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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 15, 1915)
TIIE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX. PORTLAND, AUGUST 13, 1915.
Heilmann, Jones, Corhan and
Schmitt Almost Sure to
Go to Majors.
VOLVERTON'S WOES MANY
3Ianj Gaps to lie ringctl In Team
"ext Yrar; Koerner Now Haa
feolid IKTth With Angel.
Bee Stilt 'Tan" Toman.
BT 11ARRT B. SMITH.
SAX FRANCISCX). Au(. H.(Sp
clil.) Look aa if the San Francisco
club wlil Iom four of ita talent thla
year, by draft, trad and in other ways.
Harry Heilmann. aa Is well known,
waa only lent to San Francisco by the
Detroit Tigers, and Detroit has an
nounced that It will pull tha strlnc at
the end of the season. To ret Tiler
Cant, tha pitcher. Harry Wolverton
had to promise Bobby Jones, tha third
sacker. Walter Schmidt slned up for
this season only on tha promise that
tne San Francisco mnnaaement would
find him a lob with some bis; league
club for 11C
While the same promise haa appar
ently not been made to Corhan. the
shortstop Is really entitled to a chance
If any of the major leaauers are de
sirous of his services. To take away
that quartet means there will be some
boles to fllL and It will keep Wolverton
colnc durln tha Winter months to
stop up the caps.
It looks as if Block Is belnr groomed
' far Vhmldt-i berth, aa the first-string
catcher and Louis Sepulveda will drop
Into the second spot In that dlrtalon.
It will be harder, however, to get
together what will practically ba a
brand new Infield. Corhan. to our way
of thinking. Is the ruling shortstop of
tha league this year. He la hitting
better than was tha case In 1JM. and
his fielding is above reproach. In fact,
ha haa done mora than any other one
man to put tha Seals where they are
IS) inf race iui inw , -
With Jonea and Heilmann missing,
there will be oth-r problems as well,
and perhaps Boas .Iarrya hair will be
whiter than It Is at present before he
straightens out tha tangle. Rut suffi
cient unto the day Is the evil thereof,
and Just now It Is a tough enough
proposition to keep the club up In the
ra-e for honors.
Harry Heilmann will be out of the
game for at least another week, and
perhaps two. so goes tha report. As
was announced, he la suffering from
a growth In one of hie ears that seems
to have affected his nervous system.
Heilmann would appear to be ona of
the strongest chap In tha game. On
the contrary, he is quite subject to
minor ailments and haa to watch him
self most carefully all the way along,
so aa to be sura be la In shape for play
ing. e e
Fhll Koerner. playing first basa with
the Angela. Is one of the league sur
prises. rll Joined the Oaka with a
big reputation, but ha couldn't seem
to catch on with that team. Finally
and reluctantly tha club handed him
his release. Koerner loafed around for
a time and finally, when Ileatty waa
out of tha running, he was signed as a
hurry-up substitute. Since then Koer
ner has been hitting the plil with a
bang, and worked hla way rlrht Into
tha good graces of the fans, ilore than
that, be has earned a permanent berth
In the estimation of Frank Dillon, who
happens to ba tha boss and tha fellow
with tha last word.
Although the minor leaguera are
cheduled to hold their annual meeting
la San Francisco nest October, base
ball people do not look for a big at
tendance. Of course, the officera and
soma of the men wbo never miss a ses
sion will flock to this city, but it Is
surmised that the rank and file will
be conspicuous by their absence. For.
as you are aware, this has been a lean
year In baseball. Soma of the mag
natea haven't been able to keep their
beads above water, othera have been
lucky to stagger along, and none of
the cluba have done any good for them
selves. Salt Lakers are still talking about
Jimmy Toman, whom they can't see as
an umpire any way you look at tha
matter. It appears that not so long
ago Toman was an umpire In the Union
Association. Ha wasn't popular as an
Indicator man and the fana let him
know It. Of course, when thtnga start
ed to go wrong with the Bees, and To
man was on deck, they blamed him.
The playera are Inclined to ba con
servative, and while they say that
Jimmy Isn't the best umpire In tha
world, they admit that hia mistake
are usually on a &0-&0 hauls. In other
words, the errors of Judgment don't
affect the pennant rare to any extent.
CHRISTIE TO COMPETE
r . u for i. cotrn to cd hex
TO AGGIES' lDOOH MEET.
lesg Averstae) . laeer Caateata ta
Brakes aatf Berkeley Ntster Sees
Cbaaea Develop Mart
1-NTVERStTT OF CALIFORNIA.
Perkelev. Aug. 14. (Special.) Walter
Christies long-standing aversion to
Indoor track meets haa tteen broket
by the announcement of an open Indoor
dirt floor track contest at the ftarllum
of the Orraon Agricultural College
In denying tha report circulated
shortly after the announcement of the
oreaoo meet to the effect that he
would not break hla long-standing rule
aaalnst indoor mecta tor hia athletes.
lt I only the Indoor contests on
board floors that 1 object to. They
stair the muscles of tha runnera and
spoil many a promising man or wear
him out prematurely. If the proper
financial arrangementa can be com
pleted. I have no objection to my ath
lete competing with the Northwest
erners: In fact I shall welcome thla op
portunity to obtain competition alnce
our atraincd relations with Stanford
snake the track competition prospects
assume a gloomy hue.
In rase the veteran coach takes an
aagregAtion of athletes to the Oregon
competition It will b the first time
la the history of this Institution that
a track team has competed In the North
wesU'although seven teams have been
aent to far Eaarera meets.
Christie thinks that the Intense com
petition between tne teama on tha Pa
cific Slop will develop athletes who
can Invade tba East and duplicate the
performance 4f the Olympic Club of
Sn Francteco In winning a National
iiead Th Oregonian'e classified ads.
I PORTLAND WOMAN WHO W OULD BE PILOT OF STEAMERS BE
TWEEN HOME CITY
WATER TRAVEL IS HEAVY
ORCGO.v - CALIFORNIA STEAMERS
ARB BOOKED TO CAPACITY.
tllll Uaera Xalatala Ceaaieteat Sefced
alea Despite Varying Weather
a tha Coast.
With tha simultaneoua sailings of
the steamers Ureat Northern and
Northern Pacific yesterday, tha former
from Flavcl and tha Northern Pacific
from San Francisco, mora than JSOO
passengers moved via this route be
tween the porta of California and Ore
gon during tha week.
This figure slightly exceeds the rec
ord of last week'a business. There
were Hi persons to go south yester
day, and in are en route from San
Francisco, who will arrive thla even
ing. Ueneral Manager C. O. Jenka. of the
North Bank system, yesterday gave out
a report upon the performances of the
two steamships during tha month of
July, which indlcatea tha. high char
acter of the seaworthiness of these
palatial turbinera and their ability to
maintain speed schedules throughout
varying weather on tha coast.
There were seven round trips made
by each of tha turbinera during July,
and tha average time of the Great
Northern from dock to dock was. south
bound. 2 f hours 1 minutes: northbound.
I' hours 1 minutes. Tha Northern
Pacific's record was as follows: South
bound. : hours S3 minutes: North
bound. 27 hours 33 minutes.
For tha entire distance between Port
land and San Francisco during July
the average time consumed. Inclusive
of train and ateamer schedule and
transfer, was 10 hours and 47 mlnutea
for tha Northern Pacific, and II hours
and 34 mlnutea for tha Great Northern.
REPUBLIC SPIT LIGHTED
ESTABLISHMENT RECALLS GREAT
KEPIBLIC WRECK IX 187.
Paeeeager Accasamadatleaa af Ship Car
rying f aleed Cargo Ceaspared
With Med era Craft.
Through tha Issuance of a notice
yesterday from the office of Robert
Warrark. Inspector of tha 17th Light
house District, of the establishment of
tha Republic Spit range, the front light
of which Is fixed white, and the plac
ing of a second-class spar buoy on
the south side of tha wreck, off Sand
Island. Is recalled the loss of the
steamer Great Republic there April 1.
In point passenger accommoda
tions tha Oreat Republic compared
with tha modern steamer now on the
run. for tha morning ah went ashore
there were s&O travelera In the cabin
and 3t In tha steerage. Fha waa In
charge of Captain Jamea Carroll, and
LINER BRINGING SKIPPER WHO
. AMERICAX-HAWAIIAX LISER XEVADAX.
Aboard th steamer Nevadan. of th American-Hawaiian fleet, due here tomorrow from New York via
San Pedro, la Captain G. K. Knight, ber master, whose friends recently had cause to congratulate him on
belns; away from his former chars;, th Nebraakan, aister ship of the Nevadan, which was struck by a tor
pedo from a German submarine.
On her last voyase from New Tork he changed berth with Captain Green, as he had made one voy-
across th Atlantic on th Nebraakan and preferred tha New York-Pacific Coast route. The Nebraskan
had reached Europ and was on her way horn when attacked. She is undergoing repairs at an Knglish
port. The Nevadan is bringing over 1000 tons from New York, and on her outward voyage will have 2000
tons of flour for Charleston. Inaugurating th 1911 service to the South Carolina harbor.
AND THE PACIFIC.
the year before Is said to hav ban
died Immense business.
On her last voyage she sailed from
San Francisco April 14 and reached the
Columbia River at midnight April 18.
Her loss Is attributed to tha fact It
wag decided to proceed inside at once
without waiting for daylight.
In tha Marina History of the North-
wet. K. W. Wright, now manager of
the Port of Portland, wroli concerning
the wreck as follows:
-The decision waa fatal to the old
China liner, and within an hour she
had made her last port, grounding on
Sand Island, to be leisurely knocked
to pieces two daya later. The steamer
struck so lightly that few of those
aboard knew of the accident at the
time, and all were confident of soon
being again afloat. Unfortunately, the
steamer grounded at nearly nigh tide,
and tha next tide was so small that
she could not float off.
- -Her weight had also severely
strained the hull and disarranged the
machinery, the Injection pipes break
Ing when the sea fell and the feed
and bilge pumps also refusing to work,
permitting tha water to gam rapidly
when the tlda again flooded, and giv
ing the rising wavea a full sweep at
the house and upper works."
The Great Republic was Insured for
130.000 and the cargo for 2.0QO. and
tha value, of the freight, amounting to
1051 tons, waa 175.000. The wreck and
cargo were sold for $1:80 and 12500.
respectively. The vessel continued to
break up. and May 1 the entire hull
aft of tha walking beam broke away,
and for years the walking beam and
huge wheels were used as targets by
gunners at Fort Canby. Less than a
month after the loss of the Great Re
public the steamers Oregon and State
of California were placed In service.
There Is now said to ba 14 feet of
water over the wreck, and the placing
of day and nightnavlgatlon aids there
was principally In the Interest of try
lower river fishing fleet. s
WEKK-KNDEKS OFF FOR BtlVCII
Incline Carries 200 and Potter Fol
lows With All Rooms Filled.
There were 300 tired cityites to hie
themselves toward North Beach on the
steamer l'ndlne. leaving Ash-street
dock at 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon,
and It waa one of the largest crowds
yet sent away for Uie week-end trip.
The ateamer T. J. Potter, leaving at
10 o'clock last night, bore another
capacity load toward tha ocean, and
both are sold out for the return from
J'Captaln" Bud. who directs the fresh
water Interesta of tha O.-W. R. & N.,
saya that weather conditions at the
beach this season are all that could be
desired and temperatures have been
appreciably less than prevailed here
during the past two weeks. The Cali
fornia attractions have drawn to some
extent from tlje beach travel, but it
is said the percentage of cottagea open
are greater than was expected, and the
diminution in travel is among the
Tide at Astoria, Sunday.
. High. Low.
S:M A. M...7.4 feet I :34 A. M...1S fei
a il P. M . . .8.7 feet I 10:SH P. XI. ..1.1 leet
Calnmhla River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD. Aug. 14. Condition of
the bar at 5 P. M . : See. smooth; barometer.
lS.Oi; wind, northwest 2 4 miles.
CHANGED SHIPS. AVOIDING BEING ATTACKED BY GERMAN
LICENSE IS GOAL
Woman Asks to Be Examined
for Pilots' Ticket.
INSPECTOR IS SURPRISED
Wife of Steamer Captain Told She
- Must Hare Three Years' Deck
Experience to Qualify (
for River Papers. .
"I want to take examination for second-class
pilot's papers," waa tha In
troductory remark of an attractive
young woman to United States Inspec
tor of Hulls Edwards yesterday morn
ing. Captain Edwards had expected a re
quest to assist a foundling asylum. He
was prepared to receive a plea for di
rections as to how to reach the nearest
excursion steamer. In fact, he might
have smiled at almost any sort of an
announcement as to the business of the
visitor but that she sought to ascend
the maritime ladder on her way to se
cure a masters ticket.
Mrs. Mamie L. Burkholder, of 364 East
Thirty-fifth street, whose husband. Cap
tain Nathan Burkholder, ia master of
the steamer John A- Shaw, of the Ham
mond Lumber Company's fleet, waa the
She presented the usual application
but because it did not set forth clearly
the amount of-experience she had in
the deck department, the inspectors in
formed her that It" must show three
years spent as a deckhand.
Determination Not Shaken.
Mrs. Burkholder was not In the least
deterred from her determination to ob
"Why, I've been on steamers on this
river seven years, and have often stood
watch in the pilothouse from two to
six hours with, my husband handling
th e wheel as would a quartermaster,
she said. "This deck experience fea
ture is not an insurmountable obstacle.
I've handled a small boat since I was
a girL and can make lines fast either
when a boat ia landing or in picking up
"Of course," she said aa an after
thought, "it is not the most desirable
vocation for a woman, and at times she
appeara ungainly, perhaps; but I was
six years on the steamer Lottie with
my husband, and for the last seven
months we have been on the John A.
Shaw. I have shouldered the work of
a deckhand many times on our boats.
which naturally is different from the
labor of a 'roustabout' on the larger
boats, such as run In the passenger and
freight trade on the river.
There ia no question in my mind
that I can pasa the examination. In
fact. I think I ahould have 'gone up'
for a pilot's ticket Instead of a second-
class license. There are two women on
Puget Sound who have master's papers,
and in other parta of the United 'States
are women officers on vessels."
Navigation Called Easy.
Captain and Mrs. Burkholder have
been married 11 years. Her life In the
open and on the river haa apparently
fitted her physically for the Job of han
dling a wheel, and she says such re
quirements as boxing a compass, giv-
ng passing signals, backing and filling.
telling the various day and night marks
along the Willamette and Columbia are
as easy aa operating a chafing dish.
ao, tne prospects are that Captain
Edwarda will receive another call from
this determined woman, wbo aays that
a motorboat operator's license or one
for any craft under 10 tona is not her
desire, for she seeks a ticket the same
as any riverman, and Is prepared to put
in tne time under salary In order to
Portland has one other woman with
a navigator's ticket, Mrs. i Minnie Hill,
who, for a time, enjoyed the distinction
of being the only steamboat captain
of the opposite aex west of the Mis
sissippi. She was born at Albany, Or.,
In 1863, and began her river career
with her husband. Captain Charles Hill,
aboard the steamer Governor Newell.
After obtaining her license she was
master of the Newell for a lengthy
period, her husband serving as engi
neer, but retired from the river a few
FLEET SALE LOSS FELT
PACIFIC MAIL LI.MER DISPOSAL
CAl'SES SHIPPING STIR.
Inability t . Compete . With Oriental
Craft Because) of Seamen's Law
Rumored aa Cause.
New of the sale of five big liners
of the Pacific Mall fleet the Man
churia. Mongolia. Korea. Siberia and
China to the Atlantic Transport Com
pany, a move said by Pacific Mail of
ficials to be forced owing to the en
forcement of the new eeamen's law,
which would prevent them from com
peting with lines owned by Orientals,
created a stir among shipping interests
Directly the line bore no relation to
Portland, though much freight originat
ing here has been shipped to San Fran
clsco and routed on those steamers to
over-Pacific ports, as well as consign
ments drawn from the Far East, which
have reached here over the same route.
being transhipped within the Golden
The loss,' as Portlanders view it. is
principally in the withdrawal of such a
large American fleet from the Trans-
Pacific trade. The war has stopped
the Hamburg-American line, and. while
the Royal Mail is operating vessels,
its service is Impaired, as far as Port
land Is concerned, because of the war.
The Great Northern Steamship Com
pany, owning. the giant liner Minne
sota, running from Puget Sound, has
been reported several times of late to
contemplate ceasing its service. While
the Canadian Pacific, from British Co
lumbia ports, is operating under a tem
porary and unsatisfactory manner since
the war created a demand for its com
modious and speedy vessels. -
Therefore the Pacific Mall and the
Japanese lines have been about the
only fleets not affected seriously by
tne European disturbance. In fact, the
Pacific Mail has enjoyed an enormous
gain in trade because of its fine fleet
and. position and the Coast is being
able to care for cargo in the absence of
Portland was connected with the Pa
cific Mail before because it gained con
trol of the Portland & Asiatic line,
owned by the O.-W. R. St N., also the
San Francisco & Portland fleet, now
known aa the "Big Three," likewise
owned by the O.-W. R. & N., while at
times steamers of the Pacific Mail's San
Francisco-Central American fleet were
assigned to the Portland-San Francisco
run while tha regular vessels were off,
so there ia an interest here other than
tha fact that the disposal of the big
linera eliminates an American-owned
line from the lucrative trade of th
CALIFORNIA STEAMERS FULL
Kilburn Sails, Bear Goes Today and
Beaver Is Due.
Berths are as scarce on the steamer
Bear, sailing this morning for Califor
nia ports, as the proverbial hen's teeth,
every cabin accommodation' being re
served. The Beaver, inbound and due
to arrive by early afternoon, has a
large traveling list, some being East
erners returning from the California
exposition centers, and there is a scat
tering of Callfornlans who are on vaca
tion trips, with many Oregonians com
ing home from the Bear State. The
Great Northern left Flavel yesterday,
and the Northern Pacific is due today,
The Bteamer F. A. Kilburn, which
brought 84 passengers from the south
Friday, got away last night with an
other large list and all the freight that
could be stowed below. The Celllo. of
the McCormlck line, was another to go
with a capacity list of guests. The
Santa Clara la due Wednesday, In the
North Pacific fleet, and sails Thurs
day for California, making Coos and
Humboldt bays en route.
XEW YORK CARGO IV HARBOR
Grace and American-Hawaiian Lines
Have More Carriers on Way.
Making her usual good time from the
Golden Gate, the Grace steamer Santa
Cruz wag an arrival in the harbor late
yesterday afternoon, bringing an aver
age New York cargo, which she will
discharge at municipal dock No. 1. On
her outward trip the vessel takes on
more than 1000 tons of salmon, and
there will.be 600,000 feet of lumber and
at least enough general cargo to give
her close to 1800 tons underdeck.
The Nevadan, of the American-Ha
wailan fleet, arrives tomorrow from
New York via San Pedro, not having
made her usual call at San Francisco.
She will be followed by the Ohioan
the latter part of the month, and in the
Grace service the Navajo will be the
next arrival, being due about August
30 from New York.
EXCURSION RUXS AVAILABLE
Oregon City, Cascades and Astoria
Steamers Ready for Today.
Kittv Moran. the pride of Captain
John Larsen. which, by the way. Is a
catamaran and not a person, has neen
placed in service from the foot of Al
der street for all points between Port
land and Oregon City, making trips
every three hours after 8 o'clock this
morning until 8 tonight, wnen a moon
light Journey is made.
The Yellow Stack l.lne is operating
ita usual Sunday steamer today from
Taylor-street dock to Oregon City. The
Bailey Gatxert. which turned away
travelers last Sunday. goeB to the Cas
cade Locks and return today, leaving
Alder street at 9 o clock, and the
Georgiana gets away from the Washington-street
dock at 7:30 o'clock tor
Astoria and return. c
DUE TO ARRIVE.
Nam. From Dats.
Bear....! Los Angeles In port
Beaver Los Angeles Aug. 15
Breskwater Coos Esy ....Auk. 15
Northern Pacific. San Francisco. . . . . Aug. 15
Great Northern.. Hia Francisco Aug. 1H
Santa Clara San Francisco Aug. 18
Rose-City. LosAngeles Aug. 20
Roanoke t San Olego Aug. 22
F- A. Kilburn.... San Francisco Aug. 23
Geo. W. Elder San Diego Aug. 20
DUE TO DEPART.
Nam. For Date.
Bear Los Angeles. Aug. 15
Wapama San Diego Aug.
Yale S. F. to U A. Aug.
Yosemlte Ssn Diego Aug.
Northern Pacific. San Francisco Aug.
Harvard s. r. tou A..-.
Great Northern. . San Francisco. .
Santa Clara San Francisco. .
Breakwater Coos Bay
Multnomah San Diego
Beaver . . . Los Angeles. .. .
Willametts San Dteao
. . Aug.
. .. Aug.
. . .Aug.
. . . Aug.
. . Aug.
. . . Aug.
. .. Sept.
F. A. Kilburn. .. . San Francisco. .
. San Diego
. IjUS Angeles. ...
.San Diego. . . . . .
Santa Barbara. .
Geo. W. Elder...
DUE TO ARRIVE.
Ohioan. . .
. ... Sew York
.... New York
DUB TO DEPART.
.New York. .-.
. Aug. 1U
. Aug. 20
. Sept. 10
. Sept. 2-1.
. Oct. 22
New York. .
. . . . . New York . .
. . . . .New York. .
New York. .
.. . . .New Y jrk. .
.....New York. .
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Aug. 14. Arrived Steamer
Santa Cruz, from New York via way ports.
Sailed Steamers Celllo. for Fan Diego via
way ports: F. A. h-UDurn, tor &in ran
cisco and way ports.
Astoria. Aug. 14. Sailed At A. M.,
steamer Cstanla. for Port San Luis. Arrived
At 6 and left up at 8 A. M., steamer Santa
Crus. from New York via way porta. Sailed
At 22n P. M-. steamer Great Northern, for
San Francisco. Sailed At 2:80 P. M..
schooner W. H. Smith, for KahuluL
San Francisco, Aug. 14. Sailed At 11
A. M stesmer Northern Pacific, for Flavel.
August 13 Sailed At 9 P, M., steamer
Daisy Putnam, for Portlsnd.
Melbourne. Aug. 13. al!ed Norwegian
ship Hiawatha, for Portland.
Astoria, Aug. 13. Sailed At 8 P. M..
steamer Atlas and bsrge No. 91. for San
Francisco: at S:40 P. M steamer Oleum,
for Port San Luis.
Tacoma. Aug. 14. Arrived Schooner
King Cyrus, from Sydney: schooner M. Tur
ner, from Hi!o; steamer Stanley Dollar, from
San Francisco. Sailed Steamer El Segundo.
for San Francisco.
Shanghai, Aug. 11. Arrived L Tamaha.
from San Francisco; August 13. Bankoku
Maru. fronr Portland, Or.
Sydney. N. S. JV.. Aug. 12. Arrived
Steamer Colon, from Portland. Or.
Cailao. Aug. 18. Arrived Bajaca Lifor
nla. from Seattle.
Seattle, Aug. 14. Arrived Dolphin and
Redondo. from Southeastern Alaska; Talthy-
bius, from Hongkong via way portst senator,
from Nome. Sailed steamers Humboldt and
Citv of Seattle, from Southeastern Alaska.
Mollendo. Aug. 13. Arrived William
Chatham, from San Francisco. '
San Francisco, Aug. 14. Arrived Steam
ers Discoverer (British), from Liverpool;
Speedwell, from Coos Bay: Admiral Farra-
gut. from Seattle: Santa Clara, from fort
land: Hackensack (British), from Newport
News. Sailed Steamers Nehalem. for As
toria; Avalon, for Raymond; San Juan, for
Ancon: President and Tiverton. lor beattie;
Northern Pacific, for Astoria: Cetrlana
(British), for Mazatlan: Thomas L. Wand,
for Coos Bay; Coronado, for Aberdeen.
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(All positions reported at 8 P. M. August
It unless otherwise indicated.)
Willamette, San Pedro for San Fran
cisco, S30 miles south of San Francisco.
San Ramon, San Pedro for Mazatlan, SO
miles south of San Pedro. '
Grace Dollar. San Francisco for Tololo
bampo, 300 miles south of San Francisco.
Arollne, San Francisco for San Pedro, 10
miles west of Santa Barbara.
Umatilla, San Francisco for Seattle, 115
miles south of Tatoosh Island. '
Great Northern. Flavel for San Francisco,
127 miles south of the Columbia River.
Congress, Seattle for San Francisco, 185
miles south of Cape Flattery.
Beaver, San Francisco for Portland, So
miles north of Cape Blanco.
Hllonian, San Francisco for Seattle, 10
miles north of the Columbia River.
Portland San Francisco for Portland, 205
miles south of the Columbia River.
Puebla, Seattle for San Francisco, 28 miles
south of Blanco.
Herrin, LJnnton, for Avon, S43 miles soutn
of the Columbia River.
Atlas, towing barge 01, Portland, for Rich
mond, 18 miles south or Blanco.
Adeline Smith. Coos Bay, for San Fran
cisco, 300 miles north of San Francisco.
Lucas, San Francisco, for Richmond, 1S5
miles north of Richmond.
Northern Pacific, San Francisco, for
Flavel, off Punta Gorda.
Mills San Pedro, for Seattle,. 10. miles
west of Punta Gorda. .
Matsonia, San Francisco, for Honolulu, 808
Wllhelmina, Honolulu, for San Francisco.
1238 miles out. ., ,
Mongolia, Orient, for San Francisco, 1027
miles out. . .
Mlnnesotan, Seattle for Honolulu. 1708
miles southwest of Cape Flattery.
Oen. Pesquerra, Newcastle, for San Fran
cisco, 1733 miles from San Francisco.
Topeka, Eureka for San Francisco, i
miles from Blunts Reef.
Soeedwell. Coos Bay. for San Pedro, 35
miles south of San Francisco.
Coronado, San Francisco ior -n-ucmcc,
58 miles north of Point Reyes.
Drake, towing barge 03. Seattle, for Rich
mond, 80 miles north of Richmond.
Centralis. San Francisco, for Eureka, 20
miles north of Point Reyes.
Geo. W. Elder, San Francisco,- for San
Pedro, off Cliff House.
President. San Francisco, tor aeauiw, bcvm
miles north of Point Arena,
San Juan, San Francisco, for Balboa, 4o
miles south of San Francisco.
Multnomah. San Francisco, for Portland,
off Presidio Shoals Buoy.
Xews From Oregon Ports.
. ot(mii a in 1 4 (Srjeclal.) The
steam schooner Daisy Gadsby shifted from
Portland to Knappton during the night ana
after taking on lumber there will sail to
morrow for Grays Harbor to complete her
CaT"1ie steamship Great Northern sailed to
day for San Francisco. She carried more
than 700 passengers and a heavy list ot
freight, including grain irom mo
t-- , - 11,... -reamer Santa Cruz arrived
from San Francisco with part cargo from
New York for Portland. Before leaving port
the steamer will load about 1000 tons of
canned salmon at the Sanborn dock for
shipment o New York. ...
Tho American-Hawaiian steamer Neadan
will be due next week ana sn is i
several hundred tons of salmon at the mu
nicipal wharf. ... PMn
Captain Lufstrom arrived from San Fran
cisco to accept the position of third mate
Th irhnnntr W. H. Smith sailed for
Sydney with a cargo of, lumber from West
The tank steamers Oleum and Catania
railed for California after discharging fuel
. a.iminpp .Tnhan Paulsen fin
Ished ldadinr lumber at Oak Point and
sailed for San Francisco.
COOS BAY. Or.. Aug. 14. (Special.) The
steamer Adeline smltn saliea irom utie i
day with lumber from the C. A. bmltn
The dredge Colonel P. S. Mlchie resumed
work on the bar after being prevented from
operating for two days by rough weather.
ui. d xreTmn And Henrv Sengstacken
will meet the rivers and harbors committee
In Portland on their visit to Oregon.
The steamship Breakwater sails for Port
land Sunday morning.
Marine Totes. ,
As the brigantlne Geneva finished working
lumber at the North Pacific mill yesterday
for Sydney she is to be cleared tomorrow
and will leave down as soon as her stores
J H. Barbour, at the head of the United
States Immigration Service here, is ex
pected home from San Francisco today. He
attended conterences mere iiaving to -j
with the nnvernment's efforts to Dlace un
employed of the country In positions, also
meetings to discuss questions pertaining
more directly to immigration work.
Captain E. E. Kellogg, of Kellogg'a boat
house, who has bfeen ill for the past three
weeks, was again looking alter nis launcu
There, were more visitors aboard the
cruiser Albany yesterday than any day dur
inir the week and until visltine hours ended
at 5 o'clock many strolled about the fight
ing ship. She took on coal yesiernay so mai
He wnitM havi, juifflcient to steam back to
Bremerton Navy-yard, and sails at 8 o'clock
this morning. ....
r,a. Tnaenhfne Uovett. of the office force
at Ainsworth dock. Is responsible for gloom
there because she departed yesterday for
Gearhart on her annual vacation.
Digging at Slaughter's being finished for
the present, the Government dredge Wahki
akum was shifted from there to Hunter's
coming nere to iou wci ir i
Kingdom, the Norwegian bark Hiawatha
iled from Melbourne r riaay. nrs urnveu
there .lulv 7 with a cargo of grain loaaea
here early in the year.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
JENSEN To Mr. and Mrs. James Jensen,
882 East Davis street, August !. a daughter.
HERGERT To Mr. and Mrs. Henry K .
Hergert. S42 East Sixth street North, Au
gust 3, a daughter.
HUTCMfcj.NIS TO Mr. ana Mrs. i;iaua .
Hutchens. 1110 East Forty-second street
North. August 3, a son. '
CUMMINS To Mr. ana Mrs. E.ari cum
ins. 739 East Forty-first street North, Au
gust 8. a daughter.
RODDA To Mr. and Mrs. James A. S.
Rodda, 843 East Flanders street. August 1,
PURDY To Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E.
Purdy, 1595 Stockton Btreet, August 9, a
ALLEN To Mr. and Mrs. Isom N. Allen,
30 East Twenty-seventh street, August b. i
ni-piTY To Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Du
puy, 701 East Burnside street. August 10, a
WAGNER To Mr. and Mrs. Harry A.
Wagner. 356 East Forty-second street. Au
viist A. a daughter.
BEETHAM To Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin
C. Beetnam, 4433 Fifty-third street South
east. August 9, a daughter.
GROEGER To Mr. and Mrs. Alois Groe
ger, 291 East Forty-eighth street. August
6. a son.
WOLF To Mr. and Mrs. George Wolf,
414 Stsnton street, August 9, a daughter.
SPADY To Mr. and Mrs. George Spady,
512 Beech street. August 1. a daughter.
DAVIS-M'DANIELS William Davis. 23,
612 Quimby street, and Mary McDaniels, 18,
248 North Seventeenth street.
PFLAGER-LYNDS John D. Pflager, le
gal. 520 Maiden avenue, and Esther H.
Lynds. legal, 474 East Ash street.
CON A WAY-GRAN Roscoe A. Conaway.
legal. 806 Union avenue, and Margaret Gran,
legal. 834 Thirty-third street.
HUELAT-SELS Walter W. Huelat, legal,
S34 East Fifty-seventh street, and Ethel W.
Sels legal, same address.
RUSSELL-PAIXTER William D. Rus
sell. 25. Wlnton apartments, and Irene
Painter. 21, 1107 East Caruthers street.
BURTON-NIELSEN H. E. G. Burton, le
gal. Osweeo. Or., and Margaret Nielsen, le
gal. 736 East Oak street.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL KEPORT.
PORTLAND. Aug. 14. Maximum temper
ature, 71 degrees; minimum. 9 degrees.
River reading. 8 A. M., 5.9 feet; change in
last 24 hours. 0.6 foot fall. Total rainfall
(5 P. M. to 5 P. M-. none; total rainfall
since September 1, 1914, SI. 56 Inches: nor
mal. 44.72 inches; deficiency. 13.16 inches.
Total sunshine, 6 hours & minutes; possible,
14 hours 13 minutes. Barometer (reduced to
sea level) 5 P. M.. 29.98 inches.
A. small high-pressure area Is off the
North Pacific Coast and extends Inward
nearly as far as the Cascade Mountains;
another Important high-pressure area over
lies most of the Appalachian Highland. Low
pressur ootains over tne . inier-raountain
region. Rain generally light have fallen
In the Rocky Mountain States and south
eastward to the Gulf and south Atlantic
Coast. Thunder storms occurred in many in
terior sections of the country. The weather
is cooler in interior Washington, Oregon and
from California eastward to the Rocky
Mountains, also In Northeastern Wyoming.
South Dakota. Nebraska end Northern Al
berta; it Is warmer In Eastern Washing
ton Northeastern Oregon. Southeastern
Idaho and Eastern Missouri.
The conditions, although somewhat un
settled over the eastern portion of the dis-
trict. are favorable f-r generally fair
weather Sunday, except In Southeastern
Idaho, where showers will probably fall. It
will be cooler In Eastern Washington and
Idaho. Winds win be mostly northwesterly.
STATION I i S'nJ.'-
I I i I : I I
8SIO.O0I 4 NW
0.001 S N
82iO.OO 8, SB
8O.0.4O 12 SW
95 0 .CM; S
74 0. 00 SiSW
SI O.001 4 E
Des Moines ..
Kansas City .
Uos Angeles .
Marshf leld . ..
New York ...
North Head .
St. Louis ....
86 O.OO 4,SW
60 O.otl lol.N W l
So 0.46,12 SE
8S 0. 01112 E
84,0.34 6 NE ,
78 0.00 10.SW
64 0. 001 8LNV
SO O.OOjK .N'W.Pt. cloudy
66,0.001 4 W iClear
81' 0.00 W Clear
S6 0.4S 4NE Pt. cloudy
84 0.00 13 W Pt. cloudy
O;O.00 24NW Clear
86 O.OO calm Clear
95 0.00 . .!W Clear
10o;0.00! 8SW Rain
SO 0.00 6iSW Clouay
6S 0.00 6 S Clear
700.00 S.N Pt. cloudy
SUU.Zi 3c K-tear
66 O.OO 26;SYV Clear
66 0.00 6 SW IPt. cloudy
91 o.lo 4 N vV' Pt. cloudy
Tatoosh Island ..
O.00i 6'N Pt. cloudy
88 0. 00! 4 SW
86 O.OO 10 N
76 0.00 6N
Portland and vicinity Fair
, i ir.l. tthiveKtrlV Winds.
Washington Fair, cooler east portion;
Idaho Generally fair, except snora
southeast portion: cooler. .,
THEODORE F. DRAKE,
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
DO you want to risk ssoo to ;"""
Young man of absolute nonesiy wi
small Interest In very promising lead and
silver prospect. Southern California, near
railroad. Address or call J. E. S., 00J
nth at. Main 3000.
Small amount cash secures big interest
In deposit of great commercial value with
practical miner. Big concern ready to
contract product. Call 2H7 Columbia St.
A MODERN 5-room bungalow; everything
right up to the minute, in Rose City MrK,
for less tnan sauuu. on lenno, .
S'.ith st.: house open. Call, week days,
Broadway 319. Owner.
POKTLAND aviator now booking in'""
for county fairs, etc. Flights guaranteed.
Address L. T. Barin, S02 E. Ash St., Port
FOR RENT UNFURNISHED.
23 rooms, cor. 13th and Yamhill: reno
vated throughout. Call 0 to o o clock.
Also 1.0-rooin house next door.
WANTED 2 good solicitors, out of town,
permanent work If ability is shown; noth
ing but hustlers need apply. Clark Hotel,
ONE large," one small, nicely furnished room,
all modern conveniences, close in. on Rosa
City caiiine; elderly gentleman preferred;
and 7. Phone E 714.
NICELY furnished H. K. rooms on grounu
floor. 100 ft. from Hawthorne carline: free
light, phone and water; very reasonable.
2!'l E 30th st.
COMPETENT young woman as nursemaid
for several children on farm: write axe,
experience and wages expected. E 17, Ore
gonian. YOUNG LADY with experience in stenogra.
phic abstract and general office work
would like position. Phone East 1S70.
YOUNG MAN for general housework on
farm. Write a.e and experience. E la. ore-
YOUN'G MAN milker and general helper.
20 per month and board. Write age and
experience, fc; lo. urcBnm.
MK. and Mrs. Harry Johnson of Sycamore,
will please communicate with . J. rur
nlsn. Phone Marshall 5140 or Broadway
LOST A black handbag In street at union
station at 0 o'clock .P. M.. Saturday. Noti
fy E. K. Lansbowne. Tabor J4Si.
WANTED Two new agents to work on pas
seniier trains; cash bond required. Apply
inn 14 N. th st.
,40008 PER CENT, o years: 2.16 acres
improved: Hi hours from Portland: no
commission. E. Magee, Jt.9 N. 10th st.
FOR RENT Modern fi-room house: newly
tinted, at 526 E. Couch. Inquire at i3
E. 10th N.
IS ROOMS Corner, brick, front rooms
suitable for- offices; cheap rent. C 19.
LOST OR STOLEN Spitz pup. called by the
name of "Teddy" : reward. Phone A J04o.
Main 1L'22. 23.". 5th st. Reward.
WANTED A child going East within the
next 10 davs desires an escort with elderly
couple as "far as Sioux City. Ia.; liberal
v-.-c ..itv and suburban lots for
farm"; 'owners only. Mrs. M. Eubanks.
Bant Asn si.
IMPROVED farm and acreage, exchange
1 for Portland property. Dubois. 72U Cham-
ber of Commerce.
ia nY alone with some means, wouiu nae
position as housekeeper for widower or
bachelor 430 Washington.
TWO neatly-dressed young men between
T,j as years of age. to travel with man
ager. 211 Lumbermens bldg.
WANTED Ford, good condition on r
ments. hv reliable pari..
WANT to trade. 6-room modern nou.e ...
C 20. Orcgonian.
"call 1S5 W. Park
WANTED Young man. age anout -u
" 1 OnJ flak jtl.
tO aSSlSt On UO"nn. - -
JAPANESE, couple want POS"' "
ment as jmuui.
. . . 1
WANTED An autosom e in e?t
WANTED Men at Linneman
5eoond-hand ga engines. cioBing o.
. .. thrm tots" wish to trade for 1at
UFord auTo or auto truck. Phone Main 1346.
r-pp-AT bargain; fixtures ror isnor snup.
compensation to satisfactory parties. D 1.
WANTED Black and; will pay you to In
vest I g a t eJi
WANTED Butter" egg and buttermilk
route. Address S70 Alhlna ave.
BFAUTIFUL Laurelhiirst home. 6 rooms and
BEienln. uorch. 121 lE. Flanders, near 41
Cub ALE Good dairy cow. fresh one wee
hrR.u e, III wood 470. after 7 P. M .today.
r MODERN, clean, furnished rooms East
SideT first floor: reasonable. C 1547.
j motiHi- trralei.
WANTED smau J
1 s. uregonian.
- nirvT Steeping porch and dressing-
TnmENJood'baPrgfln.P Phone Tabor leO.
tc IRK PATRICK COUNCIL 2227. KNIGHTS
SlADIESOF SECURITY BIG PICNIC
AND LADIES OF
LakePark Baseball. Klrkpatrlck v.. Lang
A t?o and Roval Purple vs. Evergreen
S.Hie;' teams.- 21 races and contests, good
p'r'Ses? 'Dicing "VTZi
akse'meftrfor al? ""co br'Ve
Children! Three fine gate prizes; refresh
ments sold on grounds.
PORTLAND STAR HOMESTEAD. NO. 42,
WAY will give 500 and dance Thursday
evening. August 10. 1915. In Moose Hall;
20 hands, good music, good prises. Aa
We also Invite you to attend
our picnic at Magoon Park. Sunday, August
9, 191o. riouno. trip
All Foresters are expected to be at Esta
ada Park on Sunday. Aug. 15. to celebrat.
Forester day. Music aancing, giu.
and general picnic. Round trip only ooc.
children T 25c. Trains leave East Water and
E. Morrison Its. at a n.. an.
EUREKA COUNCIL. NO. 204. KNIGHTS
AND LADIES OF SECURITY Open meet
ing Monday eve., Aug. 16, East Side W O.
W Hall E. 6th and Alder, ioo and dancing.
Admission free. Members and friends iu
i,erf M. I.. JOHNSON. Sec.
YOU ARE INVITED TO THE PORTLAND
Art Clubs big special "500" party Satur
day evening. Lemonade pitcher 1st; 10
hand-painted china prizes every Tuesday
afternoon. 129 4th st. Admission 2jc
THE SONS AND DAUGHTERS OF THE
ARK will give a "500" party Monday night.
129 4th st. Hand-painted china prizes; ad
mission 15c Everybody welcome.
"EXTRA Past" Master's Jewels. Specuu
designs la embiem Jewelry. Jaeger lira.