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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE . SUNDAY OREGONIAX, rORTLAXD, FEBRUARY 18. 1917. .
FOR SPRING DRIVE
Already Big Guns on Western
Front Increase Mutterings
to Continual Roar.
GERMAN LINES MADE OVER
British Profess to See Signs of.
AVcakness in Enemy but Say
They Do Not Underestimate
Prowess of Mighty Foe.
dinavian-American steamer Frederick
VIII, had a comparatively quiet time
aboard ship in British waters here to
day. They were free from every pos
sible source of disturbance, for none
except government officials and in
spectors was permitted to pass the
cordon of naval boats of every descrip
tion that steamed back and forth near
where the Frederick was at anchor in
The monotony of the enforced stay
was relieved somewhat when a baifh
of American newspapers was taken
aboard, to be eagerly read by Count
von Bernstorff, who in known to be
keenly interested in the development
of the international situation since his
departure from New York on Wednesday.
It was learned that the examination
of the Frederick's cargo was well under
way tonight. Some of the inspectors
intimated that it might require a week
or more to complete the examination.
There was a. stir along the water
front durinar the afternoon over re
ports that Hans Tauscher and Wolf
von Igcl, indicted In the United States
some time ago for an alleged attempt
to destroy the Welland Canal, would
be taken off the Frederick under or
ders from London. Admiralty authori
ties declared such reports were with
The port authorities declared again.
however, that none of the Frederick's
passengers would be permitted to land.
At the point In Bedford Basin where
the Frederick is anchored the view of
the city is obstructed and the passen
gers Ere as Isolated, so far as this city
is concerned, as If they were far out
at sea- Reports from the ship Indi
cated that they were accepting the
Countess Bernstorff was said to be
suffering: from a slight nervous at
PIONEER IS LAID TO REST
GEORGE W. PROSSER ARRIVED IS
OREGON IN 1S53 AT AGE OF 6.
Family Settled First at Ients, bat
Moved Soon to Oswego, Where Son
Paused Rest of Life.
OSWEGO, Or., Feb. 17. (Special.)
George W. Prosser, who died recently,
was born in Des Moines, la., December
20, 1847, and crossed the plains in
British headquarters in
FRANCE, via. London, Feb. 17. (From
a staff correspondent of the Asso
ciated Press.) The cold which has held
the western front frost-bound for near
ly a month is gradually moderating situation with cheerfulness,
and it is easy to sense all along the
battle line an unmistakable quicken
lng which tells of the approach of
Spring and foreshadows the coming to
Crips of the greatest armie3 yet as
tembled In the world-war.
Already these armies are reaching out
toward each other, testing various
parts of the lines and attempting to
discover the most likely point of con
tact for the beginning of the titanic
struggle that is expected to make this
the decisive year of the conflict. In
anticipation of eventualities, the Ger
mans have removed the civilian popu
lations from the cities and towns in
proximity to their line, but no such
precaution has been felt necessary be
Hind the allied front.
Roar of Guns Ever Gaining.
Never silent, the British guns are be
glnnincr to roar more and more stead
ily. Tonight they are booming with
particular violence In the sector of the
iSomme. From a distance the bombard
ment might easily be mistaken for the
grumbling echoes of a passing Summer
Rtorm. The chorus of guns rises and
falls like great peals of thunder and
there are flashes In the darkened sky
like the play of lightning along the
New groups of divisions have been
recently identified along the German
lines, bearing out reports of great
troop movements now going on In Ger
many. British officers, however, say
that this concentration Is not as for
midable as it appears at first sight.
They say that many of the so-called
new divisions of their opponents are
merely a rearrangement of old dl
German Lines Rearranged.
These statements are based on In
formation carefully collected during
the continuous trench raids. In a raid
undertaken this week an apparently
new Bavarian division was located. It
was afterward discovered that thi
corps had been made up from regi
ments taken from older divisions,
namely, the Fifth. Sixth and Seventh.
Another maneuver carried out by the
Germans has been a combing out of
regiments and divisions by which
groups of 25 of the youngest men were
taken from each company in the line
and sent back to Germany to form
new units or corps d'elite. British of
ficers believe that it is on these corps
d'elite that Field Marshal von Hin
denhurg . is placing his greatest re
liance. Jt - -
According to the Information ob
tained here the gaps in the companies
have not been filled and the diminu
tion in numbers has been covered in
some instances by reducing infantry
regiments from four battalions to
three. One infantry company was re
cently encountered with a rifle strength
of 72 out of a re'gulation complement
of 173. Landsturm regiments have re
cently been identified on the front
here. They had formerly been em
ployed In patrolling the Dutch frontier
and protecting lines of communication.
Picked Men In Trenches.
According to prisoners, the picked
men of the landsturmers are in the
trenches, while those who are unfitted
for the hardships of the firing line
are on duty at the depots in the rear
Utilizing the landsturm battalions in
this way permits the organization of
the young men divisions in Germany,
and it is these latter, British officers
say, whose movements are now re
ported and who are depended upon to
withstand the shock of the coming
battle. Many boys of 17 and 18 have
also been found in the German trenches
by the British raiders.
Stubborn Resistance Expected.
The British point of view is that the
last three words of this statement con
stituted an admission that doubts were
entertained in German circles as to the
reliability of their troops. There is
no disposition, however, to underesti
mate the stubborn resistance that the
Germans have the power of making.
The evacuation of Grandcourt by the
Germans and other minor successes
won by the British in their initial op
erations are lnterpre.ed as meaning
LINER DISABLED Oil
ORDER FROM BERLIN
relations between the two countries are
being severed. The condition is very
"I started to take my leave. He said.
'You remain here." and I remained. I
asked, 'Now shall we do what has been
agreed to be done to our engines?" He
said "Yes. The superintendent did not
Asked what bad been agreed, the wit
ness described bis earlier visit to New
Captain Tells of Deliberate Act
on Order From Unnamed
BREAK IS ANTICIPATED
( , v!
! : 'A It
r 1 s - V - j
hi- : 1
Teuton Relieved of Answering on
Saying That He Would Face
Charge of Treason if He Re
vealed Same in Case.
BOSTON, Feb. 17. The North Ger
man Lloyd passenger liner icron-
prinzessin Cecilie, while In the custody
of a United States Marshal under a
libel order from the Federal Court, was
deliberately disabled at the direction
of her German commander.
Captain Charles A. Polack so testi
fied in the United States Court today.
added that he. in turn, had taken
orders from the German govern-
The damage to the vesBel was
done on the night of January 31. three
davs before diplomatic relations be
tween the United States and Germany
were broken off. Under examination
by counsel for the libelants. Captain
Polack said that on that day he had
received orders to render his vessel
unseaworthv from an unnamed of
ficial of the German Embassy at Wash
Name of Official Withheld.
It was a tense moment when the wit
ness was asked the name of this or
ficial. He hesitated and then, turn
In ir to th court, made this plea:
''Your honor. I am an onicer or tne
German navy and if I should have to
disclose the name of the gentleman in
this hearing I might be tried for trea
son when I went home to oermany.
I wish vou would not oblige me to
a.nswer that auestion."
Judge James M. Morton. Jr. conrerrea
nrivately with counsel for the libel
ants and the owners or tne Kronpnn
zessln Cecilie for a few minutes and
then announced that as the attorneys
for the plaintiffs were not disposed to
press the point the court would not
insist upon an answer, as no gooa pur
pose would be served thereby, and par
ticularly as the reply might be or mo
mentous importance to the witness.
Entente Bankers Libel Vessel.
The Kronprinzessln Cecilie
HUNGARIAN PRESS BITTER
tT-Boat Warfare Called "Murder at
Sea" by Budapest Tapers.
BERNE, Switzerland, Feb. 17. Three
Budapest newspapers condemn submar
ine warfare. The Pesti Naplo attacks
Count Von Reventlow as the principal
exponent of submarine warfare and
demands that he be placed in restraint.
The Socialist organ Nepsvava attacks
Admiral Von Tirpitz and demands a
cessation of what it calls "furder at
The Pestl-Hirlap publishes expres
sions from three members of the Cham
ber of Deputies who discussed submar
ine warfare. One of them is quoted
'We made the whole world turn
against us," and another, "all American
countries are joining our enemies. This
is sheer madness. '
Count Karoly. leader of the Hungar
ian independent party, the newspaper
adds, eaid: "I regret deeply the phase
of the war Into which we entered with
the declaration of submarine warfare
SPELLER MISSES 'DROUTH'
Ridgeflcld School Girl Finally Wins
Over Chinese Boy.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Feb. 17. (Spe
cial.) Carl Lee, a Chinese boy, 16
years of age, and a pupil in the seventh
grade of the Harney School In this city,
missed the word drouth yesterday
and the honor of being the best speller
in Clarke County among grammar
school pupils fell to Miss Dorothy
Weber, of RIdgefield. Miss Weber will
represent Clarke County In the all-
state spelling match In the legislative
halls at Olympia the first week In
Spelling contests were held In each
schsool in the county. The winner
each school competed in a community
contest and yesterday the county con
test was held. There were 15 entrants,
Twelve of them went down on the
first round of words. It narrowed down
to a contest between the Chinese youth
and the RIdgefield girl.
RANCHER WON'T PAY FINE
IS. S. Mode, of Kellogg, Offers to
Serve Term for Assault.
Georgre W. Frontier, Who Was
Buried at Oswrigo Last Nnday
After Passing; Most of His Life
1852-53 with his parents, one brother
and sister, with a train of 60 wagons.
His father settled on a claim 11 miles
east of Portland, where Lents now
stands, but soon abandoned the claim
and settled on a donation land claim.
known as the Prosser donation land
claim, near Oswego. After proving
up on the claim in 1S62 he disposed
of half of It, which later became the
property of the Oregon Iron & Steel
In 1869 Mr. Prosser, senior, returned
to the East, where he remained until
his death at the age of 60 years.
At the age of 14 G. W. Prosser, with
limited education, commenced to
earn hiu own living, and, being mod
erately successful, accumulated suffi
cient funds by hard work and economy
and in 1870 engaged in a general mer
chandise business in Oswego, which
proved a success and enabled him to
invest considerable in real estate.
A staunch Republican, Mr. Prosser
not only served as postmaster a ma
jority of the time since 1870, but rep
resented his district in the Assembly
of 1880. .
He was a member in good standing
of the Oddfellows' Encampment, Arti
sans and Improved Order of Red Men.
He leaves a widow, Mrs. Susan Pros
ser. two daughters, Sylver P. Dane, of
Los Angeles, and Dena C. Prosser, of
Oswego, and one sister, Mrs. Esther
Cook, of McMinnville.
The funeral was conducted from the
Oddfellows' Hall at Oswego February
11 at 2 o'clock under the auspices of
that the Germans are prepared to give ,... . . . ,
.. 1 . ,- . . f I the Independent Order of Oddfellows
way at some points in order to fall
back upon carefully prepared main
lines of defense, lines that have not
been hammered by bombs and shells
after the manner of so many of the
present front trenches.
Artillery la looked upon as the de
ciding factor in the coming battle and
upon artillery the British have been
concentrating their energy.
and the Red Men, with 500 friends In
attendance. Henry Westerbrook, state
cranii master n f tViA OriHfellnwa nn
. . :. . a
xiuctea tne services. y'l
MANY SEEK CITIZENSHIP
GUARDED MORE THAN 50.000 GET CERTIFI
CATES IN DAY.
HALIFAX, N. S., Feb. 17. Count von
Bernstorff, ex-German Ambassador to
the United States, and members of his
party. homewa.rd bound on the Scan
CURED HIMSELF OF
Los Angeles Man Gives Out a Simple
Home Recipe That Banished His
Desire for Liquor.
Mr. Carl Smith, living at 905 S. Grand
avenue, Los Angeles, Calif., cured him'
self of the liquor habit with a simple
home recipe. In a recent statement
Mr. Smith said: "I took two high-
priced treatments for the liquor habit.
both of which failed. Then I heard of
the following simple recipe which I
tried. It quickly banished my desire
for liquor and greatly benefited my
health. To 3 oz. of water add 20 grains
of muriate of ammonia, a small box of
Varlex Compound and 10 grains of pep
sin. Take a teaspoonful three times
day. It is perfectly harmless, and as it
has no taste, color or smell it can be
piven secretly In coffee, tea. milk or in
food. Any druggist can put up this
recipe at very uttie cost, and it la a
wonderful remedy. Adv.
Labor Department and Factory Ow
era to Co-operate In Helping.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 17. During the
two weeks since the diplomatic break
with Germany, foreigners living in the
United States, notably Germans and
Austrians, have flocked to the courts
to become American citizens in such
numbers that Labor Department offi
clals said today the total could not even
An Idea of the unprecedented rush
for naturalization papers is afforded
by the fact that one day alone more
than 50,000 certifications of naturaliza
tion were issued. To meet the demand
the Department has ordered the issu
ance of more than 100.000 blanks to be
distributed to examiners throughout
For the first time in the history of
the Department, factory and mill em
ployers with large numbers of foreign
workers on their paj'rolls will aid their
employes in a wholesale way to become
American citizens. Tens of thousands
of application blanks will be distrib
uted among such employers to facili
tate their reaching employes who de
In a number of mills special instruct
ors win De cesignated to coach em
ployes in the requirements necessary
to obtain citizenship and Departmen
examiners will afterwards meet appli
cants in squads and inform them more
in detail as to what win be expected o
them and how to pass the tests imposed
by the courts.
bound from New York for Plymouth
and Cherbourg when her commander
was warned that war had been .de
clared. He turned back and found
refuge at Bar Harbor. Me. On board
the steamer was gold shipped by the
Guaranty -'rust Company and the Na
tlonal City Bank of New York to
bankers in London and Paris, and these
banks libeled the vessel, claiming dam
ages of j:. 300. 000 because of the fail
ure to deliver the consignment. In No
vember, 1914, a United States Marshal
took possession of the steamer, which
was brought to Boston, where she has
since been tied up.
When Count von Bernstorff received
his passports the libelants sought pro
tection of the vessel from damage by
the crew, with the result that United
States Marshal John J. Mitchel took
physical possession of the ship, putting
the German captain and crew ashore.
It was then found that the machinery
had been tampered with, making it
impossible to navigate the vessel until
many and expensive repairs had been
The libelants sought damages in the
United States District Court, where
they were refused. They appealed, and
the United States Circuit Court of Ap
peals overruled the lower court and
sent the case back for a hearing on
a petition for the sale of the ship,
which was heard today, and for the as
sessment of damages, arguments on
which will be made March 3.
The plaintiffs alleged that the ves
sel had been wantonly damaged and
asked that" she be sold forthwith. Coun
sel for the owners asked for a delay
of two weeks until orders could be
eceived from the officials of the Isorth
German Lloyd line at Bremen and also
that the case be delayed until tne
Supreme Court had passed upon tne
owners petition lor a review 01 me
case, which was expected on March 5.
This reauest came after the testi
mony of Captain Polack. and the court
replied that the owners appeared in
contemnt and so had no standing in
court. The court ordered mat tne ves
sel he sold bv the Marshal on April 11
unless on or before tenruary -1 me
nwnnra had furnished a bond of 200,
000 to renair promptly the machinery
damaged and protect tno steamer irom
further iniurv. The cost or maintain
nar the ship, pending the deposition 01
the case, also was put on tne owneru,
Captain Tells of Conference.
The court did not Indicate whether
any action for contempt would De
taken against Captain Polack or Chief
Engineer Sigmund Bierans, who was
nritrusted with the work of rendering
Hhe machinery of the boat inoperative.
Questioned by Attorney Ldward K.
Blodgett. counsel for the libelants
Captain Polack said that last Spring
soon after the steamer Sussex was
sunk, he was summoned to New York
by his company's office and introduced
to a gentleman who said he represented
the German government. This man
told him that trouble had arisen be
tween the United States and Germany
and It was about time for him to de
stroy the ship's papers: He was warned
his ship should not tail into nostiie
In subsequent questioning Attorney
Blodgett insisted that the witness had
spoken of "ships" instead of a ship, the
inference being the captain had re
ceived orders also to have damaged
the two other vessels of his line tied
tip here, the Koln and the Wittekind
The witness was positive that he had
spoken only of his own ship, but Judge
Morton intervened to say mat ne also
had understood the witness was speak
ing of ships. Captain Polack. however,
repeated that he had reference only to
his own vessel.
Vessel Damaged January 30.
Returning to Boston, he arranged
with his chief officer and chief engi
neer for the disabling of the ship upon
the receipt of a code telegram which
he was to send. On January 28 he
started for Hot Springs, Ark., but
stopped over in New York. During his
stay there he received his orders to
damage the ship, and on January 31
despatched the message agreed upon
to his first officer. Returning to Bos
ton that night, he found the chief en
gineer engaged in crippling the ma
chinery. Mr. Blodgett asked when and where
he received his orders and replied "on
January 31. at the docks of our com
pany in Hoboken. I was in the offices
just before noon. Others present were
the superintendent of the company.
Captain Moller, and a representative of
the German government. I was already
in the oftice of the superintendent when
the latter gentleman came in."
The question of the Identity of this
gentleman was then disposed of, atter
which the witness continued: "I was
Jut taking leave of the superintendent
when the other gentleman eaid: 'The
ROSEBURG, Or.. Feb. 17. (Special.)
B. S. Mode, a prominent rancher
the Kellogg vicinity, appeared before
Judge Hamilton in the Circuit Court
here today and plead4 guilty to an in
dictment charging him Tith assaulting
C. H. Maupin. Mode was fined 250,
following a severe reprimand by the
After sentence had been Imposed
Mode appeared at the feherif f a offic
and said he was ready to begin serving
125 days fn the County Jail. Mode
owns one of the largest ranches in the
Kellogg country, and the officers are
of the opinion that his relativesv will
pay the fine Imposed by the court next
week. In the meantime Mode will re
main in Jail.
The trouble between Mode and
Maupin occurred during a road meeting
held at Ivellogg several weeks ago.
An Early Season Showing and Sale
Charming Models in All
Sizes for Women and Young Ladies.
We want you to see the charming dresses now on display,
note their prices and the unusual variety of distinctly
different styles from which you have selection. Particu
larly pleasing: are those pleated from the yoke. Garments
of dependability, perfect in workmanship and unequaled
elsewhere at our moderate prices.
One-Piece Sheets, This
Sale, at, each 89c
Made of excellent quality sheet
ing, hemmed ready to use. They
come 81 by 90 inches.
Pillow Slips, This Sale,
Fine extra heavy linen finish
Pillow Slips, 42 by 38 inches,
now on sale at six for one dollar,
or 17c each.
All New Styles in
R: & G. Corsets
$1 to $3 Pair
These well-known and reliable Corsets are shown in fine
batistes, brocades and coutils in pink, white and flesh
colors a fashionable model to suit every figure. Every
Turkish Towels, This
Sale, at 29c
Bleached athletic Turkish Tow
els the most durable and satis
factory bath towel made. Comes
21 by 42 inches.
White Ripplette, This
Sale, at 11c
Manufacturer's Short Lengths
of White Ripplett 2 to 10-yd.
lengths one of the most desir
able wash fabrics.
Two Opportune Offerings in
Woolen Dress Goods
at 50c Yard
Fine English Mohairs in
self-colored fancy weaves,
neat ombre stripes and the
popular two-tone fancies.
All wanted colors.
at 75c Yard
Self-colored stripe Serges,
Prunellas, Novelty Gray
Fancies and other fashion
able materials in 40 and 42
This popular fabric comes in all
wanted new styles, checks,
stripes, plaids and plain colors.
Men's Shoes, This Sale,
at, pair $2.75
Men's Box Calf and Chrome
Leather Shoes in work and semi
dress styles. All sizes, unusual
values at this low price.
House Dresses at $1.25 to $2.25
Styles with adjustable hem and waist band. They are made extra
wide over hips and come in all sizes from 36 to 52. Stripes, checks
and self colors.
Infants' Shoes, This
Sale, at $125
Styles with mat kid and cloth or
velvet top and patent colt vamp
button shoes in sizes 1 to 5,
PRESIDENT PRODS SENATE
Capitol Visited in Effort to Get Ac
tion on Prograniem.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 17. President
Wilson went to the Capitol late today
in an effort to get prompt action on
mportant bills In his legislative pro
gramme and avoid an extra session.
The measures discussed by him at a
series of conferences with Senators in
cluded the naval appropriation bill, the
Webb bill, allowing American eport-
ers to establish common selling agencies
abroad, water power bills, the espion
age Din, railroad eglslation and the rev
enue bill. The President saw Senators
Simmons, Pomerene, Bankhead, Hitch
cock, Overman. Thompson. Newlands
Chamberlain, Tillman and Swanson, and
all of them assured him that every er
rort was being made to complete his
TAX LIST BILL PASSES
(Continued Krom First Tae.
the delinquent tax lists were published,
under the old law, by the newspapers.
As originally Introduced In the Sen
ate by Senators Orton and Farrell. the
measure carried an emergency clause
which would have permitted It to be
come effective February 7. so that the
taxes delinquent this year could have
been advertised under its provisions.
Many thousands of dollars thus ooul
have been saved to the taxpayers who
are required this year to pay for the
publication under the old law.
Publishers of newspapers, through
out the state have been attending the
session and co-operating with Forbes
and his committee in the effort to get
the law changed. They were as eager
as any member of the Legislature to
get enactments that would save money
ror tne counties yet give due publicity
at 8:30 A. M.
at 9 A. M.
The Store That Undersells Because It Sells for Cash"
The Most in Value The Best in Quality
at 5:30 P. M.
at 6 P. M.
PAPER MAKERS YIELD
Threat of Special Session of
ply in the future. Through the forest
service, which already has been at work
on some phases of the problem, plans
for re-forestatlon of wooded areas now
devastated for wood pulp are to be
worked out, which are expected to fur
nish ample supplies for American pub
lishers in the future.
French engineers have completed
plans for making the city of Brest a
COMMISSION TO FIX PRICES
Agreement Signed by Manufacturers
Only After Secretary Outlines
Limits to Which. Government
Will Go to End Monopoly.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 17. Personal
action by President Wilson to restore
normal prices of print paper and a spe
cial seeslon of Congress to pass
remedial legislation confronted print
paper manufacturers. It became known
today, before they gave up their right
against the Government's attempt to
restore normal conditions In the trade.
The President's intention were
placed before the manufacturers by
Secretary McAdoo, who told them that
the Administration did not intend to
see an alleged monopoly through extor
tionate prices place greater restraints
on the press than the Government It
self was empowered to place. At the
same "time the Federal grand Jury in
New York was preparing to bring indictments.
The sequel was the action of the
manufacturers in signing an agreement
permitting the trade commission to fix
It is understood that the Administra
tion is going further and taking cteps
to guard against any shortage of sup-
Prof. Kohler will arrive March 5 and appointments will now
be made for the hours between 9:00 A M. and 5:00 P. M.,
March 5 to 11, inclusive Monday to Sunday.
NOTE: We earnestly urge that all who are interested in
securing: artificial eyes, either for themselves or for friends,
notify us at once to reserve time for them. The situation is
such that the securing of satisfactory artificial eyes may soon
become impossible; it is a German.art, handed down in fami
lies from fathers to sons, and so many of these men were
called to the war that not a single artificial eye has been sent
to the United States since July, 1914; the supply in this coun
try is now almost exhausted. Prof. Kohler makes the best
artificial eyes this country ever has had; his matching is
simply wonderful.. Those who take advantage of his visit
will fortify themselves against possible future needs; those
who neglect this opportunity run serious risk of being able to
get only very inferior artificial eyes, repulsive to others and
annoying to themselves or, even worse, none at all!
Columbian Optical Co;
Telephone, Marshall 819. 145 Sixth Street.
FLOYD F. BROWER, Mgr.
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Warner's Safe Nervine 50c and $1.00
Warner's Safe Pills (Constipation and Biliousness) 25c
The Reliable Family Medicine
For sale by leading druggists everywhere. Free sample sent on request.
WARNER'S SAFE REMEDIES CO., Dept.. 263, ROCHESTER, N. Y.