will be ready
T." to sail with a cargo of lumber this evening
or early in the morning.
ASTORIA. Or., April 2. (Special.) The
strong northwest wind outside today was
still interfering with the movement of
shipping ana every vessel en route from
San Francisco was reported several hours
late. Off the mouth of the Columbia.
well as all along the coast a nasty sea has
been running for several days, but lncom
inr craft report that in the dredge channel
... at the entrance of the harbor the water
was smooth.
-The - British motor schooner Malahat
from Honolulu will be due tonight or to-
morrow. She comes to load lumber at the
Hammond mill and Frescott.
l"hs molor rtb.ooE.er Orsons, ltunber
The main feature is that gold in
he future will be the standard value
tn India and silver will remain a
legal tender with the fixed ratio of 1
rupee for 11,30016 grains of fine gold.
The committee recommended that the
British pounds, which now is rated by
law in India as worth 15 rupees.
hould be made legal tender in In-
ia at the revised rate of 10 rupees.
This provision, however, is not to be
adopted at once because disruption
would ensue in commercial affairs.
For the time being, therefore, gold
imports will continue to control and
will be converted into rupees at the
rate of 15 to the pound.
The reorganization of the Indian
currency system assumes great im
portance because of the huge volume
to which, foreign trade has grown
and the consequent inconvenience in
making payments to and taking pay
merits from the outside world, when
silver, was the only metal that could
be tendered in payment.
The currency report also goes into
the matter of popularizing papter
money in India. A system will be
adopted providing for an Issue of
paper currency with a legal min
imum metallic reserve of 40 per cent
the balance to be based on govern
ment securities. The amount of this
class of paper money necessarily will
be rigid, expanding and contracting
only -as the metallic reserve or gov
ernment securities fluctuate. Such
fluctuations might tend to contract
the currency at the very time when
active trade demanded expansion. To
provide for such seasonal currency
requirements an Issue of paper cur
rency by the presidency banks based
upon commercial paper is to be per
mitted.
From this outline it will be seen
that India's new system resembles
that In vogue in the United States
because part of the currency is
backed by government bonds and
metal, while the balance is based on
commercial paper and is regulated in
quantity by the needs of commerce.
.
The pane of 1893, following the
failure of the Barings in London on
account of too much credit to Argen
tina, was accentuated by the British
council for India, which contemplated
to establish the gold standard among
that 400,000. OQO of silver-using peo
pie. The attempt has registered only
a partial success. Gold is used for
bank reserve (high value in small
bulk), while silver-based currency,
with the silver coins, is the money
of circulation. China aims at a sim
ilar plan, and has recently bought
gold n New York.
KAISER VAIN AND1 TIMID
French Editor Tells of Conduct at
German Headquarters.
BERLIN. The former German Em
peror William, while at the German
great headquarters in Charleville,
France, in the world war, surrounded
himself with an army of lackeys,
changed his uniform several times a
day and had a strong objection to
any but silk socks, according to a de
scription of his conduct there by the
editor of the Charleville Journal. The
editor, M. Domelier, has just pub
lished an account of the former em
peror's conduct at Charleville. He
says:
"Everything he wore waa intended
to attain the greatest effect. Accord-
ng to the example of Napoleon he
slept in a eimple field bed, which.
however, did not stand under a tent
but in a wonderful villa which had
every imaginable protection against
irplanes.
Hie fear of fliers was so great
that he constantly changed his sleep
ing place and created a regular steel
safe in which to sleep. In April, 1916,
five bombs fell in the neighborhood
of the imperial villa and at another
time the court train was attacked,
the kaiser's chief engineer, a cook and
several court officials being killed.
In the garden of the 'kaiser s villa
there was an electrically-lighted dug
out with a capacity of 30 men.
Unlike his sone, the kaisers meals
were simple. His lunch consisted of
some roast or cold meat and a des
sert. Only on his birthday was there
better meal, such aa caviar and
pate de fois gras, roast, rice, fruits,
omelette and choice wine. He usually
drank beer or a light Moselle wine.
By tearing down some of the walls
n the villa, the kaiser had a wonder
ful bathroom constructed. Three of
the big trees In the neighborhood he
chopped down himself and distributed
he wood to the poor families of
Charleville. The inhabitants showed
no appreciation for his kindness. They
asserted that he was trying to gain
their sympathies without paying
pfennig. The women expelled from
Lille for compulsory work he per
mitted to do agricultural work."
DEMON BONES FOUND
LIVED IN ALBERTA 60,000.00
YEARS AGO.
Tiny Tree Opossums Finally Ex
terminated Breed by Sucking
Eggs Laid in Swamps.
CYRANO CLEARED OF
PLAGIAR
CHARGE
Judge Decides Rostand Did
Not Attempt Imitation.
CONTROVERSY IS ENDED
For Several Years French Play-
Wright Has Been Stigmatized
by Enemies' Attacks.
whites. t3.05S.8Il worth of pleasure.
cars were sent to the Union of South
Africa from the United States during
1 months ended November. 1919.
Without special effort we have In
creased our exports from $14.834,974 J
for the fiscal year ended June ou,
1914, to $40,349,6:4. In the 11 months
ended November, 1919.
The possibilities of developing
American trade throughout the union
are very great, as there is an insis-
ent demand for American goods in
almost every part. Perhaps the best
opportunities are to be found in the
upplying of specialized machinery
and labor-saving devices for factory
and farm use. Under the stress of
war conditions, a great increase in
factory production has taken place
throughout South Africa and manu
facturers desire Information about the
atest and best machinery that will
decrease cost and increase output.
The trade of the country districts.
however, is of a very backward char
acter. The farmer does not take kind
ly to drastic innovations or changes
n design or character of the goods he
uses or wears. Price to a certain ex
tent is an important factor, but con
tinuity of supply is of even greater
importance than mere price.
NEW YORK. Judge Augustus
Hand, in the United States district
court, has decided that Rostand's
"Cyrano de Bergerac" is not a pla
giarism, an order in an Illinois fed
eral court to the contrary notwith
standing. Judge Hand's ruling in the
case of Hodgson versus Vroom marks
the end of one of the most extraor
dinary controversies chronicled in
American court records. For a num
ber of years Edmond Rostand, the
French playwright, has been stigma
tized as a plagiarist by a decision of
a federal court in Illinois, and "Cyr
ano de Bergerac," because of its sup
posed plagiarism of an obscure piece
copyrighted by a Chicago stock bro
ker, has been barred from perform
ance. Judge Hand reverses the Chi
cago decision and henceforth "Cyr
ano may be staged without acknowl
edgement to the author of "The Mer
chant Prince of Cornville" or his
heirs.
Edward Vroom, the actor, brought
on this latest phase of the contro
versy by announcing his intention of
staging "Cyrano" at the Selwyn the
ater early in March. Samuel Gross,
wno wrote The Merchant Prince.'
is dead, and it seemed safe enough to
ignore the federal decision. But his
widow still lives and insisted that
Vroom should not produce Rottand's
play unless the programmes acknowl.
edged it to be stolen from Grots' fan
tasy.
Rostand Brand Refused.
Mr. Vroom refused to brand Ros
tand in this fashion and the lawyer
ior tne former Mrs. Gross, now Mrs.
1CJ e' hased u'pon VhV contention t'haT the
defendant, in acting "Cyrano" would
infringe the Gross copyright.
considering the ridiculousness of
the whole contention, the Judge's
statement is remarkably restrained.
in regard to the master's decision he
FATHER OF 18 OPTIMIST
High Cost of Living Bunk Talk,
Says Chicago Worker.
the only one of my 18 children who
ever has been In trouble so I'm
asking you to let him off easy.
Spectators in the court of domestic
relations gasped and craned their
necks to - see the speaker. Judge
Trude shifted his chair so he could
get a better look at the father of 18
children.
'Eighteen children?" repeated the
Judge in a tone of awe.
your name?"
Exor Matthews, printer by trade
and father of 10 of the finest boys
and eight of the sweetest girls in
Chicago, or elsewhere. No rve only
been married once '.'
But how do you manage to keep
says:
I am clearly of the oninion that
nis conclusions are erroneous.
Many of the similarities hot WA (ha
tv nil. i two plays which the master disco v
ered are extremely forced, if not im
aginary.
"Mr. Gross was evidently an artlve
minded business man, who developed
some skill in writing and was not
witnout imagination. The Merchant
Prince, however, Indicates an author
up a family like that?" the Judge I not only without training in dramatic-
asked. "You should have been deco- I composition, but without such culture
rated by Theodore Roosevelt." I as might have relieved his work from
I was decorated by him I have I irequent platitudes. . . .
the letter at home. As for keeping I 'That the Frenchman. Rostand,
up my family it's easy, if you know I whose work shows the precision and
HOLLAND IS REFUGE
OF THE OPPRESSED
Dr. de Beaufort of Nether
lands Legation Speaks.
t
REMARKS BEAR ON KAISER
British Counsellor Stakes Pica for
Better Understanding of His
Countrymen.
CHINA SENDS DELEGATES
Chambers of Commerce Abroad to
Have Men at Convention.
NEW TORK. Ten delegates have
been named by the American Cham
ber of Commerce of China for the
seventh national foreign trade con
vention, which will be held at San
Francisco May 12 to 15,' under the
auspices of the national foreign trade
council, the chairman of which is
James A. Farrell. president of the
United States Steel corporation.
In announcing the appointment of
these delegates, the national foreign
trade council points out that similar
delegations will be appointed from
the various American chambers of
commerce abroad, .in addition to the
trade advisers to be appointed by the
various commercial organizations of
tne 30 leading nations bordering on
the Pacific ocean. These representa
tives from other nations are expected
to serve as trade advisers at the San
Francisco convention, for the bene
fit of American merchants and manu
facturers who are desirous of obtain
ing first-hand information in regard
to conditions in various countries.
The names of the delegates from
the American Chamber of Commerce
of China Include the following: J. P.
Babcock, Standard Oil company, Soo-
chow; E. O. Baker, Connell Bros, com
pany,- Shanghai; Frank A. Foster,
Factingfu; A. R Hagar, International
Correspondence schools, Shanghai; J
B. Powell, editor Millard's Review
Shanghai; F. J. Raven, American-Ori
ental Banking corporation, Shanghai;
W. E. Row, Fobes company, Shang
hai; S. B. Treadwell, Chinese-Ameri
can Publishing company, Shanghai
J. Rosenfeld, A. B. Rosenfeld & Co.,
Shanghai.
how. Fourteen of my children live
at home. Two of my girls and two
of my boys are married. The other
girls are all young and do not work,
finish thaf a successful French au-
tnor is almost certain to hiv, ac
quired through long study and train
ing, Bhould imitate the play of an
because my eons and I earn more I American author who is capable ol
than $150 a week between us and that
gives us a chance to save money.
I don't believe all this high cost of
living bunk, anyway.
Matthews waa In court to plead
for Francis, bis 23-year-old son. ac-
writing such uninteresting, conven
tional lines, is, I think, highly im
probable.'
Old Device Showa.
The original contention of Gross
was based on a slight similarity of
cused ot contributing to the delln- I balcony scenes in the two plays. In
quency of Mrs. Frances McCormick,
17 years old, wife of a sailor in San
Diego, Cal. Toung Matthews was
fined $50 and costs.
The elder Matthews is 62 years
and his wife 47. Their 18 children
range from 30 down to 5 years.
both scenes one man sneaks for nn
other. This point was dinnH r u
an affidavit made by Professor Spiers.
" oiiuweo. mat tne device was an
Old One. It iS Used In' Mnra rt'm
Don Juan," in which "th rnn m.t..
love to Elvira above him upon the
balcony, while his servant. Leporella,
stands behind him and encourages
him, Later simulating the voice and
person of the Don, when Elvira de
scends." An even clea.ri- In.i....
the device was shown hv p..
Spiers to exist in an early vaudeville
piece often played in France. The
other similarities between '.'Cyrano"
ana ine Merchant Prince" are so
strained and absurd that merely to
explain them seems to refute their
5937 SOLDIERS ON LAND
Canada's Service Men Take Ad'
vantage of Grants.
OTTAWA. Canada. Soldier land
settlement schemes during the past
year reached large proportions, plac
ing 5937 men on homestead land. Al
together 1,600,000 acres have been
taken up. Eight Indian reserves
amounting to 68.000 acres, have be
come available and more than 100,000
cres of Hudson's Bay reserve lands
have been turned over to the soldier
settllement board for this work. Other
ndtan reserves and Idle private land
ill be brought under the board as
the need arises.
Each man secures ISO acres as
soldier's grant and two-thirds of the
men took an additional grant of 160
acres as a civilian grant. The sol
ier settlement board Is composed o
be head office at Ottawa and 19 dis
rict offices in the nine provinces
ominion and employs 1300 men and
women.
POUTLAND, April 2. Sailed at A. M.,
steamer W. F. Hrrin. for Gavtota. Arrived
at 6 A. M., steamer Rose City, from San
Francisco.
ASTORIA, April 2. Stormbound outsfde.
steamer F. H. Buck, rrotn Monterey. L.eii
ud at 10 last night, steamer nose uuy.
from San Francisco.
POINT REYES. April 2. Passed at 11
A. M., steamer Davenport, from Columbia
river for San Pedro.
CRISTOBAL, March , 81. Sailed -Steamer
Ossa, from Portland for New
York for orders.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 2. Arrived
Steamers Chehalis, from Grays "Harbor:
Admiral Schley, from Seattle; Captain A.
F. L.uoas, from Seattle.
Departed Steamers Dillworth. . for
IPrlnce Rupert: President, for Seattle;
MuklKeo, for Seattle
HONGKONG. March 30. Sailed Mont
ear! e. for Vancouver.
FrEATTLK. April 2. Arrived Steamers
Admiral Rodman, from Southeastern
Alaska: Africa Maru. from Manila: Ori-
dono Maru. Kastern Admiralty, from Kobe.
Departed Ural San Maru, for K.ooe. via
Tokohama: motorship Apex, for south
eastern Alaska.
TACOMA. "Wash.. April 2. Arrive
Steamer Icontum, from Kobe.
Departed steamers Javay. Tor snana;-
hal. via Meadow Point; Phyllis, for San
Francisco; Alameda, for Alaska-
Marine Notes.
The rovernment' dredice Colonel P. S.
Minnie was lifted yesterday in the Port
of Portland drydock. She is expected to
Ke refloated Mondav.
The passenger liner Rose City arrived
from San Francisco at 6 o'clock yesterday
morning after a rough trip up the coast.
The tank steamer W. F. Herrln, of the
Associated Oil company, left down from
her dock at o'clock yesterday morning
in ballast for Gaviota.
The steamer The Anreles. coming from
San Pedro to inaugurate the North China
service of the Coiumbla-Pacifio .Shipping
company, will be due at the mouth of the
Columbia tonight and should reach this
city tomorrow morning.
Tides at Astoria Saturday.
High. Low.
0:8 A. M...8.7 feet!7:19 A. M...0.0 foot
1:11 P. M...7.8 feet! 7:1' 4 p. M...1.2 feet
Colombia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD, April 2. Condition of
the bar at 5 P. M. Sea rough; wind north
west, 40 roi'es.
NEW TORK. The skeleton of a
prehistoric deinodon, calculated to be
60.000,000 years old, has been in
stalled in Dinosaur hall at the Amer
ican Museum of Natural History. The
deinodon, which is also known as
terrible-tooth," is described as per-
haps the most e,wif t and powerful
creature of its time.
The skeleton stands 11 feet 5 inches
high and measures 20 feet from the
nose to the tip. of its tail. It is sup
posed to have weighed several times
as much as the largest lion of today.
Dr. W. D. Matthew, curator of the
museum's department of vertebrate
paleontology, says that our prehis
toric ancestors perhaps did not have
to contend with the deinodon, which
likely was extinct before the earliest
caveman. The deinodon lived" during
the cretaceous period of the age of
reptiles, according to calculations
based on the alteration of radio-active
minerals.
The skeleton of the deinodon was
found three years ago by Charles H.
Sternberg in the canyon of the Red
Deer- river in Alberta, the richest
repository of dinosaur skeletons yet
discovered. The geography and cli
mate of that region was far different
60,000.000 years ago, perhaps warm
and marshy as the broad interior sea,
once stretching from the Gulf of Mex
ico to the Arctice ocean, was gradual
ly receding and filling up with
swamps and tropical growth.
Reptiles roamed the earth In those
days and eave for tiny opposum-like
creatures in the trees, there was none
ORIENTAL LURE MISLEADS
White Girl, Wife of Chinese, Gets
Justice at Last.
CHICAGO. Mabel Eaton Fong, a
young white girl, snatched ber year
old, slant-eyed baby from it cradle
in a yenhok smelling Chinese room
ing house and went straight to the I relevancy.
court of Judge Samuel Trude. The master's decision of the Chicae-o
She whispered to the court for an court caused much amused comment
-1 ""' " " i t vb renaerea, and has been
deputies, and in a few minutes the attacked often since by critics nrt
court room was filled with celestials I viewers. This decision should sotti
smnnir thm tfanto Vnnr - I th mioatlnn - .. LL1
o v.e. . w.ic iur ail,
"Two years ago I was crasy about
vArvthlnp nrlntal " thai cr rl ihan
l0ashlrrKU;chFUonL AHEAD IN STEEL
restaurant, filled me full of the won
ders of life with Chinamen. He told
me what a wonderful man Kong was.
I .married him, although he didn't
speak English. Chu eaid he waa
graduate of all the great Chinese
universities.
For two years that man has beat
me. He has made me
night. "When he didn1
the restaurant he made me work out
and took all my money. I slept on
the floor.
"Last week he threatened to sell
my baby. Then I fought him.
The court ordered Fong to pay tne
sobbing girl S15 a week. The China
man agreed and turned to go.
Tvalt a minute, ordered Judge
Trude. "I will fine you 8200, and you
must pay it to this girl."
Fong shuddered, hesitated a mo
ment, and reached into his tunic
He paid in gold.
Phone. your want ads to The Orego
Biikft. . iUU IPiO, A 6.0J.5.
Port Calendar.
To Arrive at Portland.
Vessel. . Prom. r,.-
axr. r . n. uc. . . . ; .Monterey April 3
L L - w. ....... oaii r ran. ... April S
Ptr. -ine Angeies. . . . aan Fran ... .April 4
Str. Nome City San Fran ... .April 9
xo wvmn znim roruana.
Vessel For. Date.
str. w anaeena. ... ...saa r-earo April 3
BIT. TYoni,ut ...... u. B. April 3
Str. Rose City San Fran. .. .April 4
Str. EelDeca Alexandria ..April a
btr. jsoyniou .......iuDa .......April !
vessels in fort.
Vessel Berth.
Bge. Acapulco St. Johns Lbr. Mill.
a K. Derun ........... x crminai ISO. 1.
Str. Boynton Terminal No. 1.
Str. Col. P. S. Mlchie. Pac. Mar. Iron Wks.
Str. Eelbeck Montgomery dock
Str. Florence Olson.. Wauna. .
Bkt Georgina Inman-Ponlsen mill
Str. Johan Poulsen . . East. & West, mill.'
Bk. Levi G. Burgess. Clark-Wilson mill.
Str. Montague ...... Terminal No. 4.
Str. Multnomah St. Helens.
5tr. Rose City Ainsworth Dock.
Str. Tomlura Mara . . Inman-Poulsen mllL
Str. Wahkeena St. Helens.
Su. wooahbt
Output of Mills Incredible to Vlsl-
tor From England.
LONDON. "America's great Indus
trial troubles are onlv bec-l nnlnv
says W. T. Griffiths of the Iron and
uieei trades onrederat ion. who hi
work day and Ju?. rturn?il from trip to America.
I I have been most imDressed with
.no uuc mn. ut macninery in America
for settling industrial disputes, es
pecially in the iron and steel trade,"
no went on, in tnat respect we are
years aneaa of America." Mr. Grif
fiths added that he found general
cnaos in every industry.
J? ear or American comoetition. he
continued, was more fictitious than
real and he was thoroughly convinced
that England had a wonderful onnor-
tunity ior recovering its former po
sition in tne ioreign markets.
'in one thing America excels." Mr.
Griffiths concluded. "The output of
tneir steel mills would be almost-in
credible to the average British iron
and steel worker."
ENTENTE POLICY DECRIED
vvedih Socialist Denounces Atti
tode Toward Russia.
COPENHAGEN. HJalmar Brantlng,
the Swedish socialist leader and for
mer minister of finance, speaking a
the recent Scandinavian workers'
congress, declared that be had
ympathy with what he called th
insane and destructive entente poll
cy toward ttussia. out added tnat
'our joining bolshevism would not
help the suffering Russians."
The congress later rejected the
Norwegian socialist proposal to Join
the third Internationale of . Moscow.
Anarchal methods will not cre
ate lasting results," said Branting.
We do not accept the dictatorship
of any minority. The minority dic
tatorship in Russia has shown its im
potence in solving all really social
istic problems. The giving up of
democratic principles means floun
dering in the rough sea of life with
out a compass."
MINERAL DEPOSIT FOUND
Vancouver Firm to Manufacture
Glass and Polishes
VANCOUVER. B. C. Four lots on
Industrial Island have been letased
from the Vancouver harbor board by
the Alunlte Mining & Products com-
nanv nf -Victoria- n n which a s-lans
factory will be erected at once and value of corn, the premier crop of th
nroduction eommenceH within four I nation, has made it necessary for th
months. Properties of the company I government to take all possible pre
on the west coast Include an Immense caution to prevent further Infesta
deposit of alunite rock from which I Uon from the European "corn borer,
the DOtash Is taken bv roaatlnar in I which is supposed to have entered
f,..,. . I the country in shipments of broom
A hisrh-errade denosit of aluminum I corn and has obtained a limited foot
lllute will Ha develnneri for Hellof. I hold in the east.
metal polishes, toilet nreDarationa. I Large sums are being spent in an
"CORN BORERS" MENACE
Authorities Consider Methods o
Excludlag Pest
WAsm.NUTOiN'. The enormou
effort to control It and a ruling soon
la expected from the federal horti
cultural board as to whether a quar
antlne shall be imposed against all
foreign countries to prevent further
Montreal Mavor Advises Cessation I entrance of stalks and ears of Indian
corn, Drooiiicuiii wr uincr piarwrs tnat
calico printing and as a soap base.
EXCHANGE HINDERS TRADE
of Buying.
MONTREAL. Canada. Mayor Mar
tin has issued a proposition advising
all Montrealers and all Canadians to
buy supplies in Canada as far as pos
sible, so long as the unfavorable rate
of exchange between Canada and the
United States continues. He especial
ly advised that cltixens cease bnying
luxuries and articles of dress from
the United States, with an 18 per cent
margain against Canadian money,
The advice has been discounted In
may bring tne norers. it would no
apply to shelled corn or to the
thrashed seeds of the other plants.
SOUTH AFRICA INVITING
Markets of Country Declared to Be
Worth Cultivating;.
NEW TORK. Few American man
ufacturers realize that iri per capiti
of white population South Africa has
advance, aicne the state of exchan a-a I the greatest purchasing power of an
had automatically shut off a large I country in the world, says the nation
nronortion of Montreal trad ne- wiin I ai loreipn traue cuuncn. wimapopu
the CUllOCL dtalcfi. labivu Ui vujr e mwivu auu Ob iUAl VC1
Addressing: 330 diners In the Hotel
Astor, New Tork, at a dinner given by
the bulgrave institution (the George
Washington Manor House associa-
lon), in commemmo ration of the
300th anniversary of the departure
from Holland of the Pilcrrim fathers
and their arrival In America, Ronald
c Lindsay, counsellor to the British
embassy and charge d'affaires, said:
It is an unfrotunate thine for An-
glo-Vmerican relations that many of
tne important and dramatic incidents
in your history are those In which you
came into collision with my own
country. The result is that In learn
ing of the greatness of their own
country the American younger gen
erations receive an unduly unfavor
able impression of mine and some
prejudice is created.
Chatham and Fox Remembered.
"Would it not, be possible to lay
rather less stress on Georee III. and
Lord North, and rather more on Lord
Cnatnam and Charles James Fox?
And in the Incidents of the Civil war.
to forget the inclinations of Russell
nd Palmerston and to remember
John Bright and those cotton spinners
of Lancashire, whose interests would
have led them to side with slavery
but whose instincts were so sound
that they always sympathized with
tne cause of liberty?
Perhaps I might ask Americans
too to cai ry this spirit into your con
sideration of modern 'nternational
politics. I should never think of
quarreling with fair criticism, and in
the government of the British domin
ions and colonies plenty of mistakes
are made, just as. from reading
American newspapers. I am com
pelled to 'suspect that mistakes are
sometimes made In the government-of
America. But, criticising mistakes,
ask yourselves whether any honest
attempt has been made or is being
made to secure justice and good gov
ernment, and look around to see
whether even amid mistakes some
considerable progress and improve
ment have not been achieved.
Emphasizing the significance of the
12-year sojourn of the Pilgrim fath
ers in Holland, Dr. W. H. de Beau
fort, counsellor of the Netherlands
legation at Washington, declared that
Holland from the very earliest times
has been regarded, more than almost
any other nation In Europe, as a ref
uge for the oppressed. His remarks
on this subject were taken as bearing
on the kaiser a refuge in Holland
Holland Is Refuge.
"Since the Dutch declaration of in
dependence in 1681." said Dr. de Beau
fort, "there has been in Holland a
broad complacency toward other
men's opinions and beliefs, both re
ligious and political, which has caused
Holland often to be termed the 'cradle
of liberty.'
"Since 1681 there have been loud
knockings at our doors, one set of
men after another, suffering for their
actions or beliefs, and even since 191
knockings from no less than 1,000,000
of our neighbors, the Belgians, to
whom we gave ready refuge and re
lief. "But if the doors of Holland have
always been open, no less than the
very heart of our people, we have not
been prompted by any reasons of self
interest or of ultimate profit to our
selves." Vice-president Marshall said every
American was faced with the two
fold duty of "worship to God and the
making of a home."
"The making of a home Is the all
important thing." he said. "Men do
not grow enthusiastic over boarding
houses nor over restaurants. Dis
pense with as many things as you
will In modern life, you have lost
naught if you have retained a spot
that you leave with regret at break
of day and toward which the eyes of
your heart turn at every waking and
absent moment.
BABY NALIED
. LYDIA E,
Because Her Mother Was
Made Well by Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound.
BrooklvnK. Y. "1 could not writ
all my thanks for yonr blessed mdi-
tine, Lydia i.
Pinkham a vege
table Compound.
1 was in a erf
bad condition and
bad lost two ba
bies. One of my
good friends told
roe about Lydia
K. Pinkhama
Vegetable Com-
rrand and after
bad taken eight
. or ten bottles I
felt like a different woman. I kepi
on taking it until my baby girl was
born last month and we have had ber
christened Lydia Elizabeth. I wish
you to publish nay letter to benefit
other women who are suffering as
I was." Mrs. Kathsmux Kubx
backck, 1036 Manhattan Avenue,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Women who suffer from any femi
nine ailment should not lose hope until
they have tried Lydia . FinkJbam'a
Vegetable Compound.
The many convincing testimonials
constantly published in the news
papers ought to be proof enough foe
women who suffer from those dis
tressing ills peculiar to their sex that
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Conk
pound is the medicine they need.
I"!!!!""!" '""M!!.,. I
for which they will receive in return
currants, figs, walnuts and dates.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
Vancouver Marriage Licenses.
S.fITH-RICHARJS Orris J. Smith. 27.
of Portland, and Margaret Richards. 21. of
xacoma. ash.
BALOCO- WILLIAMS Spiro Baloco. IT.
of Portland and May Williams. 22. of
Portland.
McDON ALD-CK A DA LL Thomas C.
McDonald, legal, of Rainier, Or., and Cor
nelia Crandall, lcirai, of Mayeer, Or.
CROCKER-PARKER Albert Crocker.
51. of La Center. Wash., and Ann A. Par
ker. 41. of La Center. Wash.
WT1ITEHOCSE-D1NNIS Klmer White
hou.ie. 2, of Rideefield. Wash., and Irene
Dinnis. 21. of Rideefield. Wash.
DEA.V-MILTON W. M. Dean. 85. af
Portland, and Leila Milton, 36. of Port
land. PAAKKONEN-WUORIXKN Axel Paak
konen, 38, of Quincy, Or., and Jennie Wuo
rlnen. S4. of Qulncv. Or.
BAKER-GUEXTHBR John Baker Jr,
24. of Oregon City, Or., and Esther M.
Guenther, 21. ot Oregon City. Or.
DAILY MXTEOROLOGICAX REPORT.
PORTLAND. Or.. April 2. Maximum
temperature 43 degrees: minimum tem
perature. oO decrees. River reading, 8
A. M.. 5.2 feet: change tn last 24 hours.
0.6-toot rise. Tolsl rainfall 5 P. M. to
P. M.). 2.0 inches: total rainfall since
September 1. 1019. 26.04 Inches: normal
rainfall since September 1. 36.9$ inches;
deficiency of rainfall blnre September I,
'.Mil. 10.U4 inches. Sunrise. u:49 A. jA.
sunset. 6:41 P. M. ; total sunshine, 3 hours
0 minutes: possible sunshine. 12 hours .2
minutes. Moonrise. 6:21 P. M.; moon set.
5:12 A. M. Barometer (reduced sea level).
P. M.. 30.16 Inches. Relative humidity:
A. M., S6 per cent: noon, 00 per cent;
P. M.. OO per cent.
THE WEATHER.
LINER'S HANDICAP FOUND
Plugs in Kx-German Ship's Steam
Pipes Being Removed.
LONDON. The German liner Cap
Polonia. on which the former German
emperor had planned to make a trip
around the world when the war was
won, was allotted to a leading" ship-
pine; company which gave her up af
ter the . first voyage owing- to the
enormous coal consuming powers of
the vessel.
Since then a number of wooden
plugs and other obstructions have
been found in the steamplpes. The
removal of these obstructions is ex
pected to reduce the steamer's coal
consumption to normal.
FORESTRY COURSE LIKED
Pioneer School War Established ai
Cornell, but Discontinued.
SYRACUSE. X. T. Although the
first school of forestry In the United
States was established as a state in
stitution In 1898 in connection with
the college of agriculture at Cornell
university, this school was closed In
1903 and has not since been reopened
at Cornell. In 1911 the state, which
had supported the Cornell school
again established a state college of
forestry at Syracuse university and
the college has been making rapid
crrowth since its establishment, now
close to nine year sago.
In 1910 the college of agriculture a
Cornell university established a de
nartment of forestry and that depart
ment has done good work. It is not,
however, a college of forestdy in it
self, but a department of the col
lege of agriculture, and its work is
supported by appropriations for agriculture.
6TATIOKS.
ft
5
Wind
Weather.
l.ahcr ......
Koise .......
Boston
lcary
Chicago . . . .
lenver
Des Moines..
Eureka
Oalveston ...
Helena
J une.au
Kansas City.
I. os Angeles.
Marshfield .
Medford ...
M inneapolls. .
New Orleans!
New York
North Head.
Phoenix ....
Pocatello ...
Portland . . .
Roseburg ...
Sacramento .
t. Louis. . ..
Salt Lake ...
San Diego . .
r ranclsco.
Seattle
Sltki
Spokane ....
Tacoma . . . .
Tatooiih laid
tVaidez
Walla Walla
Washington..
Winnipeg ...
Yakima ....
2i :iH0.1h . ..N iCloudy
32 46 0.20 20,NW.Pt. cloudy
3 ...
14 n.fxv. . xe Pt. cloudy
R! 3N 0.Oa6 W Clear
221 44 0.0u!.. K Pt. cloudy
241 3O.02i. . N'W'Clear
4t: 52 (.22 2o!NWC!ear
51 6H0.(H)14iE Pt. cloudy
SI 2 0.O2 14 NWCloudy
14i24 0.00 12 NE (Clear
2S' .12-0.07 12.N Cloudy
50 O.OO;. . 3 Clear
42, 52 0.82' . -INW Cloudv
.. .-.t o. 02 liN'W Cloudy
14,1 v. -' -4.W sno
r.tii 74'o.ooi . .ink
;tSi 5" 0.42 io ne
oSi 42 0.02 4 0INW
42 74 0.0O14IW
301 8v0.02 KllSW
a 4Si0.2 itf,V
44 5lhO.4i..W
421 B6 0.0I:. .!S
34 54:0.2 12!N"W
3 42 0.22 i. .IE
4SI 62 0. 00;. .ISW
4S ..6 0.0O26W
Srtl 42I0.2H1. . NE I
121 34O.0OI..INE
32! 36.0.12!. .IN
36! 42i0.031 . . IE
361. ..I .. . .
8!lS.0.0Oi. ,iNE Clear
32 420.22 12 W Pt. cloudy
56! 7K 0.6S . .'SW Clear
-2 8 0.00 "R NWiPt. cloudy
32! 4t 0.O2 2Q NWlClear
Pt cloudy
Cloudy
Cloudy
Clesr
Cloudy
Cloudy
Cloudy
Clear
Clear
Snow
Clear
Clear
(Cloudy .
i-iear
Cloudy
Cloudy
tA. M. today.
Ing day.
P. M. report of preced-
FORECASTS.
and vicinity Fair;
Portland
winds.
Oregon and Washington Fair in
wept portion, snow flurries in the
portion: strong easterly winds.
iialioSnow flurries.
westerly
th
TRAVELERS' GlIDE.
BRITISH SHIPS COMING
Canadian Xavjr Is Isikely to Be
Augmented.
OTTAWA. Canada. -It is understood
that if the Canadian naval policy now
projected is carried out a number of
craft now In the British navy may be
presented by the admiralty to the
Canadian government. Wether or not
there will be a naval bill will not be
decided until after parliament opens.
Lord Jellicoe has been here and pre
pared a report which is believed to
have the concurrence of the cabinet.
The ministry Is, however, inclined
to be very cautious in any matter
which Involves large expenditures and
will consult their parliamentary fol
lowing first-
BIRTH RATE RECOVERING
Visits of Stork In Germany Double
Those of Year Ago.
BERLIN. The birth rate Is making
a rapid recovery throughout Germany,
according to statistics which have
been gathered by the American Red
Cross representatives here. In most
sections of the country, the number
of births per month is now 'double
that of a year ago, when the lowest
point In the curve of vital statistics
was reached.
Figures for Berlin show a greater
Improvement than for any other city
in Germany. Health conditions now
throughout Germany, however. Indi
cate a- steady betterment.
500-FOOT TUNNEL ASKED
Storage Reservoir for Irrigation
Project Is Wanted.
KAMLOOPS. B. C. It !s reported
that arrangements will be made by
the government to divert the waters
of Bear Creek and carry them through
a 500-foot tunnel to Niskonlith lake.
where they will bo stored and used
for irrigation.
Nearly 4000 acres on the South
Thompson river will be made produc
tive by. this work, at a cost of about
f ISO.OOO:
ROYALTY GOVERNS .SPAIN
Parliament Passes but One In
Every 3 0 Laws.
MADRID. That Spain Is governed
by the cabinet of the day and not by
the cortes Is evident from statistics
of royal decrees Issued and laws
passed in the eight years 1911-18.
Of royal decrees there were 5973,
while the laws which found their way
through parliament numbered but 366.
GREECE BUYS GOODS
Cured Meats Shipped by Canadian
Corporation.
EDMON'TOS, Alta. Direct business
is being done with Greece by local
merchants.
Recently the Brown Investment
company consigned $10,000 worth of
hams, bacon and other cured meats,
ASTORIA
S.S. ASTORI AN
Daily (except Friday) round trips.
Portland to Astoria,
Leave Portland. Taylor-Street Dock.
7:10 A. M.
Leave Astoria, Collender Dock, at
2 P. AL
Excellent meals a la carte servic,
FARE $1.65 EACH WAT
(Including War Tax)
For further particulars
Phone Main 806S
SAN FRANCISCO
S. S. Rose City
Depart 12 Noon
SUNDAY. APRIL 4
From Ainsworth Dock
Fare includes Berth and Meals
City Ticket Office. 3d and Washingtoa
Phone Main 3530
Freight Office. Ainsworth Dock
Phone Broadway 268
SAN FRANCISCO & PORTLAND
& S. LINES
AUSTRALIA
XEW ZEALAND AND SOOTH SEAS
Via Tmhltt and Baratonn. Mail aaa pas- .
hum rsB trem ban txaucise aiy
g days.
liMOX S. S. CO. or NEW ZEALAND.
230 Cmllfernlm St.. San Frmeiaea,
r local steamship aad railroad i
ij rr ;';- j-iIv."