Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1918)
. THE STJXD AT OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, JANUARY 27, 1918.
BAKER TO ANSWER
ALL CHARGES MADE
Seattle. Wash, are registered . at the
D. Z. McVey and Mrs. MeVey. of
Lewlaton. Idaho, are at the Nortonla.
W. C Rlckard. of Boise. Idaho, is res
Secretary to Take Congress
and Country More Fully
ADDRESS SET FOR MONDAY
aforther Disclosures of Array Condi
tions Made Public neary Fur
- chifrs of Uniforms and Blan
kets Abroad Authorised.
TT.VSniXGTOX. Jan. St Secretary
Baker, when he appears before the Sen
ate military committee Monday to
make the Administration's reply to
Senator Chamberlain's speech In the
Senate Thursday on var jjepanmem
Lieutenant Charles Anderson, of Ta-
coma. Wash., Is at the Carlton.
P. Judd and Mrs. Judd. of Pendleton,
are registered at the Portland.
C V. Nelson and Mrs. Nelson, of Da-
luth. Minn, are at the Cornelius. .
J. Grote and Mrs. Grote, of Walla
Walla. Wash, are at the Benson.
V. K. Jones and Mrs. Jones, of Spo
kane, Wash, are at the Oregon.
T. J. Cummlnti and Mrs. Cummlngs.
of Paola. Kan, are at the Portland.
Mrs. J. 8. Larson, of Great Falls.
Mont, Is registered at the Nortonla.
Pr. W. B. McMakln and Mrs. McMakln,
of Camas, Wash, are at the Seward.
H. E. Bartholomew and Mrs. Bar
tholomew, of Eugene, are at the Imperial.
R. K. Bowman and Mrs. Bowman, of
Trenton, N. J, are registered at the
H. C Faasett, of the United States
Fisheries Commission. Washington, D.
C Is at the Multnomah.
Jack Neff. the hop kins; of the Yaki
ma Valley, over in Washing-ton. Is reg
istered from North Taklma at the Cor
R. Alexander. proprietor of a large.
department store In Pendleton. Is at the
Imperial. The many friends of Mr.
Alexander In Kastern Oregon are
Protests - From Lumbermen of
.Northwest to President Are
Vigorous arid Numerous.
PRESIDENT WILL LISTEN
i committee was appointed by the cab!
net of the Union, consisting of Miss
Grace Wilson. Mrs. Omar Fendall and
Miss Alma Jones.- This committee at
fected an organisation for conducting
the drive, and appointed the following
Executive committee. Mrs. F. C. Stan
nard, campaign manager:- Mrs. J. L.
Van Blaricom. secretary: Miss Mabel
Miller, treasurer. Newberg captains
Mrs. Oval McCoy and the Misses Mln
Ames, Neva Manlon, Muriel Yarnell,
Edna Forsythe. Alice Dow. Leota How
ard. Mabel Rush,' Esther Terrell. Daisy
Newhouse. Alma Forkner. Jessie Brltt,
Grace Colby,' Eva Moore. Florence Nye,
Luclle Bassett. Melba Sanders. Glady
Jones. Margaret Hodson. Mlna Luts.
Christine Hollingsworth. Mary Pen
nington. Irene Hodgin. Helen Ellis,
Mary Sutton. Miss McCracken. The
following out-of-town captains were
appointed: Mrs. J. S. Moore. Dundee
Nellie Craw. Rex: Ethel Ross Fern
wood: Dennis Mills. Springbrook; Lela
Hevland, West Chehalem.
Senator Jones Seeks Appointment at
White House, Only to Iearn Mr.
Wilson Is Indisposed and Mak
ing So' Appointments Now. '
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU,. Wash
ington. Jan. 16. So numerous and so
vigorous have been the protests against
the proposal to establish an eight-hour
day in the lumber mills and logging
BIRTH RECORDS MIXED
HAHTHAf DE FELL TRUCE OFFERS
' SERVICES TO FLAG, HE SATS,
Farmer Uatveralry lastraetsr Blesses
Discrepancies la Dates (or Bis
"While I am being called a slacker
comings, plan, to take both Con- PRESIDENTS OF CLASSES WHICH GRADUATED FROM PORTLAND nd attempt, are being mad. to prove
enoncomings. pi"i ' titbit cruoniJS FRinAV that I am one," las night declared J.
rrrti ana in, country moi iuwj tuwm - - -
rVSamo?9er; sleri Saner itazAzi'.?, ZVk'wx
the confidence or the Government as
to war preparations, both at home and
During -the day he conferred with
many officials and spent a short tims
at the White House. The Secretary
said he would not prepare a statement
to advance, but would speak from notes
and figures he has st hand showing
the exact, stats of readiness attained
bv the Arrnr.
Further-disclosures of Army condi
tions were made public today In addi
tional reoorts of secret testimony at
the Senate committee's war inquiry.
" Parchasee) Abroad Aataertsed.
Documents passing between Quar
termaster-General Sharpe and his su
periors said that, owing to tne Army
clothing shortage. General Pershing
hi hen authorised In December to
purchase I00.000 uniforms In England
and SOO.OOO blankets in Spain. Other
documents Dublished by the commit
ter disclosed that when the United
States entered the war It was not
planned to send any troops to Europe
until next March.
Efforts were made at the Capitol to
have the Senate committee grant air.
Raker's reauest that he be allowed to
make his statement where sny mem
bers of the Senate and House who de
sired to hear him could do so. There
were evidences tonight that the ses
sion would be held In larger quarters
in the Senate office building.
Several Senators. Representative
Kahn. ranking Republican of the House
military committee, and others today
urged suoh a course upon Chairman
Fight May Be Heat wis.
Senators supporting the Administra
tion snd those favoring radical reor
ganisation of the War Department .are
planning to renew their fight next
week on the Senate floor. Senators
Williams, of Mississippi: James, of
V en ruck t. and Slmmona. of North
Carolina, are among those expected to (grooming him for the nomination for
apeak In support of tne Aaminisira i state Treasurer.
tlon. while Senators Hitcncocs. 01 ,-e-1 George H. Curry, editor and pro-
r-raska. and Wadswortn, or .-sew lor. I prletor. of the Malheur Enterprise, pub.
plan addresses In Tavor of legislation u.hed at Vale. Or.. Is registered at the
establishing a war cabinet ana airecior imperial. While Mr. Curry Is young, in
of munitions. years, he is rich in experience and. to
In the House also Administration show the esteem he is held in by bis
supporters expect to speak next week, newspaper friends, it Is only necessary
and Secretary Baker probably will ap- to mention that at the last meeting of
near before the House military com-I the Oregon .Editorial Association . he
ml t tee during the week. I was unanimously elected vice-president.
Keen public Interest In the situation I which means that in 1919 he will be
was Indicated today by the many ap- I president of the association.
- . i
f W J
.... MSDK. -' laf
rs ; n
r( if'. :-Ph
'Air- jy x-i
These boys and girls were selecte d by their fellow students as the lead
ers and representatives of the 237 stu dents who finished their courses In the
four general and three technical hlg n -schools or tne city r naay. ah oi
them have been conspicuous leaders I n school affairs throughout the four
years of their secondary school educa tion and are expected to achieve the
ssme prominence In college, business or. social lire, nay naizup, presioeni oi
the Franklin High School February '1 S class. Is the representative of the
first class that has finished four years worn In that school.
Harthan DeFell. former University of
Oregon Spanish teacher, T. Just want
to point out the fact that I have twice
offered my services to the Government.
I first sought a place In the interpret
ers corps. Since then I have offered
to serve In any capacity, though I am
anxious especially to enter the ambu
lance units now in France if they will
Professor DeFell. who is staying at
the university Club in Portland, follow
ing his resignation from the university
faculty, says the discrepancies found in
birth dates and nationality . statements
he has given, at different times and
places are due to doubts in his own
mind. He has consistently given Russia
as his birthplace-
Federal authorities of Portland say
that the young man applied for first
papers at San Rafael, Ca.1., in 1913, as
Hans Harthan, Jr., a subject of the
Kaiser, and that In declaring his in
tention to become a citizen at Eugene
since the outbreak of the war. under
bis present name of John Harthan
DeFell. he avowed himself a Russian
by birth and citizenship.
L. JU Ray, County Attorney of Lane
County, is authority for the statement
that copies of records received from
the University of California disclose
May 27. 1887. as the date of birth Mr.
DeFell recorded there. The naturaliza
tion records. In both Instances, place
the date of birth in May. 1886, says
Mr. Ray. The latter would place the
young man outside the draft age, while
the birth date recorded at Berkeley
would leave him amenable to the draft.
United States Attorney Reames Is
pursuing investigations as to the ex-
professor's age. He is sending now to
Valparaiso, Chile, where DeFell re
ceived his early education, to obtain
light on the mooted Question from that
'DIVORCED' FOR 60 DAYS
nitrations for seats in the Senate, the
military room and the House next Mon
Dr. G. W. Tape, who for several years
was manager of the Hot Lake Sana
torium in the Grand Ronde Valley, near
La Grande, and Is now manager of th
big hotel at Paso Robles Hot Springs
REPORTS HELD INCORRECT In California, Is preparing to enter upon
iiui wiiiw "-- lmn adTertuins; campaign for his hotel.
Aoto Theft Cases In His Court.
- . -.II. , . . . I -l UUUU.'UICI1
Wo age itofsman .an ai...... n Tna oregonlan about February
The doctor 'has many wa'rm friends In
Oregon who will be glad to learn that
he Is In charge of one of the great re-
Muntrlcal Judge Rosetnaa yesterday I sort hotels In the West.
called attention to the recora oi auto
mobile theft cases In his court, oe-
rlarlng that be has been
dling them. In some
' press, published last
trihtinal was named, when
Court should have been specified, be
when the Juvenile , '
Under the law. a Municipal Judge baa
no Jurisdiction In cases Involving more
then tii. but must, after a hearing.
bind defendants over to the grand
Jury or Juvenile Court, as aga deter-1 Plaintiff
mines. Judge Rossman says ne nas
followed this procedure In all but one
or two cases. In the latter cases, he
Mys. there were peculiar curcumstaaces
which warraneed clemency.
HARRY" HEXDERSOX SEEKS DAM
AGES FROM MOTHER AXD SOX.
Accuses Parsaella Tyler astd
WlllUsa Tyler ef Prrsaadlag His
Wife ta Leava Hiss.
Damages amounting to 1100.000 -are
demanded from Parmella Tyler and
William Tyler, mother and son. In an
alienation of affection suit filed yes
terday In the CIrouit Court by Harry
L. Henderson, husband of Mrs. Ethel
Henderson. Filing of the suit comes
a sequel to the arrest Thursday
morning of Mrs. Henderson and Will
lam Tyler In an East Side borne by
Constable Petersen. Statutory charges
against both are now pending in the
f. R. Allen, of Salem. Is at the Kits.
W. D. Plue. of Rainier. Is at the Ben
J. B. Huddleton, of Heppner, la at the
A, Hauser. of Oakland, Is at the Mult-
E. R. Jann. of-Chlcago. IlUls at thslDi,trict Court and before the grand
Carlton. I Jury.
W. D. Vaughn, of Molalla. Is at the The husband alleges that William
Perkins. I Tyler and bis mother. Mrs. Parmella
G. W. Kelly.-of St. Helens, la at the Tyler, Induced and persuaded his wife
Oreron. I to leave him' In-April.-11.- He'aaserts
, t . -r ri.vi.n4 1 .t the that his wife and William Tyler have
' . ' I been living as husband and, wife, and
-.,, . I that Mrs. Psnraelia Tyler encouraged
" 1 her son In this. It is also alleged
' . that Mrs. Tyler gave, the plaintiffs
T. J. Klnnaro. or, Jtooa iuw, ai wlf Urge ,um. of money ftnd bought
the Laiou. I her expensive clothing.
H. 6. Garvin, of Spokane, Wash, is at I Mrs. Tyler, a year, ago was .defend
the Benson. lent In a 1200.000 alienation of affec
JE. x. Force, of Echo, la registered at I tlon suit brought by the divorced wife
the Perkins. I of her son. William Tyler. - A set-
vr,. t D.,n f Ilw.ro. Wash- la at tlement of IJ6.000 Is said to have been
made by Mrs. Tyler to have the case
William Tyler ' and Mrs. Henderson
are now at liberty under- bonds pend
lng prosecution of the statutory charge
filed against them by Deputy District
George S. Brewster, of Corvallla. Is at
R. r. Fttawater. of Lebanon, la at the
George Sauerwetn, ot St. Helens, is at I Attorney Dempsey.
A. D. Waldron. of Tacoma, Wash, la
at the Oregon.
Frank W. Pelly.. of Vancouver, B. C,
la at the Perkins.
W. W. Whitehead, of Taeoasa. Wash,
is at the Portland.
J. B. Galbralth. of Seattle, Wash, Is
at the Washington.
H. H. Doty, of Seattle. Wash, is reg
istered at the Carlton.
Oscar Anderson, of Aberdeen. Wash,
Is at the Multnomah.
W. P.-Hume, of Aberdeen, Wash, is
registered at the Rlu.
A. V. Work and Mrs. Work, of Salem.
are at the Washington.
George W. Moore, of Bandon, Is reg
istered at the Seward.
W. H. Perkins, of Ruston. La, la reg
istered at the Cornelius.
Ira C Cresap. of Battls Ground.
Wash, Is at the Terkins.
Swan Benson, of Newberg, Is reg
istered at the Multnomah.
Mrs. C. W. Woodward, of Taller.
Mont, ta at the Nortonla.
A. B. Moses, of Seattle. Wash, are I testing lights. A large number have
registered at the Oregon. I already been passed upon but none of
- E- J- Turner and Mrs. Turn sr. of I the patent lens variety,
ALL LENS MUST BE TESTED
Police- Department Asks 'All Auto
. Owners to See to Matter.
Chief of Police Johnson and. Sergeant
Errln yesterday Issued an Informal in
vitation to all owners of automobiles
equipped with patent lens to appear be
tween the hours of 6:'S and 8 P. M.
any day this week at Second and Oak
streets to have their lights officially
tested. Thus far none of these have
appeared and the hief thinks perhaps
those concerned are holding back for an
"This informal Invitation will bs
good for a few days." said Chief John
son. ":er which, should there be those
who wish a formal one. we will accom
modate them. In other words, all of
the lights must be tested."
A competent man Is held In readi
ness at headquarters during the hours
named, every night, for the purpose of
camps of the Pacific Northwest that
the contemplated executive order has
been temporarily withheld. J. H. Bloe
del and other big lumbermen of Wash
ington, through Senator Jones, have
been seeking an appointment with the
President that they may point out the
Injustice such an order would work to
Oregon and Washington if that section
of the country alone is put on an eight-
Secretary Tumulty told Senator Jones
the President Is indisposed snd making
no appointments now, but will consider
the request later.
General Manager Pies, of the Ship
ping Board, informed Senator McNary
that be believes the eight-hour order
will not be put Into effect Immediately.
although the Department of Labor Is
Tortland lumber manufacturers were
elated with the announcement from
ALBERT KtXa GIVE ADVICE
Under Tensi of Seatewce Swttchmam
Most Resaala Away Fross His
Wife for Twi M oaths.
A new style "divorce, originated by
Municipal Judge Rossman, came into
vogue in his court yesterday when
Albert King, switchman, was sentenced
to remain away from his wife for SO
If this trouble in your home con
tlnues," said. Judge Rossman, "It will
mean a permanent divorce. in my
opinion, there is no reason why you
two cannot adjust your differences, as
they are basically Identical with con
TO BE TOLD IN EAST
Portland Men Will Travel to
Many Cities Lecturing on
np their work Monday morning at the
Benson Polytechnic School.
At ter a talk by Professor E. H. Whit
ney, -whleh not only the class-enjoyed.
but also about 40 parents and friends,
they were entertained in the assembly
hall by the Parent-Teacher Circle of
Ockley Green. Mrs. Leah SluBser Hath
away, accompanied by Mrs. K. H. Whit
ney, sang- "The Charm of Spring." by
Clarke, and "Such a Ll'l Fellow," by
Dichmont. William McLean, of Wash
ington High, gave two delightful read
ings, and Miss Gay Kelly, of the Colum
bia Ladles'. Orchestra, accompanied by
Miss Cella Ward, rendered "Medita
tion," from "Thais," and "The Flower
Song" on the violin. Before the pro
gramme games of various kinds were
played. After refreshments were served
the assembly hall was cleared and dan
cing was enjoyed by the pupils.
Pnllnvlnp 1. a lint nf thn FrnHnnt,.-
PICTURES WILL BE SHOWN f!l1S, PENALTIES TO BE SWIFT
. U . .
Roberta, Harry Harris. Harry Nocknick.
Leona Pennington, Madge Donley,
George Johnson, Runar Kotka, Mildred
Benorst, Francis Weeks, Fred Thomp
son, Malcolm Westover, Isadora Wester-
man, Jack Hoyt, Grace Tobias, Wanda I
Carl. Russell Lawrence. Ruth Biggers,
Vera Dickey, Nina Taylor, Irene John
son, Mildred Case, Olive Mallet, Marie
Dickey. Mildred Cady, Edna Sering.
Malcolm Campbell and Florence Qulg-
(EVADERS OF DRAFT
ARE BEING SOUGHT
South Portland Board Reports!
Frank Branch Riley and Frank 1. 1
Jones Will Make Torr, Represent
ing British Columbia and
Oregon and- Washington.
Ont of 1622 Registrants Coming Be(
fore Board No. 7, Only 16 Have
Failed, to Make Reports
According to " Law.
To carry & message of the Interna
tional Pacific Northwest through the
East. Middle West and South. Frank
Branch Riley, attorney, will leave to-
nignt, commissioned by the govern
ment of British Columbia and the
states of Washington and Oregon. Mr.
KUey will be accompanied by Frank L
Jones, head of the Jones Mercantile
Company, and a color photography ge
Mr. Riley was chosen by the Pacific
Northwest Tourist Association to carry
the message to the East, and he ac
cepted at considerable personal - sacri
fice, as the trlD will demand his con
tinuous attention during the next three
months. Mr. Jones likewise has dele
gated his business to others, and will
make the entire tour.
HACKETT ON TRANSPORT
PORTLAND WIRELESS OPERATOR
NOW IV ETROPEAN WATERS.
Letter to Mother Tells of Experiences
Crossing Atlantic Three Ger
man "Subs" Sighted.
Edward . A. . Hackett, Jr, former Jef-
rerson nigh school student, is now a
Sparks" on board the United States
Mr. Riley will talk under the auspices I Army transport Montrose in EuroDe&n
or some-or me most prominent organt-1 waters. He arrived in France Decern.
sations of the country, and at a num-jber 24, having spent his 19th birthday
oer oi private ciuds in mo larger ernes, at sea. In a letter written December
a class of tourist travelers I 21 to .his mother, Mrs. E. A. Hackett, tlves or friends, but of others, and any'
Washington last night that the pro-1 dltions ' existing in a large number of
posed order, ImDoslnar an eight-hour
work day In the lumber mills and log
ging camps of the Pacific Northwest
without changlnr the length of the
longer work day observed by competing
mills In the Southern States, had been
"I could not believe that the Presi
dent would arbitrarily undertake to
enforce -such an unreasonable order,"
seit u, M. Clark, president of the Clark
4 Wilson Lumber Company, last night.
"After he has heard the side of the
manufacturers. I feel sure he will be
convinced of its unfairness unless it Is
amended to apply to all manufacturers
of lumber alike.
"The lumbermen of the Pacific North
west are not opposed to a basic eight
hour day, provided It is made universal
In Its application. But we do feel jus
tified In vigorously protesting against
a sectional' eight-hour work day.
Data to Be Forwarded.
Lumbermen here have been of the
opinion" that if the Administration
would delay the enforcement of th
proposed shorter workday, if only for
homes. Others, however, control their
temper and hold their tongue. Take
60 days off and see what you decide at
the expiration of that time.1
The Kings live at 636 Marlon street:
both have been divorced before and
Judge Rossman wished to see whether
a "tenporary divorce" will be of any
value in solving their problems.
After the session of court. Judge
Rossman expressed the belief that It
would be well If Circuit Judges would
grant temporary divorces as a means
of trying out the question of family
The difficulty In the King family.
according to testimony, is that Mrs.
King does not always rise early enough
to' prepare ' her husband's breakfast,
neither is she always at home upon his
return at night.
Mrs. King said her husband has a bad
Judge Rossman told them they could
easily patch up their differences and
live happily and said he hoped they
King was arrested on a charge of
a few days, they would be able to disorderly conduct, which grew out of
bring to the attention of the proper of
fldals- overwhelming evidence in sup
port of their charge that such an order
would not only be unjustly discrimina
tory -but would seriously curtail the
output and prove ruinous to the lum
ber industry of the Pacific Northwest.
Pending the hearing to which" the
President has agreed the lumber man
ufacturers will forward for his consld
eratlon a - mass of data pointing out
the injustice of the proposed order.
Numerous telegrams were sent yes
terday from this city to members of
the Oregon delegation and department
heads ' at Washington protesting
against the proposed eight-hour proc
lamation or any other action by the
Government which would have the cer
tain effect of cutting down the lumber
output and add to the handicap under
which ' the lumber producers of this
section already are laboring in compe
tition with rival manufacturers In the
quarrel with his wife, who com
plained against him.
During their separation. King win
supply his wife with the necessaries of
life and 10 a month cash.
GERMAN ALIEN PROWLING
Examination . as to Sanity of . Karl
Trabet Will Be-Asked.
Federal authorities are puzzled over
what to think of the actions of Karl
Trabet, German alien, who says he
spent two years in the Kaisers armies,
but who claims to have taken out first
naturalization papers he has never been
able to produce.
After having been held in custody
some little time Trabet was finally re
leased Friday on the theory that he was
not dangerous as an alien enemy. Yes
terday morning the alien was seen
BISHOP SUMNER EXPECTED yrSrt0".0 sttS
Marshal Carter hastened to ths spot
Clergymen Will Greet Head of Dio- and rearrested h!m-
ua,45 Asauv.B uuuoun. miB
passed upon judicially the authorities
I say an examination., into his mentality
will be asked. .
ceso and Bride-at -Depot.
Bishop and Mrs. Walter Taylor Sum
ner are expected to return to Portland
next Thursday morning at 8:30, coming
from, the south over the Southern Pa
cific There will be a committee of
clergymen at the depot to greet them.
Bishop Sumner's marriage to Miss
Myrtle Mitchell, of Negaunee, Mich., was
an event of New Year a day in Chicago,
and since then they have been travel
ing in the East and have spent the
past few weeks In California.
NEWBERG T0AID Y. W. C. A.
Young People's Union to Manage
Campaign for War Funds.
NEWBERG. Or., Jan. 26. (Special.)
The Toung People s Christian Union
will manage the local campaign to help
raise the 14.000.000 by the Y. w. c A.
in its war work programme. A general
ATTORNEY JS EULOGIZED
Members of Multnomah Bar Fay
Last Tribute lo Cecil H. Bauer.
Impressive memorial services in hon
or of the memory of the late Cecil H.
Bauer, former well-known Portland at
torney, were held yesterday morning In
Presiding Judge Kavanaugh's court
room, when members of the Multnomah
bar gathered to pay a last tribute to his
Resolutions eulogizing the life or Mr.
Bauer were read by Thomas G. Greene,
who had been a law partner of the de
ceased. These resolutions were then
spread upon the minutes of ths Circuit
Short eulogies were delivered by D.
Soils Cohen, S. B. Huston, J. E. Bron-
a,ugh and Charles J. Schnabel. .
Photographs te Be Shown.
He also will speak before several
scientific societies, universities and at
pecial gatherings now being arranged
by leading citizens of the cities be will
visit. Mr. Jones will show his color
photographs of Northwest scenery at
all meetings. The tour will be semi
patriotic in nature ' also, and talks in
behalf of the liberty loan. Red Cross
and general war work will be made.
Almost every cantonment In the Mid
die West. East and South will also be
reached with the complimentary mes
sage of the Northwest. Mr. Jones and
Mr. Riley go as business men to tell
their Eastern confreres what Is at hand
to be seen in the West, and not as
Mr. Riley will speak with special ref
erence to Secretary Lane's recent state
ment that during the stress of war the
men who are voluntarily carrying the
war burden at home must conserve and
build up their physical tissue by proper
recreation and outing, in this connec
tion calling attention to the scenery,
outing advantages and resources and
resorts of the Northwest, not overlook
ng industrial opportunities that are
Good Equipment to Be Taken.
J. B. Middleton, secretary-manager
of the Home Telephone Company, whose
avocation in stereopticon and photo
nrojectlon art is more than a hobby,
as during the last two months given
of his experience and information in
collecting an outfit to be used by Mr.
Kiley and Mr. Jones. The projection
quipment. it is thought, represents the
nest outlay of Its kind, and has been
btalned by personal selection by Mr.
Middleton. in some instances being built
The early part of the trip meiuaes
the following cities and dates: Mlnne-
polis and St. Paul, January 30 and 31;
University of Minnesota, February 1;
University of Wisconsin, February 3
and 3; Milwaukee, February 4 and 6;
Chicago, February 6 to 10; Battle Creek,
Mich., and Camp Custer, February 11;
University of Michigan, February 13;
Detroit, February 14 and 15; Toronto,
Out of 1622 registrants, division ex.:
emption board No. 7 will report to the1
! Adjutant-General not to exceed 16 de
linquents. This is the number of ten.
tative delinquents untraced up to date
by workers of No. 7. It may be reduced
before the final report is made.
In direct contrast to the small de
Hnquency showing of No. 7. whlrh in.
eludes some of the best residence eci
tions of the city, is that of division
No. 1, which embraces many South)
Portland precincts and waterfront alien
districts. In this division the MArk-l
and board members are working vigor
ously in an enori to reduce the list ot
tentative delinquents to 150 or thJ
rou running decidedly longer just at1
The board of division No. 1. till in
be found In room 145 at the Courthouse,
asks for Information relative to any oft
the near-delinquents listed. The in-
iormauon is asked not alone of rela
330 .Union .avenue North, he tells of
About rive days out the sea was
very rough. The waves carried ' the
I V l I - ! -
U ' I i :
-Edward A. Hackett. Jr.. Who Is
Serving as Ireleas Operator oa
Boartf a U. a. A. Transport.
gun platforms and our mess hall away
and .flooded the civilian crews' quar
ters. The sen. CAmA over thn hle-hpflt
February is: suiraio, reoruary i a I part of the ship.
20: Cornell University, j-eoruary - "We sie-hteri three Rtrrnan nt.
Following these dates tney win pass a marines. we didn't see the periscopes,
weeK in i-nuaaeipnia, a. inuuii. m Dut we coui,j Bee tne American de-
Rajttern Atlantic ana new jl.iikib.hu ..., -r,
States and parts of the South, conclud- flred about 10 Bhots at them, and one
lng in April witn a compreo.o. ye wur aeatroyer dropped a depth bomb." This
UtrOUKO in -5 niuuio nwteiu .j ...... ...
bomb goes down until the pressure of
the water Is so great that the bomb
bursts. The terrific explosion either
starts a leak In the sub or puts the
nautical compasses out of fix. We had
Ki l rnxt r Norttirrn- Territo- I reason to think there were more subs. Court, Porttsnd, or Seaside, Or.; Irvin Thorn
atlonal Forest of Northern iernto- . i Bebb 4R5 Bt Cn lt. b. Mathi..
rj to Supply- Airplane Lumber,
ALASKA TO SEND SPRUCE
iniormation however mrae-er will v,
appreciated. Following is the list:
Albert Sanborn. 93Vi North tm-i...w
street: Kanjl Kowaka, 63 Vi North Fourth
street; Carbtnaa Anoarnln, a. ki-.,!,
North; Mate Lune Mllllslc. 371 North Six
teenth street; David Loula St. John. Linn.
ton. Or.: Isoktchl Harada. 2ni, Salmon
street: Harold A. Lincoln, I.lnnton, Or.;
Richard Lawrence ferrlck. TortiBTiH .
Nobukasu Teshima. M North Third streets
Nathaniel Russel Revoal, 1439 Jackson
street, Seattle, Wash.: Fred William uirt.
achmldt, general delivery; Toung- Thu Shonr.
iw rtonn lroadwav: Tokuil trimta r.n-
North Third street; Krltz Eulert Olson. Van
couver, Wash.; Joseph Anna. New Western
Hotel, Broadway and (iliHRn Htreet Rnbii.
saburo Idagawa. 52 North Sixth street; Gun ,
Uradln, 428 Biack.itone: Irvine Kllsworth
Thompson. 63 Vj North Third street; Oscar
Smith, care Archie Sheoard. WaaheueaL
Wash.; Tgnatz Calash. 23 North Ninth; Jo-
ephl Kaupplner. New York Hotel; Jew"
Ming. 670 4 North Fourth street: Iso Luaer.
6 North Third Ktreet; Lee Dean, ! North
Fourth street: William Paul Rose. l"s Norm
Sixth street; John E. Jensen, Quln Hotel.
708 University street, Seattle. Waxh.; Peter
Koatoltas, 30 North Third street; Lester
Wllber Loren Wade, 741 Hoyt olreet; Andy
Hagona, I.lnnton, Or.: Rokujel Tsukamato.
268 Everett; James Ross. 50Vi Third streets
William Lewis Speck, 593 Bybee avenue.
In the process of trimming down Its
list of possible delinquents, local board
No. 6, now to be found In room 40n
Stevens building, must have informa
tion regarding the men listed here:
Albert Emll Rhyner. 81 Kast Eleventh
street: John James Burton, 45 Union avenue
North; Frank Arthur Mett. 129 'i Grand ave
nue; Lloyd C. Ecker, 411 East Morrison;
Arthur E. Stephens, apartment 2fi. 167 East
Thirty-seventh ; Lawrence V. Cluchle. 387 'a .
East Burnslde; Walter Lee Kracke. 204 Oc
cident street; Harry H. Hecter, 1028 East
Washington street; Jolin Wollck. 411 East
Morrfson: Charles E. Lowensteln, 2123 Ruby
avenue, Kansaa City; Walter Charles Louie
Kenzler, 690 H East Morrison: Norlyn P.
Hotr. 715 East Yamhill; Vernon Ivon Roan,
441 Multnomah; Richard Grant Rodda, 34 S',
Columbia street; Elwood Byron Faxon. 975
East Yamhill: B. Earl Williams, Bremerton
Navy-Yard, Bremerton, Wash.; R. K. Au
germayer. 6t4 Ninth avenue, Seattle, Wash.;
Floyd Clarence Frank, 24 L'nlon avenue;
John Wallln, ltj Union avenue: Fred t;. Mil
ler, 441 Vi Belmont street: Otto Funke, 210
Grand avenue North; John Lutti, 247 Vi Hol
laday avenue; John Emll Lalne, 213 Holla-
day avenue: Arthur Leopold Swanson, 41
East Eighth street North: William Malacni
Johnson, general delivery, Portland; Edward
Mltchel Martola, 163i East Ninth; Charles .
Maurice Tyler. 754 Vi Cant Taylor; Henry
David Eschelbacher. 431 East Taylor; Andle
Turner. 129 Grand avenue; Grover Cleveland
Kratzke. 765 East Main; Durham D. Hat!.
939 East Main; Charles S. J. Banks, nlT
East Washington: Harry irons, general de
livery, Seattle. Wash. : Howard Thomas
Jones. 3H7Vi East Burnslde; James Thomas
Rogers, 91 Vi Grand avenue; Loigl Slhau. 144
Grand avenue North; Jnse E. Myers, 86T
East Oak: Gustave G. Haroldson. 7H6 East
Gllsan; Thomas McDurfy House, Wellesley
George H. Cecil, ' of Portland, in
charge of the Natipnal forests of Ore
gon, Washington ana aimks, yemer-
day announced that 24,000.000 feet of front of ua It waa sure some sight to
bltKa spruce ana i,m.vi icti i i00fc upon.
ern nemiocs: on mo iwub-wb x-&Liuuai
Forest in Southeastern Alaska has been
awarded to the Craig Lumber Company,
of Craig, Alaska.
This company submitted the highest
bid, offering 13.85 per 1000 feet for the
snruce' and 1 per luuu leei ior tne
In view of the urgency of securing
airplane lumber, the Craig Lumber
Company has recently .enlarged its mill
and is Drepared to manufacture me
timber rapidly. '
PORTLAND MEN TAKE 33D
Banquet Closes Convention of Scot
tish Rita Masons at Seattle.
SPOKANE, Wash.. Jan. 26. (Spe
cial.) The culminating function to-nls-ht
of the 83d degree convention
Scottish Rite Masons, hewn ror tne nrsi
time In the- Pacific Northwest, waa the
conferring of the 33d degree and cor-
o net ting as- inspectors-general honorary
of a class of 13 candidates, ino rour
sovereign grand- inspectors-general of
Washington and Alaska, Oregon, Idaho
and Montana officiated. uamuoates
from PoVtland) are: Ralph W. Hoyt
and Alexander M. Wright Other Port
landers of the 33d degTee at the ban
quet were Philip S. Malcolm, B. E.
Pl&ney, Benjamin, a. neeiumuu
MINERS' WAGES ARE LIFTED
Utah Men Get Shift Increase of 15
to 25 Cents.
SALT LAKE CITY. Jan. 26. An in
crease of 25 cents a shift for all skilled
labor Is announced by the Utah Cop
per Company to go into efect February
In the Bingnam plant or tne com
pany, the unskilled laDorer, worKing a
nine-hour shift, will receive an in
crease of 20 cents a shift. . In' the Gar
field plant the unskilled laborer, work
ing an eight-hour shift, will receive an
additional 15 cents a shift. The in
crease will affect 6000 men. Of whom 40
per cent are Greeks and Italians.
CLASS OF 31 GRADUATED
Interesting Programme Given
Ockley Green School.
Ockley Green School graduated - a
class of 31 pupils yesterday afternoon.
Twenty-seven of these will attend Jef
ferson High School, and three will take
general delivery. Portland: Charles Henry
Thomas 701 East Taylor; Mono Podkonjak.
24 East Seventh, city, or Oak Point. Wash,
H. L. Co. No. ; William Duncan Campbell.
Parkland. Wash.: Arthur Edward Miller. 144
East Water: John Joseph Puvogel. 6 Union
avenue North; William Henry Abasher. 803
Sandy boulevard; Flanc Peters, 23 H Union
avenue, or care Asstd. Pipe Line, Camp 1.
inromar. Cal. : Jens K. T. Sand, 411 East
"It is possible that I Shall be coming I pine; Thomas Wood Macklln. 761 East Yam
hill; Moss Allison Hayes, general ueurj
city; Altred Gustalr Mathies. 431 East Tay,
lor; William f rancis, ua
count of the American destroyers. The
Americans are showing the English
men something every day, especially in
the way they are destroying subs. The
American destroyers then put up a
smoke screen about 10 miles long in
home about next June, because the
Frenchmen, including officers, think
next Spring will see the end of the
war. Tralnloads of American soldiers
are coming : through . here every, day
bound for the front.
"I hear that we are going to. make
three trips between England and Italy.
I hope not, as I donit like these for
eign countries with their lingo much.
You can't make them understand muoh
of anything. A cake that you could
get in i the States for : 20 cents costs
three francs (60 cents) here.
"I don't think, there is much-use. in
writing... as letters might never reach
me. I'll tell you all when I get home."
A 16-year-old boy, recently sentence
in New York to state prison for man
slaughter, sneered at the court when
sentence was pronounced.
TILLAMOOK WINS DEBATE
"Government ' Ownership of Hail-1
roads" Was 'Question.
TILLAMOOK, Or, Jan. 26. (Special.)
Tillamook High. School - won from
Beaverton High School in a debate here
last night. The question for this dis
trict is "Government Ownership of
Railways." Those representing Beav
erton were Miss Wilma Norrls and Miss
Vivian O'Connor, who had the affirma
tive. The local team . Included Miss
Margaret LaFollette. ana -Charles
Tillamook has been eliminated from
the district because the , affirmative
team debating in Forest Grove last
night lost. Tillamook was .represented
st Forest urove Dy ijjara small- ana
FOUR TAKEN BY OFFICERS
Alleged Slackers and German Aliens
Arrested at Astoria.
ASTORIA. Or., Jan. 26. (Special.)
Four arrests were made here today
by Federal officers. Two of the accused
are alleged slackers, the other men be
ing German aliens, xne alleged siacK
ers were John Hill, who failed to regis
ter but who claims to be more than 31
years of age, and Gabriel Perala.. Perala
registered at tea ioage, aiont., alter
being arrested there. He then left for
the Pacific Coast without informing
the exemption board. He is a member
of the L W. W. and had some of the
organization's literature in his possession.
Ludwlg Becker, a tailor, and Hans
Greenaa, an employe at the Rodgers
shipyard, were arrested for entering
the barred zone. Tney are citizens or
i0rnatter how;'lon(r or'bow btid gdl
w your qruggisi toaay ana gee a sqi
.cent box of Pyramid Pile Treatments
'It will give quick relief, and a single!
box often cures.. A trial - package,
mailed free in plain wrapper if- youi
end us coupon . below:
FREE SAMPLE COUPON
PYRAMID RUG- COMPANY;
t6t Pyramid Bldg Marshall, Michi
Kindly send me a Free sarnie of
PyrasudPuTrMimat.ln plain wrvper.
Street v ...... c - -
CURE DRINK TEA!
Get a small package of Hamburg
Breast Tea, or as the German folks call
It. "Hamburger Brust Thee." at any
pharmacy. Take a tablespoon of the
tea. put a cup of boiling water upon It,
pour through a sieve and drink
a teacupful at any time. It Is the most
effective way to break a cold and curs
grip, as it opens the pores, relieving
congestion. Also loosens the bowels
thus breaking a cold at once.
It is Inexpensive aii-d ntlrely veg4
etable, therefore harmless. Adv.