The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 25, 1919, Page 18, Image 18

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    THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, TUESDAY, MAKC1I 3, 1C13.
DECLIKE III RATES
OF EXCHANGE HITS
ME IN LUMBER
Shipments b Australia Severely
Affectedly Radical Decline in
. Rates Stirling.
EXPECT STABILIZATION SOON
Export Tradb. Out of Portland Ex
pected to Advance Rapidly?
. China, Regarded, as Promising.
Declino lit ixchange rates 'la having
a marked effect on Umber shipment" to
'Australia at she present time, and the
situation Is sa)d to be uncertain to both
buyers and seiers. At, the office of th
Pacific Export Lumber company It was
announced today that more orders could
be placed In Australia but for the fact
: that the rate sterling have fallen to
$4.60 to $4.60. It is declared that in fig
uring on so much per thousand feet on
'lumber, the seller, under the present
rate, would be ieubject to loses in profits.
The changed in the rates are attrib
uted, to the condition of the balance of
r .trade.' '!
When affairs become stabilised it is
.expected that! the lumber export trade
out of Portland will advance rapidly.
: China is looked upon as a promising
field. - I
William H. j Wheelwright of the Pa
'clflo Kxport Lumber company is now
in the Far 'st where he is making a
- tour on business and pleasure. v He has
visited many of the Oriental cities. A
cablegram was; received from Mr. Wheel
wright today from Singapore and he Is
expected to start on his homeward voy
age in a short! time. He is accompanied
by Mrs. Wheelwright.
,h - .
TUR.t TO MERCHANT MARINE SOON
. Governmrnt Ships In Oregon District
" ' All Near Completion.
With 68 deliveries of wooden ships to
-- be made to the government in the Ore
gon district, most of which are near
the point of completion, ,lt is expected
that the next few months will see rapid
additions to the merchant fleet of Uncle
Bam in this district-'
Of the vessels scheduled for early de-
. livery It is said that 85 per cent are
about 95 per cent complete, the principal
changes remaining being in the rudders,
wttich was recently ordered by the gov-
- eminent shipping officials.
At the Oranf Smith-Porter Ship com
pany. St. Johns, tbeTo are 13 steamers
: which will be delivered within a short
: time.. - ' -
Thus far no direct orders to proceed
'with the conversion of partially com
pleted hulls injto barges or sailers have
been received ty the Oregon district of-
. ficials from the government. It" had
been announced that seven such con
versions had been determined upon by
- the shipping board, in order that the
vessels could be made available for use
In the lumber! trade.
It is presumed that the delay in or
dering the changes to proceed is caused
. by the fact that the plans for the alter
ations have not yet been worked out
. Schooner Elsie Delayed
A. O. Andersen & Co., consignees, to
day received a report that the schooner
' Klsle, now en route to this port from the
Tonga island with a cargo of copra, had
trlet with a misfortune,' and-had been
compelled to put in at Wellington for
repairs. During heavy weather the
- vessel's forestays; were broken, it Is said.
The Elsie Is bringing 890 tons of copra.
: and she Is expected to reach the Colum
bia river by; the 'end of May. It is not
, expected that the boat will be detained
lajig while repairs are being made.
. Vessel to Be Delivered
' Reeling off a speed of 11.4 krfots. the
new steel steamer. Olendoyle, built. by the
- Alblna ' Engine A Machine Works, and
destined for operation by. the Amerlcan-
.- Hawaiian Steamship Co., passed through
TRANSPORTATION
ManC STEAMSHIP COMPANYf
S. S. City of Topeka
Passengers and Freight
Sailing Sunday, Mar. 30th
" - .. for
Marshfield, North Bend,
Eureka and San
Francisco
Ticket Office 101 3d
A-383S ; Mala 1466
OR WAY
SWEDEN
AND DENMARK
can VesfH the test
available apao en any sUam
STEAMSHIP TICKETS
In Our Offlot for the Folrewlna Llni
Dlrseti .. . .
. Worwataw American Line
Scandinavian American Una
radian American Una , .
Via England:
Ounertt- Staamshlp Oemaany . v
White Star Lin
It yea are interested la gala over there, er
' briagia- anyone from there. eaU upon .
DORStY . SMITH. MAIMBl.
OR SOON JOURNAL TRAVKL BUREAU
The Journal Bids. ! rrtlad. Oreoen
Tatapkene Martha! I7tv7
AUSTRALIA
NEW ZEALAND AMP SOUTH SEAS
la Tahiti and Hi
ear-vie from San Fi
every SB
UNION B. S. CO. OF NEW ZEALAND.
. ' 30 Oalirernla SL, San Fi
Or toaal lisaiahlf aas raUrea
STEAMERS
: Tha Dallas and Way Points.
SSXmt TvmuAKf TYkuiMjm and
Saturday., 10 P. M. .
DALLES COLUMBIA LINE
Ash St. Dock ; Broadway 3454
seven hours of official trial, and is sched
uled to be delivered to the Pacific Steam
ship Co. today. The new steel steamer
West Hardaway, also a Portland prod
uct, will: be turned . over , to , the
American-Hawaiian, Co. The vessels will
be delivered to Puget Sound and will
then proceed to Honolulu to load sugar
for the Atlantic coast.
News of ; the Port
Arrival! March 25
Tamslpat. American steamer, from 8aa Fran
cisco via WeetpoTt. - ballast .
. ' Departure. Mai cfc XM
No. 93, American barge, for Sea Francisco,
be Hut. .- .
Washtenaw, American steamer, for San Fran
eUeo. bsllast. .
' Musketo, American ateamer, for Atlantic coast
via Aberdeen, ballast
MARINE ALMANAC
: Waatnar at River's ISawUi
North Head. March 23. Conditions at the
mouth of the river at notta: Wind, northwest.
12 mile; weather, clear; aea, smooth; humid
ity. 55.
TMea at Aatcrla Tuesday
High Water 1 Low Water
6:18 a. m.. . ,7.0 feet I :2 a. m.. . .3.8 feet
8:13 p. m....5.o feet 1:51 p. m. ...1.2 feet
DAILY RIVER EEAWXG8
... vm aev-.
STATIONS gse vt
25
6.
5.1
6.8
0.0
0.00
0.00
O.00
O.OO
e.eo
0.00
Eugene
Albany
Salem .
10
20
20
lO
15
-0.3
-0.4
-O.S
-0.6
-0.2
5.8
9.4
6.T
Or eon City
Portland .. .
(X lu. -l Fallinf.
BIVEB FORECAST
The Willamette river at Portland win remain
atattonary durins the next two or three days.
.1
AT XEIGHBOBISG POKT8
Astoria. March 25 Ontnide five miles at 11
a. m. Steamer Celilo and auxiliary sebooner
City of Portland, from Ban Francisco.
Gaviota, March 25. Arrived Steamer W. ST.
Herri n, from- Portland via San Francisco.
Astoria, March 24 Sailed at 6:30 p. m.
Steamer Johan Poulsen, for San Francwco.
San Francisco, Uareh 24. Sailed at 12:80
a. m. ateamer Wabkeena, for Portland.
Sailed at 5 p.. m. Steamer City of Topeka,
for Portland via Enreka and Coos Bay.
Arrived Steamer Daisy Matthews, from San
Pedro, for. Portland.
Arrived at 10 p. m.--8teamer Wapama, from
San tMcao, for Portland.
Coos Bay. March 24. Sailed Steamer Au
reha. for Portland from San Francisco via
fcureka. r
Saigon, March 17. Arrived AnrUisry
schooner City of St. Helens, from Portland. Or.
San Francisco, March 25. il. N. 8.) Ar
rived, T. C. Soofieid, from I.os Anceles, at 1 a.
ra.j British motorship . Challamba. from New
castle, at 2:05 a. m. ; Rainier, from Seattle, at
4:05 a. m.; Homer, from Santa Barbara, at
8:10 a. m. ; Santa Inez, from Taeoroa. at 7:10
a. m. ; Pboenlx, from Fort Brass, :10 a. m.
Sailed Whittier, for Port San Uuis, at 5:25
a. ra.
Seattie, March 25 (L N. S.) Arrived. S.
8. Keishin Mam, from Kobe and Yokohama,
t 11 a. m.: Nome City, from San Francisco, at
12:45 a. m. Arrived, Monday, M. S. Sierra,
from Honckona.. at 213 p. m.; S. S. Andes
Mara, from Taeoma, at 8 :80 p. m. ; Admiral
Rodman, from Southeastern Alaska, at 5 p.
m.; Pezuta, from Winalow, in tow of tug- Tyee,
at 6 p. m. Sailed, today. S. S. City of Seattle,
for Southeastern Alaska, at 10:80 a. m. ; Presi
dent, for Vancouver, at 8:80 a. m. Sailed, Mon
day, 8. 8. tiueen, for San Diego, via San Fran
cisco, at 4 p. m.
Valdea, March 24. (I. K. S. Sailed. S.
S. Admiral Farragnt, westbound, at 6 a. m.
Ketchikan. March 24. (L N. 8.) Sailed.
S. S. Jefferson, southbound, at 11 p. m.
Moji, March IB. (I.- N. 8.) Sailed. S. S.
Taino Mam. for Seattle. : t
Honolulu, March 24. (I. N. S.) Arrived.
M. 8. Gulberra, from Seattle
Esquimau. B. C, March 24. (1. N. S.)
Sailed, S. S. War Noble, for Great Britain.
Vancouver, March 24. (L N. 8.) Sailed,
S. S. Tjisalak, for BaUvia.
Iadysmith, B. C. Marc.i 24. (t N. S.)
Sailed. 8, 8. Ketchikan, for Seattle.
Point Wells, March 24, (I. N. S.) Sailed,
S. 8. Colonel E. L. Xrrake,, for San Francisco,
at 6 p. mi
Tacoma, March 24. ft N. 8.) Arrived, S.
8. Solano, from San Pedro; Fulton, from Seat
tle; Stanwood, from Seattle.
Kansas Governor
Scores Activities
Of Cotton Growers
Topeka. Kas., March 25. (U. P.)
Declining to attend a conference of the
South Carolina Cotton association. Gov
ernor Allen declared In a letter to the
chairman of the association: "I am
unable to agree , to assist any body of
men to trade upon the misery of the
world for their own enrichment.
According to a letter of invitation to
the governor from J. S. Wannamaker,
chairman of the association, the pur
pose of the conference is to receive re
ports of progress in a campaign to re
duce cotton acreage. It was pointed out
the acreage should be reduced to main
tain a price of 35 cents per pound for
raw cotton.
"That any group of men should, so
suddenly after the . conclusion of - the
war, and while the world Is still grap
pling with the tremendous problems
arising from shortage of staple com
modities, begin a deliberate organiza
tion to retard production, is unspeak
able," Governor Allen said.
Railroad Traffic
In Egypt Hard Hit
By Disturbances
Cairo, March 23. via London, March
25. (I. N. S.) Nearly all railroad traf
fic In Egypt is suspended as a result of
political disturbances.
Armed mobs have been burning rail
road stations and tearing up the tracks.
Ten thousand students took part in. a
demonstration here, shouting "Vive
Egypt" and "Vive Wilson."
Barkentine St: lames Wrecked
San Francisco. March 25. (I. N. S.)
According to wod received here yester
day on the Ventura, the barkentine St.
James was picked up by a submarine
upheaval, , which came out of a clear
sea, and after being carried a mile, was
wrecked on the rocky Bhores on the
Land of Oneo, in the South Seas, on
December 19.- Captain Martin Anderson
of tthe St. James brought the log of
that vessel in. yesterday, giving the de
tails of the disaster. He believes that
a submarine earthquake and tidal wave
caused the wreck. , -.
Quarrel Leads to Killing
-Colville, Wash., March 25.U. P.)
John Gilland. a farmer, 60, Is dead today;
and C M. Hatch. 88, is in the county
jail here In connection with his death.
Gilland died v late i yesterday afternoon
after being- beaten severely by Hatch
following a quarrel.--
STEEL
rrauoTvnat. SHAPES
n.ATC
MM . ......
.tsiVlTt BOLTS
uwrr (too
. rRI0ATCD MATERIAL
- foe.
moors BtftLDtrias
. 0 TANKS TOWERS
- SHIRS ,
Northwest Bridge &
- Iron Co.
tWRTVAMD. OR.
R. O. Sos SM. Rhane Wain 11S
T SYSTEM TO BE.
ADOPTED BY BENSON
L
High School of Commerce Also
: to Introdxice System Next
Fall.
Preparations for the Introduction of
the 'unit system into the Benson Poly
technic school and the High School of
Commerce, at the opening of school next
falU are under way by Superintendent
D. A. Grout. - -
Mr, Grout has -called into conference
Principal C E. Cleveland of the Ben
son school and explained to him the
working of the new plan la all its phases.
Mr. Cleveland is favoraoiy impressed
with the proposed unit system and be
tween now and the opening of the fall
term: the school heads hope to have the
system modified in any way necessary
to fit local conditions and. ready for
adoption. ? -y.- :
"1 want my principals : to thoroughly
understand; any innovation and to be
ready with' any questions or suggestions
before the innovation Is actually adopt
ed," said Mr. Grout. "Mr. Cleveland is
enthusiastic over the Idea and he will
have several months in which to think
it over and to suggest any improve
ments or modifications."
The unit system Involves the comple
tion of work by units, , any of which
would fit the student for filling some
sort of position, and all of which would
require the entire four years to com
plete. The system will be adopted in
both day and night schools. In night
schools it will be especially adaptable,
according to Mr. Grout, enabling as It
does, students to come back and con
tinue their studies after beginning work
and completing other units.
The new, school law, requiring five
hours' class work a week for children
between the ages of 18 and 18 years, will
have considerable effect upon the indus
trial and commercial schools next year,
according to Mr, Grout, although the
extent of pupils affected can not yet
be determined. ' '
LAY PLANS TO HOLD
IN BOLSHEVIKI
(Continued From Pas One
concerning the Hungarian . situation.
Despite the recognized necessity for
hurrying preparation of the preliminary
treaty, there was only hope Instead of
confidence expressed today that the
terms would be ready by Saturday, as
i scheduled. Reparation Is one of the big
sticking points, owing to the inability
of the conferees to agree on what Ger
many will be able to pay. Reaching
such an agreement will naturally have
a direct effect on the entire economic
program: the larger the amount the
more economic opportunities the Ger-
j mans must have in order to pay.
Developments leading to the Ilun-
garian revolution were being discussed
I today in the light of what might have
Deen aone to avert It. When Cont
Karolyl was informed of the establish
ment of a temporary boundary by the
peace conference, permitting the Rou
manians to occupy the 1916 line, he is said
to have declared that his overthrow was
inevitable. This situation was com
plicated by the fact that assurances of
food relief constituted the strongest
element in enabling the government to.
hold on.
Congressional Action Blamed
While the Hungarians will not be In
acute need of food until the middle of
next month, Karolyt led them, to ex
pect shipments from their former ene
mies to avoid a crisis. After the Ameri
can congress passed an amendment to
the food bill excluding enemy countries,
Karolyi is said to have informed offi
cials of the American food administra
tion that this was the beginning of the
end.
Considerable interest is being dis
played in the personnel of the new
Hungarian government- Alexander X3ar
bai, the ' president, is described as a
workman, uneducated but intelligent;
Josef Poganny, minister of : war, for
merly was an orderly in the army. He
was punished for indiscretion In army
affairs. He 'Was Trotsky's aide for four
years, following his capture by Rus
sians, and is said to be a Bolshevik of a
"violent type."
British Reach Budapest
Paris, March 25. (U. P.J Two Brit
ish monitors have arrived in Budapest
after being fired on en route, it was re
ported in dispatches received . through
diplomatic channels today. They pro
ceeded to the Hungarian capital along
the Danube from Belgrade.
One British patrol boat was said to
have been seized by the Hungarians, but
was returned later with apologies. Re
ports received in official circles here de
clare that American representatives in
Budapest have been assured of ; every
protection and may be askod to remain.
Martial law has been proclaimed in
Hungary and ' the death penalty pre
scribed for armed resistance, robbery
or plundering. Sale of liquor has been
prohibited under penalty of 110,000 fine.
Anyone aside from a worker or guard
discovered drinking liquor will be fined
$2P00.
Hundreds of former Hungarian war
prisoners in Russia are said to be re
turning across the Carpathians daily,
spreading Bolshevist propaganda among
the peasants., s, ., . .
Reds Seize Banks
. Berlin, March 24. (I. J. S.) (Night)
The new Bolshevist government at
Budapest has separated the church from
the state, abolished all titles of nobility
In Hungary and has decided upon the
socialization " of all commercial ; enter
prises, said, advices from that city ' to
night- The banks have been seized and
occupied by the Bolshevist troops, and
the national art treasures have been
taken over. -: :i .
Ex-Soldiers Invited s ?U
London. March 25. (I. N. . S.) The
soviet government at Budapest has
established Its first revolutionary tri
bunal, .said a Central News- dispatch
from that city this afternoon; The soviet
has addressed a proclamation to Russian
war prisoners and soldiers : returning
from Russia, inviting them to join the
Bolshevist army. - The soviet government
has sent "political and economic envoys"
to Vienna.
Frontier Is Closed .
Vienna, March 23. (Delayed.) (TJ. P.)
The Hungarian frontier was i closed
tonight. News from Budapest was
meager, but it was reported the city is
generally calm.. A few shops have been
looted and there ara anti-capitalistie
processions in the streets.
Russian Addresses , New Ally -Copenhagen,
March 25. (U. P.) For
eign Minister Tchitcherin has -sent the
following; message ; ' from Moscow to
ur
POLYTECHNIC
SCHOO
Budapest., according to a Vienna .dis
patch; "The appearance of an ally In central
Europe is -most valuable to us. -Ukrainian
soviet troops are now approaching
Galicia. -, We thus are near our Hungar
ian ally, who is in our enemies rear.
The situation, is difficult f owing : to the
fresh offensive .of the Germans, in the
north, the Poles in tne center- and Gen
eral Petlura's Ukrainians in the south.
Fresh troope will be collected against
them. The situation of our Lettish and
Lithuanian allies is the most difficult of
n." '
Entente Agents Interned '
London, March 25. (U. P.) Travelers
reaching Vienna from Budapest report
that alt entente commissioners have been
interned, by the new Hungarian govern
ment, an Kxchange Telegraph dispatch
from Vienna reported today.
Two Americans in Hungary
Paris, March 25j (U. .P.) Americans
in Budapest, in an official capacity, are
Captain Nicholas Roosevelt and Profes
sor PhiHp Brown, of Princeton. Recent
advices indicate Roosevelt may now be
en route to Vienna, Brown remaining in
Budapest. .
CHAMBER "THOUSAND
MEMBER" DRIVE ON
(Continued From Pace One)
checks to be credited to the various
teams.'
Under the leadership of Arthur De-
fa vers a flying squadron has been formed
to round up all likely prospects which
the regulars have been unable to sign
up. It is a case of "if the regulars don't
get you the flying squadron must," re
marked Mr. Mielke.
"The town is more closely banded to
gether In this drive, than it ever was in
similar work. They are working as a
unit and , we are , going to have 1500
members instead of 1000 as we started
out to get," said Mr. Miller; "We have
ploced our figure too conservatively, if
the enthusiasm this morning indicates
anything."
Final instructions were given to the
workers this . morning, before they
started out, to thoroughly comb the
city. At the dinner for the workers at
the Chamber of Commerce Monday
night, they were thoroughly instructed
in the manner in which the drive should
be carried on. Only the details re
mained this morning.
Dinner Big Affair
The dinner Monday night was a giant
affair and the air hummed with excite
ment. Each of the 12 captains, who has
a certain district to cover, was sur
rounded with his aides. The captains
are: Robert Stewart, Walter H. JKvans,
A. J. Bale, George G. Bowen. A. E.
Doyle, H. J. Blaesing, J. H. GerBer, H.
P. Coffin, J. A. Currey, Ralph Brackett,
S. P. Lock wood and B. C. Darnell.
After the dinner was served President
Henry L. Corbett sounded a challenge
to the workers, beseeching the workers
to use every possible means to impress
upon the men whom they encounter "the
public sense of civic duty.' In conclu
sion Mr. Corbett said: "The business
men and citizens of Portland should
bind themselves with the pledge of wel
fare for the community."
The word of spirit was imparted at
the dinner by Dr. EX. H. Pence, pastor
of the Westminster Presbyterian
church. He declared that the future
of Portland necessitated the coopera
tion with the local Chamber of Com
merce. He decried the fact that rail
road rates and government j discrimina
tion were keeping' this city in the back
ground as a shipping center.
Paget Sound Preferred
Dr. Pence told of how the freight Is
coming in over the "down hill hauls"
of the O-W. R. & N. and the North
Bank and of how the -government is
steering all the transpacific . shipments
to the Puget sound ports. "If every
citizen should work against such con
ditions and help the Chamber ' of Com
merce, such conditions would .be forced
to a change," said Dr. Pence.
C. C. Chapman, former general secre
tary of the chamber, was introduced at
the conclusion of Dr. Pence's address
by Secretary Dodson. He presided for
the remainder of the meeting when
President Corbett was called from the
meeting. Mr. Chapman added his word
of encouragement and told the workers
of some of the actual accomplishments
of the local organization during the past
year.
Mr. Mielke gave the details of the
three days' drive. Mr. Mielke is chair
man of the drive. Next in authority
stands Max S. Hirsch, permanent sec
retary of membership and finance. Mr.
Chapman is given command of the cap
tains and each is directly responsible to
him.
The teams gathered at noon to talk
the situation over 'and gave out the
word that several hundred members had
already been obtained. They said the
membership ball is now rolling and
gathering impetus every hour.
Irish Gatherings
To Be Restricted
Dublin, March 25. (U. P.) The com
mander in chief today issued a second
proclamation forbidding meetings or
processions from March . 26 to April 8
unless authorized by ' the police, who
must be notified three days in advance.
Ten armored cars and tanks have been
added to the government's military
equipment in Dublin.
Burial Rites for
Emperor Are Begun
Tokio,. March 25. (E. N- S. The
body of the former emperor of Korea,
Yi Heui, who died recently, has been
placed In a coffin 120 years old, pre
paratory to burial. It will lie In a warm
room for two months before interment
is made. The corpse was first bathed
in sandal wood water and then swathed
in silks and linen.
Highway: Work Started :
Eugene, March 25. State highway
surveyors started- work this week on the
Pacific , highway, between Eugene and
the undertrack crossing of the Southern
Pacific, five miles south. Bids for pav
ing this stretch of road will be opened
upon the completion of the survey, ac
cording to the engineers. : Plans are
being made to eliminate a dangerous
intersection of the highway with the
railway at McVeigh point, four miles
south of Eugene, by constructing an
overhead crossing, - Assistant -Highway
Engineer Bishop has charge of the work.
With the highway paved to the ; city
limits, it is possible that the city will
put in the connecting link between the
new stretch and the end of Thirteenth
avenue, east," a distance of about . half
a mile. The engineers In charge of the
highway work state that they have -been
ordered to rush the work.
' Land Suit Dismissed
Washington, March 25. The supreme
court today dismissed the government
suits against the Southern Oregon com
panies owing to a settlement having
been reached under . the "recent Coos
Bay wagon road act. .
WAR EXPLOSIVES
TURNED TO ROADS
' r-"'";..v-'t "" """"""-"""
T. N. T. Intended for Killing of
Germans Will Blast Out High
ways in Oregon.
The old rule of turning swords into
ploughshares and spears into . pruning
hooks is going to be extended into con
verting T.iN, T; into road building. .
When the war terminated, the United
States government had on hand about
25,000 tons' of this useful explosive. . It
has been decided to transfer this to the
department of agriculture, to be used
chiefly in the construction of forest
roads. In allocating : the explosive
among the forest states 600 tons ; has
been appropriated to the Northwest, ao
corr'yng' to advices received by Dr.-L. I.
Hewes, district engineer of the office of
public roads of district No. 1, which in
cludes Oregon, Washington, , Idaho and
Alaska. ' '-'-'.
Contractors in forest road construc
tion will have the option of obtaiiftng
the T. N. T. from the government or
buying powder on ' their own account.
The blasting power of T. N. T. is in
dicated by the fact that a one-pound
charge will shatter a rock containing
75 cubic feet. It can only be discharged
by: electric current, and possibly in the
case of af fire. It is also claimed that,
it does not deteriorate from disuse.
A question yet to be determined, how
ever, is whether there is any law against
bringing it into and storing it in the
state.
PERSON INNOCENTLY
POSSESSING BOOZE
(Continued From Pace One)
dissenting , opinion which, sustains the
lower court. Justice Harris wrote a
separate opinion concurring in the ma
jority opinion. i
Defendant, ; who is hotel porter, con
tended that he received a suitcase con
taining liquor from a Pullman car porter
and that he received it as baggage be
longing to one of the arriving guests
and did not know its contents, while
the state sought to prove that he did
know its contents, but whether he did
or not he was guilty for having liquor
in his possession.
Rule of . Reason Applied
"If the mere act of a porter in' lift
ing a suitcase which contains intoxicat
ing liquors is within itself a violation
of the statute in question," says Justice
Johns, in the majority opinion, "then any
minister, old Jady or the most radical
prohibitionist, through chance or design,
might be made the Annocent victim of
having intoxicating liquor in his or her
possession, and under the instructions
given by the trial court in this case
could be convicted of that offense. We
do not believe the statute should be so
construed and prefer to adopt the "rule
of reason."
"We hold that it is a question of
fact for the jury to find from the evi
dence, beyond a reasonable doubt,
whether or not the defendant knew or
had reasonable grounds to know or be
lieve that the suitcase contained intoxi
cating liquor at the time when he took
it into his possession."
Harris Points Out Absarrllties
In his separate opinion, supporting the
results obtained by Justice Johns in the
majority opinion. Justice Harris con
tends that if instructions of the lower
court were sustained it would mean
that if a passenger boards a crowded
train and finds two seats "turned to
gether," with a suitcase or handbag on
one of them, and he should lift the suit
case off the seat and place it on the
ffbor ' fpr the purpose of making room
for himself on the seat, he would be
guilty of violating the prohibition law
if the suitcase contained liquor. He
said if a man picked up another's over
coat when there was a bottle of liquor
in the pocket he would be guilty of vio
lating the law by having liquor in his
possession.
He cited numerous illustrations along
this line as argument of. the absurdity
of such an interpretation of the prohi
bition statute.
Baraett Sees Grave Danger
"Now with these examples and many
more which can readily be suggested
as likely to occur in the workaday lives
of honest, law-abiding yea, law-enforcingcitizens,
can it reasonably be said
that the legislature intended that its
language should or would receive the
construction placed upon it by the pros
ecution?" he asks.
"But Justice Burnett and the other
two justices, who concur with him in a
dissenting opinion, see grave danger to
the prohibition law If the views of the
prosecution in this case are not upheld."
"To say in the face of the enactment
before us that it must be shown that
the defendant knew he had liquor in his
possession, would be practically to de
stroy the efficiency of 'the statute and
make it well nigh Impossible to secure
convictions against the mere purveyor
of intoxicating liquor, who would, of
course, disclaim knowledge of or prop
erty in it when detected in possession
of it," says Justice Burnett.
Trickery Held Possible
"The imagination can easily conjure up
a situation where, by trickery and fraud,
a case might be framed up against an
innocent man, by slyly dropping into his
pocket a small vial of whiskey or con
cealing It about his automobile, or the
like, So that apparently he would be in
possession of the same ; but the possibil
ity that such a thing might happen is
no reason why the judiciary should re
fuse to enforce the mandate of the law
making branch of the government. The
remedy for such possible evils must be
found either in the .legislative preroga
tive or in the executive power to pardon.
They are not . likely to occur often In
practice, and the harm arising from such
imaginary cases Is Slight in comparison
with the practical destruction of the
statute If we construe it as if to write
into it in all cases the element of knowl
edge." . '
Liquor Oatlawed by Act
Justice Burnett says that in consider
ing the evil -at which the statute is
aimed, the court cannot restrict Jhe term
"possess" so as to make it mean abso
lute ownership. : - .
"It must be taken to include the wider
significance given it by the precedents
quoted and to be satisfied with proof of
actual custody," he says. "Public senti
ment, crystalized 4n the form of a con
stitutional amendment, supported by the
drastic legislation in question,- has sub
stantially outlawed: intoxicating liquor,
so that the individual handles it at his
peril, barring the few statutory excep
tions. The legislative power has seen fit
to omit the element of knowledge in the
matter, of possession, and the - citizen
must see to it that he does not possess
the forbidden article.
- Porter's BJgkts Are Cited "
"It is not by the mark to say that, in
bis capacity aa .porter, the defendant has
no right to inspect the baggage of guests
who offer it to him for carriage. On the
contrary, as a citizen, subject to the law
of the land, which is paramount to his
obligation as a porter, he has a right to
be shown by those who would avail
themselves of his assistance that he will
not commit crime by taking their goods
into his possession. The same reasoning
Is applicable to him as to common car
riers s like them, he may decline a serv
ice involving a violation of tye.:..i---yr'''
"The record shows that t the defend
ant had the liquor in his actual posses
sion. Ills knowledge or ignorance of it
is not an element of the offense defined
by the statute. : The circuit court was
right in disregarding his contention on
that point, A decision to the contrary
would, emasculate the prohibition stat
utes and open wide the door for frauds
upon the law. The conviction should
be affirmed."
- Other Oplatoas Given - .
Other opinions were handed down as
follows :
J. K. Hanson versus A. L. Thornton,
appellant ; appealed from Iake ; suit to
enjoin defendant from trespassing upon
property claimed by f plaintiff and to
quiet title to such property ; opinion by
Chief Justice McBride ; Circuit Judge
Conn affirmed. 5 :
R. H. Chapter, appellant, versus J. D.
Allen; appealed from, Marion ; suit .in
volving area and purchase price of land ;
opinion by Justice Benson ; Circuit Judge
Bingham reversed and cape remanded.
Russell O. Lawrence, byOils guardian
ad litem, George E. Lawrence, appellant,
versus Portland Railway, Light & Power
company ; action for damages- for per
sonal injuries i opinion by Justice Ben
son ; Circuit Judge Littlefleld reversed
and case remanded.
Meade L. Mack versus Fred'B. Mack,
appellant ; appealed from Multnomah;
appeal from modified decree of divorve ;
opinion by Justice Bean ; decree of -Circuit
Judge Tucker is modified by re
ducing amount of monthly payments
required of defendant to plaintiff.
Ralph R. Duniway, appellant, vs.
Cellars Murton company ; appealed
from Multnomah : suit to quiet title to
certain lots In city of Portland; opinion
by Justice Bean ; Circuit Judge Little
field reversed.
A. E. Sykes, appellant, vs. G. P.
Sperow et al : appeal from Multnomah ;
suit to recover money paid out by con
tractor . in settlement of liens that
should have been paid by sub-contractor
; opinion by Justice Bennett ;
Circuit Judge Kavanaugh reversed and
case remanded.
Petition for rehearing was denied in
Catching vs. Ruby. '
League of Wom'en
Voters Considered
At Meeting Today
St. Louis, March 25. (U. P.) With a
definite map of its future presented in
an ad-dress by Mrs. Carrie Chapman
Catt, the first business session of the
National Woman's Suffrage association
began here this morning.
The league of women voters as pro
posed by the national president Monday
night, will be presented at today's busi
ness session. The non-partisan, non
sectarian political force of women was
expected to be formulated along the
following lines:
To use its Influence to secure final
enfranchisement of the women of every
state and in foreign lands.
To . remove the remaining legal dis
criminations against women in the codes
and constitutions of every state.
To make democracy safe for the na
tion and safe for the world.
Full Coupon Bonds
Not to Be Issued
For Some Time Yet
Bankers and purchasers of fourth Libr
erty loan bonds have been ' caused ' con
siderable annoyance through the erron
eous statement published in a morning
paper announcing the arrival of full cou
pon bonds to replace those bearing four
coupons which, were originally issued.
These bonds have not been received by
Portland banks, and according to fed
eral reserve bank officials will not be
distributed until the four coupon bonds
attached to the original Issues have been
used.
The first Interest date on the fourth
Liberty loan bonds falls on April 15 and
the second on October 15. The date of
the first issue of Liberty loan bonds was
June 15, 1917, and the Interest dates fall
on December 15 and June 15. Pull cou
pon bonds to take the place of first Lib
erty " loan bonds originally issued will.
therefore, not be necessary until after
June 15, J919, , and those of other issues
at later dates. ' .
Germany now has under arms 130.000
men on the eastern front and 40,000 in
the interior.
FEW TOIIAT
Send U. Your Old Carpet
Old Bags and Woolen Clothing.
We Hake Beverslbltv Hand Woven
Fluff Rugs
They Wear tike Iron. .. f "
Bag Bag Woven All Sizes.
Man Orders Send for Booklet. .
I Carpet Cleaning
9x12 Rugs, Steam Cleaned, $1.50
WESTEBJT JXTTFF BTTO CO.
tl TT.Ii. A ... It.
East 514u-Pnones B14J
NORTH WES RUG
COMPANY
FORMER ADDRESS 1M UNION AVE.
New Ran made from nil kind of old
carpets. Carpet Cleaning. Refitting, Resizing-
Rag Rugs woven mil sizes. ...
Mail Orders Solicited.
BAST - 18 g. WH B-Wse
Dry Cordwood
4-Foot Slabwood
Portland Slabwood Co.
Main 3119 . A-7001
AtrCTlOlT WAUEB TOMOBHOW
A"i WUaoa's Auction Uou, 1SS-17 2d
- Sals at 10 a. as.-- - . '
MEETiyt? NOTICES it
' .HAWTHORNE LOlXiK NO. Ill,
, A - , A, si. -epecisi ton-
monicatioB this - (Tuesday) aiter-
stoon. at 1:15, for tba purpose of
cooductiBS the funeral seiikw of
our late blotter, S. A. John, char
ter member of this lodce. VUitina brethren in
ritsd to attend.-' Members brine autos.-
. C. K. MILXJCK. Secretary.
THE TsfASTEBS. WARDENS'
AND PAST MASTERS' ASSO
CIATION will meet at the Acaci
club, Ceatnt bids.. 10th and Alder
st.. tomorrow (Wednesday) ers
Btnav at 8 o'clock. Full attea-
Aaooa desired. By order ef the president. i
LESLIE S. PARKER, Secretary. -
OSWEGO LODGE NO. 109 A,
' F. A A. M. Special commoni-
cation tnwht t Tuesday), at 7:80.
Muwaokie. Oregon. Work In E.
A.- and F. C, decrees. Visitors
welcome.
- J. M. SNYDER. Secretary.
HAWTHORNE LODGE NO. iTX
A. F. A A. M. Special com
munication this (TBesday) ee
nins, at T o'clock. Work tn tha
F. C. - decree. - Visit! n brethren
welcome,
9. E. MILLER, Secretary.
41
REGULAR MEETING of t ilia
lodce No. 1 24. I. O. O. F..
.; Wednrsdar. : March 2. East
8th and Glisart streets, 8 p. m. Tha third ie
rree will be conferred on fire candidates, Tha
members of Arleta lodge will mass us a fra
ternal risit. A banauet will bo serred. All
members are requested to be present. Vlidtinc
brothers cordially inrited. K. U. FORD, N. ti.
- CHAS. P. NELSON, Secretary; '
LADiEg' NIGHT-A Portland
Ixxlee of Moose will enter
tain on Wednesday erenini,
March 26, at 8 . m. Mem
bers and their families and ria
itinc Moose are inrited.
V J. F. KENNEDY, Bee
CAMP meets every Wed
. sMsday ercninc in W. O.
W. Temple. 128 11th St.
. All members requested to
attend. Vteitorm welcome,
. v linvv i, v V g r
HERMAN SCHADE. Cltrk.
ALBERT PIKE I.ODOE NO. 162.
A. V. A A.-M. Special com
munication Wednesday, ereninc.
March 26. 7 o'clock. M. M. de
cue. Viiilinf brethren welcome.
'O. W. COOK. Secretary.
TONIGHT .v TONIGHT TONIGHT
I .nc civen toy Anchor council ' 746. K. ' I,
f W. O. W. haU. 128 11th at. The public
are all inrited. Come, -and bare the time of
yonr tire. Admission sac.
EMBLEM Jewelry a specialty, buttons, pins.
- charms. " Jaeger Bros.. 181-188 Ctb sC
1D:Ei)tn for rent. East 8080 essoinee.
maM$ts.Blrtbs. Deaths.
BIRTHS
EASTMAN To Mr. and Mr. Oy Eastman. 188
Mwsisitippi, March 15, a daughter.
POOrtE To Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Poor, 169 E.
26th, March 17, a danghter.
COLLINS To Mr. 'and Mrs. Willard Collins.
Metzger, Or., March 18. ar dauglitor.
WAIJKE?t To Mr. and Mrs. tt. I. WaWren,
10 E. 18th, March 14 a son.
NALTE To Mr. and Mrs. Philip J. Salt, 432
13 tu. March 19 a daughter.
RAST To Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Rast. 077 Club
ae., March 19, a daughter. ,
WILSON To Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Wilson, "It
E. fith, March IT, a daughter.
SMITH To Mr. and Mrs. John Smith; 284
Iry, March 17. a son.
WAGNER To Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Wagner,
400 N. 25th. March t. a dsneliter.
DEATHS AMI FUNJJKAliiJ
TUTO -At the residence, 620 East Fourteenth
street south. March 24, Era Tnyo. ace 78
years, belored mother of Mrs. . W. M; Wusx,
Mrs, Era Fiahback, Mrs. Elisabeth Jaeger and
Mrs. Kstie , Roberts, all ' of this city; - Frank
Tujro in Europe; also' surriTed by 18 grand
children and three great-grandchildren. Funeral
will lea t the residence Wednesday. . March 28,
at 8:30 a. m.. thence to the Sacred Heart
church East Eleventh and Center -streets, where
requiem mass will be offered at ft a. m. Inter
ment at Mount Caralry cemetery. Arrange
ments in care of Miller A Tracey. . ,
PETERREN At the residence, lWSEat
Twelfth street north, March 23, Earnest A.
Petersen, age 30 years, belored son of Mr. and
Mrs. Christian F. Petersen, brother of Mrs.
Anna Larsen of this city, Martin H. Petersen
of this city. Mrs. Victoria, Lee of La Grande. Or..
Clara Petersen of La Grande, Or, James Edger
and Elmer Petersen, all in the terries of -the
United States army in France; Frank and Olaf
Petersen ot Dixon. Neb. Funeral notice later.
Remains are at the residential parlors of Miller
ec xracey.--
LYOX In this city. March 25. William Thomas
Lyon, age 40 years, beloved husband of
Flora M. Lyon, father of Iva Ray Lynn of Port
land, Harry Thomas Lyon ht the V. , S. nay,
Lucy M. Lyon of Portland, brother of Hattie
Mataon of Moscow, Idaho; Dora Ms nth of Cor
vallis. Or. Funeral notice later. Remains are
at the residential parlors of Miller A Tracey.
Hiltoboro papers please copy.
DA ROY. -In this city, at the famil reaideru-a
831 E. 88th at-, March 24. Edna Jean
JJarcy, age 4a years, wire of Frank J. Darcy,
mother of Mrs. George C. Henderson. I.vnn J
Dercy and Francis J. Darcy Jr. The funeral
service will be tteld Wednesday. March 28, at
jl p. m.. , at r m ley a. Montgomery at nth.
Friends . invited. - Interment Mt, Scott Park
cemetery.
LINDSAY At the residence, BJiTlitl street,
March 24, Commery Lindsay, age 38 years,
beloved wife of Matthew Lindsay, mother of
William A., Commery and Matthew Lindsay, ais
ter ef Mrs. Elisabeth Wallace Anderson of Se
attle. aD. ; - Mrs. jana Adams of Glasgow,
Scotland. Funeral notice later. - Remains are
at the residential parlors of Miller A Tracey.
DARCY -In this city, at the family residence,
881 E. 88th St. March 24. Edrut Jean Ksrcy,
aged 45 yean, wife of Frank J. Darcy, mother
of Mrs. George J. Henderson. Lynn J. Darcy
and Francis J. Darcy Jr. The remains are at
Finley's, Montgomery at . 6th. . Notice of funeral
hereafter.
GOLDMAN At her Ute residence. 3 9 615"
Broadway, March 23. 1919. Sarah 41oldman.
aged 28 years, beloved wife of Abe Goldman.
Friends invited to attend the funeral services,
which will be held at Holraaa'a funeral parlors
at 2 p. ra.. tomorrow (Wednesday), March 26.
1919. Interment Ahavi Shoiom cemeterr.
LLOYD In this city, at the residence of hi
daughter, Mrs. 11 T. Blackwell. 1026 East
17th st. X,. March 25. Thomas K T.lnvrf mwt
68 yean, husband of Mrs. Sarah Lloyd. The
remains are at rinley a, Montgomery at 6 til.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
GATJLD The funeral services of the late James
. Gauld will be held st the First Presby
terian church. Twelfth and Alder streets, on
Wednesday, March 26. at 2 p. m. Interment at
wrremew cemetery.
HOLLIfSTER At the residence. Tudor Arms
apartments, March 21, 1919, George W.
Hollister, aged 66 yean, beloved husbsnd of
Effie U. Hollister. Remsins at Holman'a funeral
parlors. Funeral notice later.
LEWIS The funeral service of the Ute Harry
Harry Romeo Lewia will be held Wednesday,
March 28, at 3:80 o'clock p. n., at Finley's,
Montgomery at 8th. Friends , invited, Inter
ment at the Portland crematorium.
HARGREAVES At Los Angelas. Cel., Marco'
2ad, John Gray Hargreavea, agedS years, son
of Mr. and Mrs.-John H. Hargreavea of 721 N.
Syracuse st Arrangements in chare of J. P.
Pin ley A Son. Notice of funeral hereafter.
HAYES -In this city, March 25.' Emanuel Jo
seph Hayes, aged 65 years, lata of 195 14th
st, husband of Mrs. Margaret Hayes. Th re
mains ar at Finley's. Montgomery at 6th. No
tJce of funeral hereafter.
HKRBKRS 8 A. Herbers, 027 L' ma till, March
2, 58 years, pulmonary tuberculosis.
GRIFFITH Elsie B. Griffith, 609 . Cmatilla,
March 21, 4 months, mtnmiseptiira.
RICHARDSON Hyland Richardvm. Good Sa
maritan hospital. March 20, 27 years, mitral
regurgitation.
KKSTElnam Kent, Good SsmariUa hospital,
March 21. 19 years, burns.
MARTIN 4k FORBES CO.. Florists. S54 'Wasfc
Ins-ton. Main 9.80 i.itaa
iTower fog ail
cccaaioBa artwticajy arranged.
LIBERTY MARItirP nnnin " a.C j W.'
bill eta. Cut flowers. planU and daelcna. Sell
wood greenhouse, 649 Kehaleas ava. SeU. 1820.
CLARK BROlft. fkirtst, MorrWon at. bet, 4ta
and oth. Pbenea Main or A-106. Fin fiow-
nnorai.ant No branch stoim
BwlN??,ON ABK F-OHAlTT6Turiina
Yaaahitt. Funeral designs; lower t prices. '
PEOPLES FLORAL SHOP." 248 Alder, design
and decoration. Phone Marshall 23.
EiLANE FJoral OeeJgns and dacoraUonaT Oppo
vwiumga, - asaia oo o
Mxrraa nisn. 1 1
rliOWERg AND PLANTS.
MAX M. SMITH, florist j 4 j VITUS'"
FrSEKAl, DIRECTORS
WlISON & ROSS
CAST. 7TH AND MULTNOMAH
,s.fyPera- Directors
XAST 64 .. . n-aiaa
F. S. DUNNING. INC7
. wMoasi sum UDaertaksT.
414 East Aider st Phone East 2, B-8228
DUNNING & McElNTEE
and Ankeny ats. Lady aaeiataat,
Phonea: Broadway 480. A-4568 - '
A. D. KENWORTW&COT
Sf..;" P. I ' I PRPU .. Mm. LercJi
m.m " -CHAMBERS TOMPAjr""-"
24S end 28 KUlingvworth are., near William
Woodlaw J06. O-llJsJ!
Ult?Jl S1CT- ,jUdo7 Fnosral Dt-
SkftWAs YFJ-P'o co7Mi5r4T62:
.. wr ' corner Third and atw.
W!kn R, Wilcrtn "ST Kerb, rtrwet
' Wdla. 4940, C-116A.
vii nerai aenncea. Tabor 4813.
rrPlPQnM Cndartakinc Parlors, 446 Mor
LniuOUll tlaos) t Broadway 2634.
BREEZE-foSNi
R. T. BYRNES, new resideno establishment,
, Mt Will isms ava. Woodiawa 320. C-194A
MEETING NOTICES
fCAMP d
FFKEIIAL TtlKKCTORS .
Holman Undertaking Co,
Funeral Directors :
BrtabHshd 18TT ' '
r Third and Salmon Street . ' 1
Mara 607. A-1811 .
- ' ' ' Lady Assistant 1 '
JL P.
Progressive Funeral Directors
Main j Wontgomery at 6tb A-1699.
A D "711. 892 WU1U
I avenue
o-ioa
f.l 111 aCHCI uUi East 10.8.
ftBLAHSiriQ GRATUTE Co
PORTLAND MARBLE WORKS. 24-29 4th
at. opposit city ball Main 8664. FblUs
Nsu A Bon for memorials.
LOST AM VOrXD ?1
THE following articles hav been found on ears
of the Portland Railway, Light A Power Co. t
March 22 and 28 8 purses, money, 1 kodak, 8
pins, 1 knife, 1 bunch keys, 1 fob, 1 button, 8
hast, 4 pairs gloves, 4 gloves. 8 package. 2 lunrh
boxes, 1 cap, 1 pail, 1 bundle aacks, 2 bundles
overalls, 2 coats, 4 suitcases. 7 umbrellas. Own
ers may obtain property at First aud Alder st
station.
STOLEN From Front and Curry sta., March
21, Ford, 1917 model, touring car hi-sring
Hern . No. 796. Car eiuiped wilh eUrlriu
starter and nickel plated bumper. Ieft tear
fender slightly damaged. $50 reward lur re
covery of car. Gevurt a Furniture Co., 183
Fir-t st Marshall 59H1,
LOST Widow, Mrs. Aruatida Garvin's, govern
ment allotment check No. 994 2073. Finder
return or send to 229 Cherry t and receive
reward. i
LOST A bulldog at Brooklyn theatre Wed.
night; cross between a Host on and a lit; an
swers to th nam of Jeff; very thin. Sellwood
1630. -
LOST Saturday evening, east of Mnntavilia. a
wheel of a new otato planter. Finder call
Tabor fl.700 or writM f'antain Kanfnrd. It. A.
bos 612, city. Reward.
FOUND A sweater, at the entrance of, the
Broadway building. Call and identify, room
602 Broadway bldg.
FOI'N'D Money on otreet Sunday afternoon.
Call Broadway 2204. ,
LOST I-ady' diamond eardrop, Monday. Finder
pnone Wdln. oNtlH, liberal reward.
LOST Somewhere north o? Pettigrove, a. act
of teeth. Rewsrd. Ur pad way 4658. '
LOST Sunday, lady's Klgin sold wriat watch)
near Alberta. Heward. Hell wood 2704.
HELP WATfTEP MAI.K
MEN wanted at West Linn paper nulls. 4L'c
hour , 8 hour day. See Mr. Y. T. Harlow at
hotel across river from Oregon City. Clean beds,
20etiili": ' . , . - .
"W A NTEiV Expe rieni;d boos keeper, one 'w lio
t ' liaa had experience with stock esultang houie
preferred. D-2S3, Journal. ).
HEN wanted to handle good line 1'Ulilicaiiini..
Good proposition for soldiers and sailors. Call
Monday 821 Lumbermen bldg.
TWO discharged soldiers for traveling position
Call after 6 p. m. tonight, U10 Chamber of
Commerce bldg;
WANTED. Good ladies' tailor, good nay. iTT
Alder st J. JK. Stern, ladies' tailor.
T1K ll.tt'K KK8 and curd wood vutura wanted.
603 Gerlinger bldg. -
AMATKCR acta wanted. Clinton theatre, 20tTi
and Clinton sts. Tabor 9188. -
WANTED Experienced- groreryman, for west
side grocery. Phoiw Mar. 4114 2 evmiings.
WANTED A cood cook. FhonSel.' 849.
HELP WANTED MffttV
49
ARE YOU OfT OF WUKK1
Now is your chance to learn a trad for 850.
We ar giving a life membership in all of our
motor schools In th t'nlted State and Canada
on automobile, gas tractors and elect Ho starters,
ignition systems and carburetors. This is th
biggest Inducement ever offered to any man in
this II n. If you ant to get in on this great
offer ca.l at oiir nearest office and pay a fiv
dollar deposit before April 1, which will bold
good for yon . to start at any time, later, as
this ram course will cost you 875 after April
1. For further Information apply HEMPHILL'S
TRADE SCHOOL, 707 HAWTHORN E A VE.,
CORNER ; E. 20TH. OR 124 N. 6TII. 2
BI.OCKrt FHOM UNION DKITIT. TH KRR
ARE THE PRACTICAL SCHOOLS WHKHK
STI'DENTS ACTUALLY WORK ON AUTOS
AND GAS THACTOR8. AND FROM TTTM
FIRST DAY THEY START IN SCHOOL
THEIR COURSE IS COMPLETED.
AUTOMOBILES, TRUCKS, TRACTORS
Learn to be a first claaa Mechanio and Gas
Engineer, rebuild, operate and repair Automo
biles, Trucks and Tractors. This is not , aa
Engineering School, teaching THEORY ONLT,
neither is it a GARAGE, but a REAL PRAC
TICAL SCHOOL, where you learn th ' busi
ness by ACTUAL WORK on th Machine. We
bave more and better Equipment than all other
Schools la Oregon Combined. SPECIAL,
TRADES Machinist, Acetylene Welding. Val
es nixing . and Retreading. Day and Evening
Classes. Writ to Catalogu. HAWTHORN tt
AUTO SCHOOL. 462 Hawthorn a re.
WANTED 100 men at once to learn auto end -
gaa tractor operating and repairing. Ail stu
dents . paying a deposit on tuition fee before
April 1 will sav 626. Apply
HEMPHILL'S TRADE SCHOOLS,
707 Hawthorn ava. or 124 N. 6th. H ranches at
Winnipeg, Reglna, Saskatoon, Edmonton, I-eth.-.
bridge, Calgary, Vancouver, B. C. ; Portland, Or.,
th largest chain of trad schools in U. S. or
Canada. '
UCARN AUTOS AND TRACTORS '
FIVE DAYS' FKEB TRIAL
PAY TUITION WHEN SATISFIED
W teach auto, tractor, gas engine and ant
electrical work; BIO 100 PAGE CATAI.OO
FREE. Address Adcox Auto and Tractor school.
Dapt J, Union a vs. and Wasco at Portland.
Or. Phone East 744 6. - . . .
POSITION'S assured" "
EVERY GRADUATE OF BKHKNKE-WALKER
Business CoUeg. Portland.
Enroll any time. Telegraphy, stenography, bank
ing, bookkeeping, secretarial. Free catalog.
LEARN TELEUSiT'IlT :
Younc men and women wanted. Call SIS
Railway Esehang bide Splendid opportunity
to learn a well paid profession. Free booklet.
Railway Telegraph Iruttitot.
; " : MISS DECKER'S '
, PRIVATE BUSINESS COLLEQI
SPECIAL COCBAB IN COMPTOMETERS
ALISKY BLDG, 8D AND MOKKiHON.
TAYLOR-FAITH Business College. Beat becu
. oompletest Spanish, French end English com
mercial courses.. Comptometers and adding mi
dline. 204 Stevens bldg.. West Psrk and Wh.
FIREMEN, Brakemen. 816O-820U monthly; ex
perience unnecessary; must study easy neces
sary instruction. Send stamp Railway aanucia-
tton. KX-218, Journal. -
wanted-aT once, 8 men to learn euUmiobUea.
trucks and tractors, , Call at 432 Hawthorn
BOCK? MOCNf AlX TEACHERS' AGE.NCf
Frank SL Welles, es-ast Stat Supt., mgr.,
?. W. Bank bldg. Teachers placed promptly.
GOING Et or South I. Household goodThipp3
at reduced rates; Boring and packing. ' pacific
Coast Forwarding Co., 408 Hoyt t Bdwy, 703
HELP WANTED FEMALE
WANTED Elperleneed sewing mac bin oper
ator. Apply Standard tactosy No. 2, Crand
ava. and E. Taylor. , , - .
DRKSSMAKLU
Experienced
WANTED .
Only first-class need apply. Mrs. A. Sherman, .
31 IH 5th st Marshall 3543.
HOUSE to lioux demonstrator, for pur ' lii!
cood; guaranteed salary or commission basis.
829 Lumbermen bldg.
WANTED Experienced woman for genera)
housework - on ranch. Wage $50 per ioTit li.
I'tll -labor Zi(J.-.
WANTED Experienced " millinery sales lady to
-. . . L ,fi,mMiM" miA w ' ft-f r,ru r .
. I. 1L i 'l.A , O, I. H, ...
U'ar,. t, iwvh , j - ......
WANTEf In-essrasker Ucltier with factory ex-.
perience. Good wages. Steady work. Elsun,
468 Washington V i
WANTED -A "cfrl over 16 who is willlnc to
learn te do housework correctly. Wages.
670 Esst 16th W. .
HOUSEKEEPER 'wanted by bachelor. K-814",
Journal.
GntLTto"a-ist with housework. Call'East 14 i 9
or B88 E. 22d t N. . .
WANTEO Woman to do family washing. S3
rabam ave near Union. - -
GIRL to anrist with light housework. Good
. horn. Phone morning. Tabor 2227.
WANTED Reliable woman to aeslst In kitchen,
mall boarding bouse. Box 119, Wallows, Or.
WANTED Woman for housework,
ing. Tabor 7477.
NO WXall-
HELP WANTED MALE AND
- j F KM ALE 2
WANTElS Stronc boy overI6 or gir over 18
for work, 4 nights each week, from 6 to 9:30.
and Sunday afternoon and evening, at 20c per
hour. ' Must have : finished 8th grade, preier
high school education. Y-889, Journal.
MOLEH BARBER COLLEGkf
Pay you whil learning; give you set of toelai
position cured. Writ for eatatocu. iit
Burns ids st, er phone Broadway 1781.
PORTLAND BARBER COLLEGi, tTerirsTe
in 8 weeks: pay whil learning; position guar
ataad. 284 Couch st
t4VfiUnuael art Feiioio