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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1914)
PIIWANQ tin Awn RY
llUUUlnMU ULLHIUU ui
SNOW WHICH ENABLES
GERMANS TO SLOW UP
Germans Are Resisting More
Strrmrrlv Than at First hilt
Are on the Defensive.
AUSTRIANS HELD AT SAN
rnrayil Xs In nm la Several
Plaoes, Claim EMriwi, and Xs Ba
tor Batter ! try Blefs Ouns.
(United Preaa taad Wire.)
Petrograd, Oct. 28. Snow, the war
office admitted today, wu Interferrlng
-with the ciar's offensive In Russian
a 1 ... n a. nftf mnVA-
j'oiana uy ooiyn v -
As a result of this. It was said, the
German retreat was less rapid than
at first, and the kaiser's troops were
resisting the Russian advance more
strongly. It was denied, however, that
thy had anywhere resumed the. ag
gressive. In Gallcla fighting between-Russlans
and'Austrlans was reported as still In
progress without decisive results. The
Austrlans were declared to have failed
In all efforts to cross the San.
Frzemsyl, still battered by Russian
shells, was said to be on fire In sev
CAMPAIGN IN NORTH
NEARLY OVER WITH
ADVENT OF WINTER
Copenhagen, Oct 28. To the sur
prise of most persons, dispatches from
Berlin today spoke of German military
operations "to the west of Augustowo."
The ,town referred to ia. In the gov
ernment of BuwalkL Russia, from
which . it had been supposed the
kaiser's troops were suppose- to have
been driven some time ago. just now
far "west of Augustowo" the German
movement Is taking place was not
tated, but It seemed clear the Teutons
were across the frontier and It was
added that they were "slowly progress
From Russian sourOs came claims
of a German repulse near the East
Prussian frontier. In the "Bakalarsewo
region, suggesting, repulse or not, that
the Germans are again active in the
Not much more fighting In that sec
tion was looked for this season, now
ever, the climate being so severe in
wintr that it was believed active cam
paigning would be Impossible.
In the face of Russian claims of
overwhelming victories in Poland, It
was also believed the Germans were
UU maintaining positions well to the
east of the frontier, a Berlin dispatch
which was generally accepted as true.
mentioning Russian repulses eouuv
west of Warsaw.
. From Vienna came the claim that
eastern Bosnia had been cleared of
Servians and Montenegrins, and opera
tions were said to be progressing suc
cessfully toward their expulsion from
the rest of the province.
OLD TIME BUNCH OF
, POLITICAL BOSSES IS
BACK OF ASSEMBLY
(Continued from Page One.)
greater Intelligence than the legisla
ture." Dr. Smith then related the story of
the 1911 legislature which hurried
through 900 bills during the last nine
days of the session.
"Are there any 90 lawyers in Port
1 land so wise that they could pass upon
100 proposed laws a day for nine days
with intelligence? Yet that is what
that legislature attempted to do.
"The people have taken . the time,
they have heard the evidence and
passed their opinion with intelligence
when they enter the voting booth. I
say the people are better equipped
J than any assembly could possibly be.,
!tor the assembly is backed by the old
machine. I declare that the, people
, are equipped to act with equal or
1 greater intelligence than the leglsla-
Delegate Swallow framed Blate.
"Do- you want to surrender your
, powers to an assembly? Here is the
1 '"way an assembly works. The dele
gate go to the appointed place
oourthouse or wherever and find that
on the night before three or four men
hav framed up the order of pro
cedure, the platform, candidates' and
- everything else. In some saloon back
room or In some livery, stable. One
. appointed man makes such a nomina
tion; another seconds the nomination
a third moves the nominations be
closed. The convention is forced to
swallow the slate thus made for it
and the delegates go home hardly
knowing how It was all done.
"That Is how the assembly trans
acts the people's business. It is domi
nated by the same old crowd that got
V your hundreds of thousands of acres
of school land, your timber lands and
your tide lands. That land that be
longs to the school children to help
lpay for their education has been taken
away until now the children have less
' than $2 per capita, though It costs
t" more than $40 per annum for their
Harmony Politicians Oot It.
"We've had ourtschool lands stolen
by a gang of harmony politicians
which operated In the nineties. It Is
the same crowd we thought had been
- killed, but is now trying to resurrect
Itself and strike at direct legislation
1 through the assembly.
; "They say the direct primary Is ex
pensive. But the cost of government
is not aue to popular government.- It
Is because that name, crowd got into
the legislature and ran up exorbitant
Wlls. Multnomah county's taxes ln-
: creased rrom iio to 1914 by ever 191
per cent. Can we continue thus for
the next - four years, the next four
and the next four and continue pros
perous? Two hundred and forty per
cent Increase In 10 years looks big,
but 191 per cent in four years shows
there is something radically wrong.
"My distinguished opponent says the
people are tired of the discord at the
eapitoV How would he reduce taxation
through the assembly? The assembly
Is merely the entering wedge to the
breaking up of the direct primary.
My opponent's harmony program
means big appropriations. Tou tickle
me "and I'll tickle you. What I want
goes; what you wUnt goes."
' Dr. Smith then discussed the Mingle
item veto, showing how great savings
are possible through gubernatorial
scrutiny of appropriation bills. Gov
ernor Chamberlain vetoed 100 bills In
eight years and saved the state more
than $1,000,000. Governor West vetoed
110 in four years and saved millions.
Governor Lord and Governor Geer ve
toed two each, involving a trifling sum.
"Harmony" Xs Costly Luxury.
"Harmonv In 1913 would have meant
$3,000,000 more taxes," continued Dr.
Smith. "The people would be 'tireder'
yet if they had to pay this added tax
burden. Harmony in 1915 would mean
appropriations of $10,000,000 to $15,
000,000. Can we stand it? Can we
ask Industries to come to this state
and brinj? their capital Just to have It
suffer this tax burden?"
Outline his remedial program. Dr.
Smith declared that he would put busi
ness methods Into the affairs of the
state. He would see that each state
officer does the work for which he was
chosen. He would veto bills that con
tained exorbitant or needless appropri
ations. He would not "harmonize" with
the legislature, but make each depart
ment of government stand by itself and
perform the functions it should per
form. He emphasized the need of vo
cational training in the schools and
the protection of the American work
ingman against the. encroachments of
Hindu, Chinese and Japanese. '
Applause greeted the speaker repeat
edly during his brief discussion of na
tional affairs and his praise for the
administration of Woodrow Wilson.
Word Pleases Audience.
Tom Word came next on the pro
gram, telling the people he wasn't go
ing to make a speech, but just talk to
them. He was given plenty of ap
plause when he told of his efforts to
enforce the laws as he found them, of
his closing of gambling houses and
road houses and his efforts to protect
"That's what I tried to do protect
the homes, not the underworld and the
gamblers," he declared.
He told of his repeated raids upon
the Russell resort, answering the
charge that he picked out -one "ex
ample" and let the others go.
Russell was the only one who
didn't quit," shouted Word. "So I kept
pulling him and pulling him and the
court kept letting him loose and I
pulled him again. The others were
pulled too, but they gave up when they
saw I meant business. That one joint
took away $36,000 a year from your
wives and babies and that's why I
kept at it."
Hation Watching Oregon.
Mr. Flegel was called upon following
a brief talk by Mr. Paget. He declared
the present campaign is important be
cause the nation is watching to see
whether or not Oregon Indorses the
peace administration of President Wil
son. - 1
"I . stand for President Wilson," he
declared. "He is the type of roan any
one could be proud to agree with."
Referring to the various administra
tion measures that now are being
worked out, he said a vote for him
would be a vote of confidence in Wil
son. "I appeal to you to volunteer not In
an army of conquest, but an army of
peace. Your weapons are your votes
the most powerful weapons of all.
Every other candidate for congress is
opposed to the Wilson policies.
"Some time when history is made up
there will be three great presidents on
the honor list: Washington, the father
of his country; Lincoln, the great war
president against his will, and Wilson,
the great peace president by his will."
Lester Humphreys reviewed Senator
Chamberlain's career as a private and
public man and urged that It Is im
perative for the sake of a working out
of the principles now under way that
Mr. Chamberlain be returned to the
Name of Honored Oregon Ag
ricultural College Drawn In
to Partisan Fight,
CIRCULARS ARE SENT OUT
Act Viewed as Harmful Prom stand
point of Involving Name of
That it might escape discovery. se
tlvity by O. A. C. alumni in behalf of
Ir. Withycombe'a candidacy has been
deferred until the'closlng days of the
campaign. That some of its former
students are on the verge of dragging
the big and . popular school into the
mire of politics is disclosed by a cir
cular letter which Is being sent broad'
cast to alumni of the institution
throughout the state.
The letter Is signed by Percy A.
Cupper, '04; Mark McCallister, '05, and
Carle Abrams, '00. The letter dis
claims the idea that Dr. WUhycombe
will serve the Interests of O. A.- C,
but in strong terms calls upon mem
bers of the alumni to vote and work
Impartial people who have heard of
the new move are of the opinion that
it will be hurtful to Dr. WUhycombe
in the resentment it will awaken
among O. A. C. graduates who do not
want their college dragged into poli
tics. The letter is as follows:
Fellow Alumnus: We realize that
you will support Dr. Withycombe with
your vote. Knowing him, you could
scarcely do otherwise, not because, if
elected, he will serve the Interests of
O. A. C. because he will not; and
besides O. A. C is not in the market
for that kind of service, but because
you know Dr. Withycombe. However,
It is more than your vote that the doc
tor needs it Is your hearty support
and active work among your friends
who do not know him. Dr. Withy
combe, a staunch friend in days gone
by, a man of sterling qualities, . un
questioned integrity and high Ideals,
having the interest of Oregon at
heart, deserves our hearty support.
Let us get busy In the few remaining
days and save regrets after election.
"Of all sad words of tongue or pen,
the saddest are these it might have
ween. Liet us not say alter election
we could have elected him if we had
known, but rather let us say "Hurrah
for Governor Withycombe! When
you meet your friends, find out how
they are going to vote; and if not for
lyeombe, find out why and put
them right, for no objection can be
successfully urged against him. Mis
understanding alone can alienate vot
ers. Get in the band wagon, distrib
ute some cards, shout for Withycome.
He Is a friend to all Oregon, and es
pecially to you.
Yours for the success of Dr. James
Withycombe, because he is the best
man and because we know it.
WITHYCOMBE FOR GOVERNOR
PERCY A, CUPPER '04.
MARK MoCALLISTER, 'OS.
CARLE ABRAMS. '00.
the stats senate and nvt fail. tn !
come to my aid. The three f us are I
lampooned as the "royal family- and !
cartooned with our legs in a sack for
tne simple reason that we are friends.
i "ten 4 h greatest provoca
tlon to reply in kind, to the attacks
made upon me, but never in the his
tory of our country should principles
and policies be more discussed and
not personalities of candidates. And
I for on shall not mention the names
of my opponents during the present
campaign save It be by accident-"
Senator Chamberlain first made this
statement in his opening address of
the campaign and he has faithfully
kept his promise. His has not been a
campaign of mudslinging. Instead it
has been an appeal 10 the voters to
consider the policies of Woodrow Wil
son and to return him to Washington
to assist in their perpetuation.
Support of the President.
In answer to some of the vicious at
tacks whloh have been made upon him.
Senator Chamberlain mentioned the re
port widely circulated by those op
posed to him that President Wilson
did not want him sent back to the
senate. Thej spread it abroad," he
said, "that the preaident did not want
me returned because he had not writ
ten a letter out here telling the people
of Oregon that he would like to see me
reelected. I could, have had such a
letter by merely asking for It, but does
anyone think for a minute that I was
going to ask the president, of the
United States for a certificate of
credit to the people who have known
me and with whom I have lived for
40 years? Of course I wasn't, and no
self-respecting man would.
"Word of these vicious stories, how
ever, came back to Washington and
was heard by Senator Robert E. Owen
r : '- :
of Oklahoma, an old classmate 01 mine. 1 01 id principal stores or ma, wwi
To still them he personally went to were xJosed during the tims he was
ths president, unbeknown to me, ana maiuiig ms epeecn
procured a letter to:the people of Ore
gon. And the great secretary oi ..
Mr. Bryan, and Secretary Lane and
others have written similar letters."
Wilson's Hams Cheered.
Senator Chamberlain told In detail
the story of the president's peace pol
icy and compared the blessings' of
peace enjoyed by this country with
the present state of Europe. The men
tion of Woodrow Wilson as the peace
president who had saved America from
war was received with a mignty Dursi
C E. Woods, a prominent Corvallls
attorney, introduced Senator Chamber
Iain, saying of the senator "that he
had always been on the job and was
The senator Is to speak in Independ
ence this afternoon and Dallas tonight.
Wrong Company Mentioned.
One of the cases to be considered by
the grand jury within a few days is
that against Edward Harrison, former
agent of the Western Insurance com
pany, who Is charged with obtaining
money under false pretense Harrison
was arrested last Sunday by Detective
Swenness for collecting premiums,
then giving his note for payment to
the company. Similarity of names was
responsible for the name of the West
Coast Insurance company being used in
a rerent flnnrtiinppmpnl. font this rnm-
aiways worKing in tne interests 01 me pmy ls 1n no way involved.
Th senator came to Corvallls from
Albany by auto escorted by several
of the leading citizens of Benton coun
ty. In their number were Victor
Moses, postmaster at Corvallls; County
Judge W. H. Mahone and District At
torney Arthur E. Clark.
Meets Many Old Friends.
He spent the forenoon renewing old
friendships In the Benton county seat
and at noon went to the Oregon Agri
cultural college to watch the cadet
regiment at drill. The afternoon was
spent at Philomath, some 150 people
hearing him speak at the local theatre.
Arthur E. Clark introduced him. He
was given a dinner at the Julian in
Th senator was most warmly re
ceived in Philomath, being greeted
with several yells by the high school
boys of the town on his arrival
nine hurrahs and a George and having
a remarkable audience for the size of
the town and the time of day. Most
Tonight at 8 p. m. Sellwood school.
East Fifteenth and Vmatilla avenue
Speakers: Dr. O. J. Smith, Sheriff
Tom Word, A. F. Flegel
Tonight at 8 p. m. Thompson
schodl. East Fifteenth and Umatilla
avenue Speakers: Dr. C. J. Smith, Dr.
A. K. Hggs, A. F. Flegel.' John B.
Moon, AtejD. Lee, Sheriff Tom tWord
and A. LMcDonald.
Thursda-, October 29, at 8 p. m.
Shattuck school. Fifth and Harrison
streets Speakers: Isaac Swett, Mrs.
Nellie C. Hughes, John Van Zante, Dr.
Cora C. Talbot, Elmer Lundberg.
Thursday, October 9, at 8 p. m.
Vernon school. East Twenty-third and
Wvunt ilrta-Hnitliorx' Dr. C "J.
Smith. A. F. Flegel. Sheriff Tofti Word, '
Colonel Robert A. Miller. ; - ; ?
Friday, Octi'ier 30, at 8 p. in. Sha- :
ver school,,, Mississippi and MorrU
street Speakers:: A. P." Flegel.' Sheriff .;
Tom Word, Colonel -Robert A. Miller,
Elmer Lundburg. ' I
Friday, October 30, at 8 jp. m. Ross
City Park school. East Fifty-seventh
and 'Sacramento streets Speakers: Dr.
C.. Smith, A. P, FlegetljTom Word.
One of the newer - French mono- '
planes is modeled after a winged maple
seed. . . . L --
1 f I
Portland's favorite film representatives la
"A Prince of India." the most' thrilling
and spectacular production of the sea
son, by General Lew Wallace, author of
"Ben Hur." A tremendously, powerful,
crook story, swirling with amazing
events, vitality and gripping human in
terest, through which runs a most un
usual and interesting romance.
-Fourth and Alder
Convnencing October 30 tne
Hawaiian Orchestra of ingera
and players will entertain the
diners in the j
Hotel Grill I
See and hear these sweet sing
ers from the tropics, ln native
songs, sung in the soft lan
guage of the South Seas.
"THEY ARE TRYING
TO BEAT ME," SAYS
(Continued from Page One.)
Bundy Falls Asleep
And Almost Drowns
Although a T.mg-Di stance Swimmer,
Re Owes Sis life to Workmen and
James Bundy went to sleep this
morning on the edge of the dock at
the foot of Washington street and fell
into the water. Heroic work on the
part of men working at the dock saved
the life of Bundy, who ls a sailor.
He afterwards told the city Jailer he
had a medal for being a long-distance
The workmen heard a splash and
saw a hat floating on the water. Bundy
was fished out by Patrolmen Slmms
and Thompson, after the workmen had
thrown him a line and kept his head
above water. Intoxication was the
charge placed against him at the Jail.
Clackamas Case to
Oregon City, Or., Oct. 28. It ls now
up to Attorney General Crawford,
whether there will be an election for
county judge held in Clackamas coun
ty on November 3. County Clerk Mul
vey has , referred the matter to that
official and if Mr. Crawford decides
that Judge Anderson holds overi for
two years more, the names of the
candidates for. county judge will be
stricken from the ballots before elec
tion day. Judge Anderson received a
telegram recently from District Attor
ney Evans of Multnomah county in
structing mm that the supreme court's
decision gave him a six year term.
tiong Will Take Census.
Salem, Or.. Oct. 28. Amos W. Long
has been selected to take the school
census of , the Salem district for the
stipulated sum of $100, and 25 cents
for each additional name secured over
the population of last year.
not to have to say anything about
my opponents. They are assaulting
me on every side. The yellow press
is saying mean things about me.
"Oh, my friends, they are trying
to defeat me. What we need Is
less politics. This country is one
of the finest garden spots in the
world. Oh, my friends, seed time
and harvest are sure here. The
Willamette valley is the gem of
the world. We want cheaper
money. I don't mean the banks
are not doing their duty, but we
want cheaper money.
"Oh, my friends, see Germany,
Germany is one of the grandest
countries in the world. The farm
ers there have cheap money. Oh,
my friends, see how prosperous
Germany is, and see Denmark.
"Oh, my friends, every time I
think of Denmark it makes my
heart swell with pride. They had
but 11,000,000 acres of cold, bar
ren land. See what they have
done. Why, my friends, tha Wil
lamette valley is far superior to
Denmark. Some day we will have
2,000,000 people in this valley.
"Oh, my friends, think of our
forest wealthy one sixth of all the
I timber in the United States is here,
but Senator Booth is to speak. He
will tell you all about that. I be
lieve I am going to be governor. I
don't believe the voters will be de
ceived by the cartoons in the yel
low press. I thank you, my
Doctor Withycombe was warmly1
appiauaea. tie was ioiiowea Dy
Senator R. A. Booth, who spoke at
length on the Issues of the campaign.
IN BENTON COUNTY
(Continued from Page One.)
Only Company "Exclusively Oregon"
f Best for Oregonians
Home Office Corbett Building, Fifth and Morrison, Portland
A. U Mills.
C S. Samuel,
redemption of its pledges to the people
merited his return to Wrashlngton to
support the uncompleted program of
A Campaign of Abuse.
"I regret that this is a campaign of
vituperation and abuse," he said in the
beginning of his talk, not so much
for myself but that the abuse has also
been j directed toward my friends in
hope of injuring me through them.
"One of those who is suffering this
abuse is my -friend Oswald West.
Hardly a newspaper in the state is
not abusing him. And why? Because
he is my friend. Whatever you may
think of Governor West, his ls a re
markable record and may well be
model for the youth of the land. From
a humble . bank messenger he has
worked himself up by sneer merit and
fearlessness alone to be governor of
this great state. And then there is
my friend, Dr.-C. J. Smith, candidate
for governor, who is also suffering
abuse at the hands of the press.
Dr. SmiUx Vever railed.
"Why, when X was governor and
popular government of Oregon was in
danger. Dr. Smith, was a member of
- .v. H 1
The story is woven around a famous Indian Prince, who falls
in love with an. adventuress. She plots to receive a diamond called
the "Kiss of Death," fabulously valuable then in his possession.
Just as she sees her plans about to mature just as the rare and
priceless jewel is within her grasp the most astounding and
breathless actions occur, -
A STUPENDOUS SPECTACLE
The Sunset Theatre management absolutely recommends this
as the most daring and spectacular event of the season an event '
you cannot afford to miss. See it today then tell your neighbors
TOD A Y Tlf
1 Oc No Advance in Price 1 Oc
4-Other Big Acts--4
The only and original "TRAMP QUARTET"
of the town.
-already the talk
A splendid, breezy, side-splitti&g "KEYSTONE" Farce
"SHOT IN THE EXCITEMENT
An intense domestic romance, suggested by Tennyson's Lullaby.
"It goes straight to the Heart."
"SWEET AND LOW"
Vivian Rica and Harry Von Meter
NORTHWEST NEWS Local football games and many other
items of interest.
Shown Exclusively at the "Sunset"
4- Days More
GEORGE ADE'S COMEDY TRIUMPH
"The County Chairman"
A PARAMOUNT PICTURE
Coming Next Week MARY PICKFORD
TEN CENTS ADMISSION TEN CENTS
Lunch 12 to 2, j5c, 50c
u inner i:JU tm 7tc
Sunday Dinner, $1.00
Music from 6 to 8:30
The House of Comfort'
Jesse L. Lasky
Today Until Sunday
Who Made Such a Tremendous Hit in the "Man
on the Box," in .
Home of the Favorite Flayers
11 A. M. tt 11 P. M.
TODAY AND TOMORROW
(Wednesday and Thursday)
sLL J i vQssV
GEO. BARR McCUTCHEON'S
Intimate Romance of Stage Life
5 Reels 400 Scenes
A Paramount Production
10c Admission 10c
11 ii iHim i iiiiiu 1 1 1! urn 1 1 ii linn ii iiiiiiiiiiiimuiin nun
THE HOME OF BIG FEATURES
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturady
Famous Irish Character Actor
"The Ragged Earl"
Romantic Comedy-Drama of the Emerald Isle
Replete With Life, Love and Comedy A Popular
Play and Players Feature
Balcony 10c Lower Floor 20c
Box Seats 35 Cents, Which May Be Reserved
With Her Bon, Bassell WiUUm
Thaw, ajd Jack; ClUIord in
T1 . 1 fFVli :
With Our Latest Acquisition
The Majestic Orchestra
Featuring Special MuIc to the
And Hearst-Selig Weekly
Latest Authentic WajjjiFicturea
10c Admission 10c
Miio 1 and A-UtS
Berinnin W1UVIW f
Bart a In Prio Matla Saturday.
NAT C GOdDWIN
SUPPORTED BT MASOATLET MORZ
LAND IK THE THREE-ACT
"NEVER SAY DIE"
Erenlnfs: Lowpr Fluor, II. 5 . Balcony, ,
75c, 80c. 0lleryUe
Bargain I'rtr Mat. Hat., ft. 75c, 50c.
SEATS VOW SELLptO.
MSt t, A-SSM.
Oeu. L. Baker, Kfr.
Permanent Horn of Tbe .Bskrr Vltjer:
tonight All week Mats. Wed. tod Hut.
Broadhoortt powerful oremeij
"BOUGHT AJfD PAIK TOR"
A remarkable caat and prtUucCon of one
of tbe greateat alara of 3aiolern times.
Evening 23c. 86c, 60c, T5c box $1. Sat.
Mat., 23c. &Oc; box 75c. fVed. Mat., ill
aeata 2e (expect box.) i3i
.Next week "A Woioan'a Ww."
COVTtWUOVB AfterDooit.il 3 :.TO to 5:30;
uigbt, :30 to 11:0: SuodayaS :00 to ll:uu.
PRICES Afternoon. !! and 15c.
NlgUta, 13c and
HATINEE DAllY 230
Broadway at Aldr. ,
"THE GUIDE OF MOirTS;: CARLO"
Teddr McHamara, ftueenie WSiuuna and tha
15 Pollard Kiddie!;.
Sanndera (c Von Ktt&tt
Roadell Sine-erf fbe Titan lo
Lockbart & Laddie The Mutual Weekly.
Twenty Valuable Preaedta (Vfrru Away
I'romlLient MireLanU. Capital" J'reaent Va
at 20.oy at
FOURTH AXI STARK TREETS.
15c and tip. Matinee Daily; et t 30, lie.
ELEVENTH STREET PiAYHOUiE
Merriaoa and 11th. - Goorre i Z Baker-,. Mgr.
One week ouly ttargaiu start, fueeday
all aeata 25c (except box). 4'lorence Rob
erta aod a atrong; cat in the! beactiful uley
. "'MOTHER" fj! .
A Dots Die proa action that aboalfl be eeen
by every Man, woman apd: rhlld in thla
city. Kretunga, z&e, ix-, 75c. : at. Hal. lii-
Brmetnrer. every cigbt rhlerwcek. . -!
Mala.. Tuesday and Saturday.;;
Leaves Vvaahlngton-street dock et 7
A, M. daily, except Mohdar. Sundays
at 7a A. U. for !
Astoria and Way Landings
Returning. leaves Astoria at J P. as
Far Xf wax. jla ill.