The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, April 02, 1919, Page 15, Image 15

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    TIID -.OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, WEDNESDAY, APRIL' 2, 1313.
15
WAIIZU FIRST SHIP
TO OPERATE UNDER
PORTLAND CONCERN
Assignment Marks First Step
Towards Actual Operations by
Columbia-Pacific Shipping Co.
TO ADD OTHER -UNITS SOON
Many Steel and Wooden Ships to
Ply in Coastwise and Offshore
; Trade, Plans Announced. '
Asalgnment by the shipping board of
the wooden lUamer Wanzu. built by
the Somrharstrora Bros, of Columbia
Crty, as the first vessel detailed for op-
eratlon by the Colombla-Faclfle Ship-
ping company, la the firat real step to
ward actual operations or the new rorv
f land firm. The-Wansu will be ant to
Grays Harbor to take on a load of rail
v road ties for the Atlantic coast.
The Wansu Is -a Hough' type of wood'
en vessel.
The wooden steamer Aehburn, built
by the 8upp!e & Ball In corporation, has
also' been assigned by the government
to the Columbia - Faclflc Shipping com
dmt. and. the vessel will load railroad
.ties on the Columbia river for the At
" lantic coast. The ties will be used by
the railroad administration in the re
construction of the railroads.
The cargo which will make up the
shipment for the Ashburn will be d is
trtbuted among local sawmills. It Is
expected that other similar shipments
" Will be made from this district by the
company..
Steel totpsldes feature the construc
tion, of the Ashburni the.Ballin patent
helnar- used In the design. The Ash-
burn , IS a vessel of 4500 tons.
' Ancordlns? to General Manager A C
Stubbe, the Columbia-Pacific Shipping
company will soon be awe to announce
other units of the fleet of steel and
wooden ships which it Intends to oper
ate in coastwise and offshore trade.
, Organisation - .plans of the company
have also been 1 announced. Captain
Archie K. Cann. well known river and
baf pHQt. who w recently In .charge
of the government 'dredge Chinook on
the. occasion of her voyage from the Co-
- lumbla river to Charleston, S. Ci, nas
been named port captain of the company.
Captain Cann has been closely identified
with the port affairs of this district for
' many years and is thoroughly familiar
with ooeratlna- conditions, it is aeciarea
iThcmas Randies Is port engineer and
J. A, Brose has been named port stew
srd. H was formerly In 'the same posl
tion with the firm of Sudden Chris-
tenRon. -
The new offices of the Columbia-Pa
elf io i'-. Shlpplnfe company, on the third
floor of the Board of Trade building, are
v being equipped preparatory to handling
the business of the firm, which will go
ahead fcteadily, it is announced.
1 ABSENCE MADE HEART GROW COLD
So ?i Theodore Wolf Is Granted . Decree
t . . : or Divorce. f
I Absence made her heart grow colder
i instead of- warmer. That was the sub-
stance of the testimony given by Theo
dore Wolf Tuesday, in Presiding Judge
r Stapleton's court during ne hearing of
: his :. divorce suit against Violet Wolf.
... i According to the husband, his wife
left him nearly ei year, ago and as time
woren she wrote to him that she had
only married him for his money and
. that the more she was away from him
the more she hated, him. . He was given
Mrs. Stella J. Warner averred that
her husband. A. J. Warner, called her
every name In the calendar. She wept
when sked to tell the court a few of
the epithets. She got her divorce.
William O'Connell had an aversion to
1 removing his boots beforo going to bed,
according to the testimony of Mrs. CUira
, O'Connell, who - wanted and was
granted a divorce decree.
: j After nursing him night and - day
through the "flu." Albert A. Disque re-
' malned Indifferent to his wife Ida, and
finally deserted her, according to the
complaint of ithe wife In her suit for
divorce; which was granted.
' Absolute deerees were given to Mrs.
Frank Kolkoosky from Frank Kol
koosky, cruelty -and desertion; Mrs. A,
Lowther from John A. lrfwther, cruelty J
' Phoebe Luke. from Mosea Luke, cruelty;
Mrs. -punderdale from Thomas Dunder
dale. cruelty; A. O. Slocum from May
Sloctfm. desertion Mrs. Emma Pay
from - Jack W. Pay, cruelty ; Mrs. Marie
: Tlbbetts from Victor- L. Tlbbetts, cru
elty ; Mrs. U. L. Tasklns from "William
'K. Tasklns, desertion ; O. M. Schaef er
. from Mrs. Schaefer, desertion ; Fanny
' Furshlnskl from ' Thomas Furshlnskl,
cruelty 1 Lena Qrltton from Charles
Grttton, cruelty and desertion ; Mary
Wirkkale from John Wlrkkale, cruelty f
Bessie Bawke-from Alvin 8, Bawke, de
sertion ; Ella McNulty from A. McNulty,
, desertion.
iTROLLlNG INDUSTRY GROWS
-Profits la Salmon Is Interestino Many
'J New Fishermen,
One third more trolling fishing boats
will be In operation oft the mouth of
the Columbia river this season than last
year., according to Manager Thomas of
the Oregon Marine & Fisheries Supplies
"Uou'reold
enoushto
betteitsslfa
"Figure the real
tobacco satisfaction
you get out of a
small chew of genu
ine tobacco and the
way it lasts and
good old Gravely
nas got your or-
Peyton Brand
SHAL CHEWINGIiUG
. Plug packed in-pouch.
company. The salmon trolling industry
has gained In importance in lata years
and big profits have been, made by tne
men who venture out In the power boats
to, catch the fish before they enter the
mouth of the river.
The cost of a trolling outfit runs from
12500 to f SOOO, and the boats are equipped
with engines of from 10 to If horse
power. The bulls of the boats cost any
where from 600 to f 1200. , in many in
stances purse seines are used and In
the latter part of the season the boats
venture In close to shore, to the edge of
the lino of breakers, in fact, to operate.
Canners and fishermen are complain
ing of a shortage of netting and twine
this year. v
MANY BULLS READY FOR WATER
Four New Ships to Be Launched fa
: Ner Future,
Launching of the , wooden steamer
Aburla Is scheduled to take place at the
St- Johns plant of the Grant Smith
Porter Ship . company, Thursday after
noon. ' . " -
At the yard of the Supple at Ballin
Shipbuilding corporation of Portland the
hull of the wooden steamer Derton is
about ready to bo launched, v '
The North Portland yard of the O. M.
Staadlfer Construction company has bad
a null ready for launcmng tor some
weeks and the boat will be put Into the
water when the conditions of Columbia
slough are proper.
Hulls are also ready at the Peninsula
Shipyard company and: the Coast Ship
building company yard.' the . launching
dates depending, upon the stage of the
river.
MOTORSIIIP A VANCE LAUNCHED
Built Under Private Contract for New
York Concern. :.
The full powered motorsbip Avsnce
was launched at the yard of the Colum
bia Engineering company, at Llnnton,
Tuesday evening.. The vessel was built
under contract for the Avance Trans
portation company of New York. The
engine of the craft is of the. Norwegian
design, operating a single screw, .with
320 horsepower. ,
The vessel la 173 feet long with 30.4
foot beam and 15.2 foot depth of hold.
The machinery Is placed amidships, and
the1 boat is provided with a quarterdeck
and there is a- welldeck forward, ; It Is
expected that the vessel will ' be com
plated in about three weeks. The plant
has another hull on the stocks. The
Columbia Engineering works Is building
for private account only.
WIDOW CONTESTING- BOLIN WILL
Estate of" Suicide Left Entirely to
' Mother and Other Relatives.
A contest of the will of the late Peter
3. Bollri was begun Tuesday morning in
Probate Jutoge Taawell's court. The con
test Is brought by the widow who, under
the terms of Bolln's' will, was cut off
with $1. The estate, amounting to ap
proximately 15000, was left entirely to
the mother of the deceased and other
relatives. .
' Attorneys . for the heirs assert that
the widow, who married Bolin within
a few months before his death, did so
solely upon ' mercenary motives. They
state that Bolln's short married life was
miserable and that it had a great deal
to do with his suicide. .......
TO SHIP GIANT TIMBERS
Four Biff Sticks to Be Used
Dredges In Panama Canal.
by
Four , giant timbers, 33 Inches In di
ameter - and 73 feet long, are to be
shipped to Panama on the first shipping
board "vesseU sailing out of Portland to
that point by the office of the United
States engineers hvthls city. These big
sticks were turned out by the Oatrander
Kan way Timber company at Oatrand
er. Wash., and are designed as spud
umDers lor united States dredges work
ing at the Panama canaL
'.Clearing House for Australia
San Francisco, April 2. (U. P.) This
city will be the clearing point for a great
portion or tne trade with Australia as a
result of a contract signed by the Mari
time Navigation company and W. Cranes
Harper of Sydney. Navigation company
representatives declare great shipments
of frosen meats, hemp, hides, tallow,
copra and wool will come in on the line
of ships owned by the Harper company.
, Ship Launched at Aberdeen -.
Aberdeen, April 2. The 4000. ton twin
screw steamer Mannabocklng, built for
the Bmergency Fleet corporation, was
launched Tuesday afternoon at the Mo.
torshlp yard. The '-vessel Is the fifteenth
launched and will be'' held here for
Installation of engines. Mrs. J.N. Eat-
kinson of Seattle acted as sponsor.
. West Totant to Be -Launched
Launching of the new 8800-ton steel
steamer West Totant was, scheduled to
take place at the Columbia River Shin-
building corporation yard at 4 :15 o'clock
this afternoon. It will be the eighteenth
ship to be put Into the water at this
plant. . , . , ; .
Dredge Goes to Coos' Bay- r "
The dredge Colonel -P. - S. Mlchle left
Portland Tuesday morning for Coos Bay,
where It will undertake extensive dredg
ing work on the Coos Bay bar as soon
as weather permits. The Michle will re
main at Coos Bay until late In the fall
to complete the work there.
News of the Port
arrivals April
- Johaa Poulaaa, Americas stammer, frost Saa
Ftaocueo, (aaeraL. ,
; Daparturet April t
. Wapama, Asaerlcaa atcamer. for San Diece via
dinary plug backed
offthe map.?' j :
Good tastet smaller chew, ;
loafer life as what makes Gen.:
utneGrsTelr cost less to cbew
tnaa ordinary pltif. ) .
Writ H:
Genuine Gravely,
DANVILLE. VA. ': -for
UtkUt e chtwittt pltg.
know f-3f
.: f nw
Baa Pedro sod Saa Wandaee, passeoset and
lumber. . -
. MABI5E ALMAHAC
Weather at msra Meuth ' r '
North Bead, April 2. Condition at the
Math mt TirttT at neom: Wind cut IV
SaUea, wsathar eiaadf, m avooth, bamkuty- Si.
. . TisM sl JUteris THwrtssy : '
Hi Water I - Lew Wster
S:0 a. O....S.S feet I 10:07 a. ra. 1.3 fact
:0 P. a...,7.SJet 1.10:0 p. aa. J..S fact
DAIX.T BITEB BBADI1CGS
STATIONS
II
n
TTS"
6.6
S.
s.s
9.1
8.0
3S3
Umatilla ...........
Etwena .... .... . . ,
Albany 4. ,
Baiem
25
IO
SO
20
10
o.s
0.00
0.00
0.00
0.00
0.00
0.00
l-o. 1
0.3
O.Z
0
o.s
Otegon City .......
roruaixi . ,
Is
11 Kiaiac. (- Fiic.
BITEB FOB E CAST r
The Wfllaaetta rtwr at Portland will riao
alowljr dniina the azt two or, tarae days.
; AT HKIOHBOBIITO PORTS
Astoria. April i2. Laft aa at 10 lut afekt.
ttsamer ohan Poalsen, from' San Fraaeuco.
Sailed, at midnight, ataaner Waahtcnaw, for
Port Saa Jjata. Sailed, at 7 a. aa., ateaoaer
WaaWDCtsn. for Saa Craneiaea.
Astoria. Apru lArried. at 4:S0. and, KK
p at 6 p. m., steamer Fort Stevens, from trial
trip. Sailed, at T p. nt., ateaatar W. F. lierrin,
for OaTista. '
Ban t rmncnoo. Apru 1. Arrirsd. steamer
Auralia, frost Portland via Eureka and Coos Bay,
Aberdeen, April 1. Arrired, steamer Wab
keesa. from Portland. i
Coos Bar. April 1. Sailed, at 2 9..m
(taamer City of Topeka. for Saa Frsnciaco vis
bum,, iron rgrwu .
Mannflekl. AptU 1. ArriTod. from Portland.
at 8 :4S a. m.. City of Tooeka. Sailed, for Saa
rrancisoo. UVU of Xopefca. ana c. A. emtui. at
I :au p. m. .
Taeoma. April 2. It N. S. - Arrlred.
Preaideat, from Taneonreri Africa Sfaru, from
Seattle; Oleum, from Seattle. Sailed, yesterday,
Andes liaro, for Yokohama and Kobe.
Seattle. April 2. il. N. 8. Arrived, yes
terday, Fulton, from Taeoma, at S p. m. : P. 8.
I oop, from Taeoma, at :3v p. m-t Kainier,
from Taooma. at 4:15 p. m.t Bottineau, from
Taooma. at 1:30 p. m. Sailed, today, saa
teaooner jscpanston, towinc scow xaau AO. 1,
for tookanok, at 1 1 a. m. Sailed, yesterday.
Kaifuka Mara, for Tekonama and Kobe, at 4
p. m; Seialun Mara, for Yokohama and Kobe,
at 8 p. m. ; Admiral Watson, for Southwestern
via Soutlteastera Alaska, at V :St) p. m.
Ketohikan. April 1. Sailed. Prmcaas Mary,
southbound, at nooa; Cordo-a. northbound, at 0
a- m. i Jefferson, northnouad. at a. m. Sailed,
aionday, Aanurai, nicnoeton, aoutnoouna. at mia
nicfat. --
OlbraUar. Marcn Arrtred. West Elcajoa.
from Seattle via Balboa. Baltimore and Dorta.
Kobe. Marcb 41. aued, tianuo Maru (or
vancou-er
Balboa. March 81 Arrired. warewea from
vsnoourer. and victoria.
Kureka. Auril ' 1. Arrired. Cao Vert from
Vancourer. - " "-'
- Vaneou-er. April , I Arrl-ed, M . S. City of
Portland from Saison. Manila. San Franei-eo.
Etfouimalt and porta. Sailed. Valdez for Cuba
-is raaama. -
Port Townsend, April 1. ArrlTed, schooner
Fileon hi tow of tug- Prosper from Port Bbike-
ley. Paawd out, Admiral Schley at 1 :B0 p. m
Ballinffham. Anril 2. Arri-Mt. ViiHnnmah
irora Heat tie. Hailed. Mmketo for Seattle.
Nin Tittl Anril 1 Silrt U K R TbV
Dura tor uennnc aea patrol via Juneau.
Saa Francisco, April 2. (L N. S.) Arrired.
April 1 Celilo, from Grays Harbor, at 12:55
P. m.: Auralia. from Portland, at 2:KI n. wi
on City, from Port Ancelea, at 8 :03 p. m. ;
wo-, iron ijd Anseies, at V oo p. m.
Sailed April 1 Steamer Paloona. for RvA-
ney. at 12 noon; Santa Crux, for Manila, at 1:30
vi m.; sen. jity oi rapeete. lor t'nra, at S:2B
P. n. : Celilo, for Los An-elee. at 2:65 n. m.t
barse Enkine M. Phelps, for Port San Luia (in
tow of tnc Sea Kins) , at 3:35 P. m. : Ascnndon.
for Los Antrim, at 4:83 p. m. ; Seafoam. for
Mendocino, at 8 p. n. ; Wallingfordi for Hono
lulu. at 7 p. m.; br. str. Profasaor. for lirerpool.
as o p. m.
' San Franeiseo. April 2. ft K.' arrir-rf
varmai. rom wuisna Harbor, at a :SO a. ra.:
Phoenix, from Mendocino, at 3 -.30 a. m. : Coloma:
from Honolulu, at T:SO a. m. : Jap atr. Shinyo
Mara, from Manila via Hon-kons, Yokohama and
Honolulu, at 7:30 a. m. ; walnn-ford. from
sea, at 3:80 a. m. ; Weatport, from Cresoent
W. at :sa a. ra.
Sailed Klamath, for Seattle, at 3:40 a.
ro. ; tuc Fearlesa (with barge Fullerton in tow),
for Port San Luis, at 8:80 a. nv; Jap str. Malay
llaru, for Yokohama, at 8:50 a. m.; La Primers,
lor Ketchikan, at 10:30 a. ra. ,
INDEMNITY PROBABLY
TWENTY BILLIONS
(Continued From Pass One)
proposal, it was -said, will probably
meet the approval of Great Britain and
France, and may even be acceptable to
Germany. " ; , ,-
- The fact that President Wilson has
been blamed in some quarters for the
delays and the hitch of the peace con
ference brought out the statement from
an American - official that America Is
not interested as to whether the amount
of reparation is fixed in the treaty , so
long as the president's 14 poVnts are up
held. Germany ob Probation
t The principle upon which the allied
commission will work will put Germany
upon probation for a term of years.
The commission will keep close watch
upon the development of Germany fin
ancially and economically and assess
charges as claims are made by the. al
lied nations. :';-"'::"-
King Albert, who arrived here from
Brussels In an airplane, will probably
see President Wilson before the day is
out. It Is understood that he came to
present Belgiums claims "to priority
payment from Germany. "...
China's ' delegates are understood to
have appealed to President Wilson -to
assist them in the maintenance 'of the
Integrity of their country.
-1 The disposition of Tslng Tail has not
been touched yet. .
It la reported from Brussels that the
officials of that city were deeply stirred
by -news from- Paris that Geneva had
been selected as the seat of the League
of Nations. ' Brussels had been making
a strong bid for that honor.
France to--Get Mineral Prodsets
, It la understood that an agreemetit-
has been reached .by which France will
get- the mineral, products of the Saare
basin, while Germany will retain sov
ereignty of the territory, - Furthermore.
substantial progress has been made in
the discussion- of the. Rhine question. .
German' fortifications' on the Rhine will
be demolished, but Germany will be al
rowed to keep the land on which they
stand. v.-:- ."y
The size of the Indemnities clafmed
from Germany has been cut down also.
It is hoped to complete an the work
in relation to the first peace treaty by
Saturday and settle the Austrian prob
lems next week. --
It ts believed that there wilt be up
wards of 200 enemy representatives here
when the final negotiations are beguaa, ;
Trade Fraadom Bettored
The allies and the associated powers
have authorised the restoration of free
dom of trade with Poland, Estbonla and
German Austria. . --.
- In fact, freedom of trade has now
been established with all nations except
Russia, Germany and Hungary. -
: Restrictions have been laid down re
garding German Austria, prohibiting the
shipment of military articles Into the
country. ,
An international trad commission has
been sent to Vienna to see that there is
ST E E. L
v miUOTURAL SMAPSS
PLATES
',. ns - Rivrra bolts
IIPSBT RODS ;? J
FABRICATED MATERIAL
far -
, V BRIDQES BUILDIRQS --
TANKS,: TOWERS SHIPS v
NORTHWEST BRIDGE
7 v &IRONCO.
- : PORTLAND. OREOON " ,
P. O. Be . Pbene Mala ,J18S.
' - 1 i1 " '
no reehlpment of goods Into Germany.
The Journal attacks the B1 Four
upon its . attitude on tbe Saa re valley
problem, saylnf; , , . - -
"Is the conference preparing" for peace
or war?" "
It is pointed out at the same time that
the Cxecho-Slovakla : commission an
nexed 1,000,000 Germans and that the
Csecho-eioTaks 1 are - flghtlnr s 100,000
Ukrainians ':. and ; Kuthenlans. ; Jt ; ts a
shock, says the newspaper, to find that
the "Big- Four" tuts scruples against
the Oermans la connection with the
Saare basin.
Foeh Proposes to Quell - Reds
Copenhagen, April 2. Wires and
cables were still buzzing with the
news from Paris that President Wilson
had declared the time for talking has
passed and the world now wants to see
results, when Berlin reported late to
day that Marshal Foch has taken steps
to halt the spread or the Boisnevist
movement If this and similar reports
from Bucharest and Belgrade are true,
an organized military campaign virtu
ally has begun, its chief objects being:
1. To crush the soviet regime la Hun
gary. '":'r::-
2. To keep the red wave from sweeping
southward into Roumanla. and all east
ern Europe, and to the north and west
Into central Europe. . . . j
Allied ; Troops Advasee j I
British and Italian troops, according
to Berlin, havo arrived at Pressburg
and occupied the mam railways prepar
atory to joint . military action against
the Hungarian Bolshevik!.
. : At the .same time the Roumanian
newspapers 'state that allied troops are
at Constanza : and that these, too, will
be sent against Hungary. Serbia will
intervene, it is said, on the side of the
allies. " -
German representatives in Budapest,
the Hungarian capital, have warned
all Germans to leave the city forthwith.
As vlth all news emanating from Ber
lin, there Is a possibility of propaganda.
In this case it would be designed to stir
up all pro-Bolshevist forces against the
allies with the cry of "new war. !
Force WDJ Be Used
However, the Berlin dispatches bear
the earmarks of authenticity and are
well supplemented by reports from other
sources.
"This it is .entirely possible that Mar
shal Foch, with the approval of" the
"big four" at Paris, has set the stage
to reply ' with force to the Hungarian
declaration of war against the entente.
The two places mentioned as bases of
the allied military action are excellent
strategic bases. Pressburg is an : Im
port ant Hungarian city 25 miles east
of Vienna and some 99 miles north
west of Budapest, as the crow ; flies.
It lies on the north bank of the Danube
and is the converging point of several
important strategio railways -in , the
northern corner of the kingdom at the
foot of the Little Carpathians. From
1541 to 1784 Pressburg was the Hun
garian capital and many kings have
been crowned in its magnificent ca
thedral.
Coaataaia Harbor City
Constanza, better known as Kuatendji,
is an important Roumanian harbor city
on the shore of the Black sea. It figured
prominently during Falkenhayn'a cam
paign against Roumanla. While Bucha
rest reports say allied troops at Kusten
d jl are to be sent into Hungary. , it' Is
more likely they will be used In put
ting down Bolshevist outbreaks threat
ening to develop in Roumanla itself as
well as in Jugo-Slavia. The city is the
terminus of a railway running clear
through Roumanla from Belgrade via
Bucharest. It ts built on the site of an
ancient tomi and was the place of Ovid's
exile and death.
Vienna dispatches credit the soviet
regime of Budapest with the carrying
of Bolshevist agitation into Roumania
and then penetrating westward..; i The
Bolshevist chiefs at Budapest expect no
serious resistance in Austria, dispatches
add. . -
. Jewish Committee Makes Appeal
Paris, " April 2. (I. N. S.) A Jewish
committee headed by Judge Julian
Mack, of Chicago, called upon Secre
tary Lansing. Henry White and Gen
era! Tasker II. Bliss, of the American
peace commission, too. ay, urging tne
inclusion of a clause In the peace
treaty guaranteeing the rights of mi
nority races throughout the world.
They pointed out that there was great
discriminations agamet the Jews ' In
Roumanla.-and other countries. ,j
Foch Goes to Meet Erzberger
Paris, April 2v--(U. P.) Marshal Foch
left this morning for Spa, where Mathias
Erzberger. representing Germany. : al
ready has arrived. . They are to discuss
the questions involved in landing Polish
troops at Danzig.
Wilson Determined to Get Action
By Robert 3. Bender !
iWashington, April 2. (XJ.; P.) Pres
ident Wilson has started to shake the
lethargy out of the peace conference.
He has the support of Lloyd George in
his effort.
With this information available today
it is possible to state that the president
is determined to get action and results
now - even if it is found necessary i to
shock some of the European chancel
lories. . ' i
He has tried soft words, compliments.
the well known "salve" 'and wheedling.
He was applying these in abundance as
early as last January, but they have
proved unavailing. Today finds Europe
more divided than ever and there' is
genuine despair of a successful terml
nation of the peace conference In many
countries.
Presence of Lenlne Recognised
For the first timo the voice Is heard
here expressing doubt that the confer
ence still has the power to make peace.
Authoritative advices show plainly that
the presence of Lenlne and the Sparta-
.can leaders is felt with increasing force
at the peace table. And it is the view
of those close to -the president here that
with continued indecision in Paris, real
authority will soon pass from the allied
chieftains to the growing masses I in
Europe, who are overriding order.
They -look to the president to continue
to "speak out" and tear the curtain.; if
necessary, from the secrecy of the con
ference behind which the new and old
order of .things are battling for suprem
acy. Only by bold strokes, they feel,
can he save the situation and beat
Bolshevism. ' - " i
President's Wararag Brtags R salts!
The president's warning of Monday
is the second time he has made use pf
the threat of publicity to speed action.
Last January during, the long drawn
debate on whether . former Germain col
onies and islands would be taken out
right by .the victorious armies or'turned
over to t mandatories, the president in
dicated plainly that If the bickering
didn't corns to results, he would have to
lay all the cards on the tablo to the
world. His words drew Immediate
action, and the mandatory preposition
went through. - ' -
At the conclusion of his 'first trip to
France, the president asked, how soon .a
peace could be accomplished, declared
that Tike all gatherings ' of this kind
there must be so much talk.
. "Finally. he ' added "everyone be
comes talked out and then we geta to
results quickly." , . .7 ' -
Apparently the president, according
to all reports, feels that the stage mt
being "talked out has been reached.
riEED OF GREATER
PARENTAL CARE OF
CHILDREN IS SEEN
' '-; ' S4- mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm . -- ?
Twelfth Anna a! Convention of Pa
cific Coast Rescue and Protec
tive Society Held Tuesday. ;
TRIBUNAL IS DISCUSSED
Ada Wallace Unruh Wants Woman
Judge of Domestic Relations
Court; Formality Not Favored.
Need of greater parental oare : of
children and the constant instruction
for them along religious lines, were 'ad
vocated in the evening session of the
twelfth annual convention of the Pa
cific Coast Itescue and Protective so
ciety in the First Methodist Episcopal
church Tuesday evening. ; Mrs. Ada
Wallace Unruh addressed the assembly
on the question, "Should a Woman Be
the Judge of the Domestic Relations
Court?" and. S. S. Healy of Taeoma.
Wash., spoke on. the question, .fWhy So
Many . Juvenile Criminals? ;
Mrs. , Unruh was strong in her con
tention that the new Judge of the do
mestic relations court should be a wo
man, i and received some opposition In
the discussions which followed her ad
dress. It was generally agreed that the
court' should not be. so much a tribunal
as an institution parental in Its nature.
She favored a; judge who could get the
children into Jier confidence, and she
maintained that the judge should be a
woman because a woman would be able
to understand , the cause of a girl's
downfall, when a man would not. She
maintained that a- woman would ne
just -as economical as a man. ,
Parents Are .Blamed
Mrs. Sophie L. W. Clarkv one of the
speakers for this evening, entered . into
the discussions with tne suggestion max
the court should Include both a woman
and a man Judge, who should work, in
harmony. ' . -! : , -i
Mr. Healy. in his address, stated tnai
he preferred to think of Juveniles as
delinquents rather than as criminals.
He laid the blame for -juvenile delin
quency on those parents who do riot
bring God into the lives of their chil
dren. He: claimed; that the cause of
delinquency was not poverty, for some
of the greatest men, such aa Lincoln,
came from the poorest of circumstances,
and that paupers and millionaires alike
became delinquents. - He pleaded for; a
higher standard of morality.
At the i at ternooq session jm..
Smith gave an evangelistic talk on the
wnrir of . the Portland Commons. Mrs.;
FW. Carpenter spoke of the deten-,
tion camp service of Taeoma, and etat-;
mA viat the nroblem of caring for de-:
Ilnquent girls was not to be solved by
locking up the gins, dui ruiw j
vrinHn7 ' thpm under ; closer and more
- ,
religious parental care, instruction u
enwuragrracuu 1 t
Besolstloa Is Adopted
At the morning session W. G. Maor-
T..Mn : p-pneral BUDerHltenaern w .u
Portland Commons, gave a talk entitled,
Stop, Look and usten," . ;"-
possible," he stated, "to permit. ?
abuses to go on as they are at the
present time without the nation becom
ing weak and demoralized ; and the
future . generation damned." i
The following . resolution, presenting
the ideas of the conference on the Judge
of the domestic relations court, was
adopted unanimously ,' at the evening
session : . - . k .
"That the candidates nommaiea wr
iitAm or tne aomesno rtMui
court should be persons who have pre
viously been active In child welfare
or other social work, and aro favorably
known to the social agencies or -ori'
ij mranni whose habits ', are
such as the young people coming before
the court can safely follow."
Officers of the Albertma .err uns
were elected at the noon
luncheon Tuesday, which was held in
tho,Y. M. C. A. Mrs. R. E. Bondu
rant was elected president; A, L.
Hutchinson, vice president; Dr. Thomas
Wynne Watts, secretary; William 5 S.
Nash, treasurer, ; ana ooara
tors. Miss Emma jeuuer. worse -
Thacher, Dr. David Kerr. Mrs. Wil
liam C fcrounse. Dr. Robert O. Hall.
Mrs. H. H. Heller ana sur. ana m.m.
Kenneth Holbrook.
Preseiited With WaUh
JDr Robert G, .Hall was presented
with a gold wrist watch by the board
" .ssssss-
Catarrh
Of tKe Stomach
Is Dangerous ;
-Thossaads Have It and Bpa't
Know It,- Says ' Phileus.
FreqaeaUy MUtaktn for Is-digestions-Bow
to Beeogslso
and Treat, .
illSMSMISlsSMlMSsMlSSSSSSSSlW
Thousands of people suffer moro or
less constanUy from furred, coated
tongue, bad breath, sour burning stom
ach, frequent vomiting, rumbling5 in
stomach, bitter eructations, gas, - wind
and stomach acidity and call it Indiges
tion when in reality their trouble Is due
to gastrie catarrh of the stomach,
writes a New Tork physician; i ?
Catarrh of the stomach is dangerous
because the mucous rnembrance lining of
tao stomach la thickened ahd a coating
of phlegm covers the surface so that the
digestive fluids cannot .mix with the
food and digest 'them. .This condition
soon breeds deadly disease in the fer
mented, unassimiiated food. The blood
Is polluted and carries tho Infection
tfcorughout the body. Gastrlo ulcers are
apt to form and frequenUy an ulcer is
the first sign of a deadly cancer.
' in catarrh of the stomach a good and
safe treatment is to take before meals a
teaspoonful of pure Biau rated Magnesia
in half a glass of hot water as jot as
you can comfortably drink it. The hot
water washes the mucus from tho stom
ach walls and draw tho blood to the
stomach, while tho bisurated magnesia
is an excellent solvent for rancuo and
increases tho efficiency of tho hot water
treatment Moreover, tho Bisurated
Magnesia wCl servo as a powerful but
harmless antacid which will neutralise
any excess ydrochlorks acid that may
be in your stomach and sweeten its food
contents. Kasy,' natural digestion with-;
out distress of any kind should soon fol
low. Bisurated magnesia is not a laxa
tive, is harmless, pleasant and easy to
take, and can be obtained from any
local druggist. Don't confuse Bisurated
Magnesia with other forms of magnesia,
milks, citrates, eta, but get it in the
fure bisurated '-form (powder or tab
eta), especially prepared for this pur
pose. Adv. . .'...- ; ,
for his" faithful, services' to the children
of the homo as physician for the last
six years, all of which timo was given
freely. - V h .j 1 : ' .
At the meeting , tonight Mrs. Sophie
L. W. Clark of Seattle - will ; answer
her question, "Should We Advocate
Church and College Control of Matri
monial Bureaus?" Rev.- U. O. Murphy
will answer his question, "Should White
Girls be employed in Oriental Cafes,"
and Mrs. Alexander Thompson, of the
state legislature, will discuss recent
legislation affecting women and chil
dren. 1 w ;-.
A short session was held this morning
and one ts in progress this afternoon.
A luncheon was held at noon at the
Y. M. C . A.
One I. W. W. Missing)
Other Found Dead
Riverside, Wyo..' April 2. (L N. S.)
A pair of self-confessed X. W. W.
appeared tn the oil fields near here and
attempted to "organise a group of
workers who were under the impression
they were already fairly well organised.
Committees from different labor bodies
invited! the X. W. W. to leave the -field,
but the troublemakers showed no incli
nation to heed the advice. They lin
gered , two days, distributing printed
propaganda by day and spouting from
soap boxes by night. After a third un
heeded ' warning the pair suddenly dis
appeared. .The body of one has been
found near an. old mountain trail. The
other has not been seen since his last
soap box speech. A coroner's jury said
tho I. W. W. had "com to his death
by f reeling" in a recent bllxsard.
Anti-Loaf ing Bill Is
Aimed at Bolshevism
Lorain. ' Ohio, April I. (I. N. S.)
To be foremost in fighting long-haired
Bolsheviks and social radicals Is tr be
drastic So decided Lorain's city coun
cil, which, then passed an ordinance
making It a misdemeanor subject to
summary arrest, to stand on a local
street more than, five minutes, unless
one can furnish a good account of his
Inertia. The ordinance is said to be
the most drastic anti-Ioaflng legislation
ever attempted In the state.
American Countess
Driven From Austria
s Uniontown, pa4 April 2. The ter
ror of royalty in Austria following the
ending of the war was vividly described
In a letter received here from Countess
Zichy, 1 formerly Miss Julia Moran of
Uniontown. The countess writes that
she was forced to flee with her two
children from the vast Zichy estate to
Budapest and there live In a single
room ; on the third floor of an apart
ment house. Servants were denied her.
Slight Increase in
Unemployment
1 Washington, April 2. (U. P.) A small
increase in-, unemployment . throughout
the country is indicated by reports to
the United States employment service.
Thirty-six cities, which a week ago re
ported unemployment of 120,900. now
estimate that the surplus labor has in
creased to 121,000.
f The employment service's telegraphic
reports on unemployment has been de
layed because of the closing of about
300 branch offices, . .. x ...
Kaiser Condemned
; By Dancing Master
" i : -7 . : :
. St. Louis, Mo., April 2. (L N.v S.)
Mr. Muller and his sister, skating in
structors, who now reside here, tell, how
they taught the former German kaiser
and his family how to skate in Germany
several years ago. Muller and his sister
were born In Germany, where they were
recognised as among the most finished
skaters of the old world. .Muller says
emphatically that tho former -emperor
and his associates deserve no sympathy
and he wants to see them punished.
Dry 'slab wood and inside wood ; green
itamm for cash. Holman Fuel Co..
Main 253; A-2353 ; A-4955. Adv.
nunrDtTWaiimiOi
, There is only one
' Pepto- M anf an and
that Is Guee'e.
Sold in bottle and '
package as hewn
here. Sold by-drug-. -;
gists everywhere
VNp3SSaisss'
I
Warner's Safe Remedies
mm
A Constant Boon to Invalids ?ince' 1&77
Warner's Safe Kidney and LiWr Remedy. '
Warner. Safe Diabetes Remedy. ; ' ; "
2 Warner's Safe Rheumatic Remedy. ,
Warner's Safe Asthma Remedy.
Warner's Safe Nervine. '
Warner's Safe Pills, (Constipation and Biliousness).
The Reliable Family Medicine -
Sold by letdinj druc&lsts ereryvbere. Simple sent on tecelpt'of 10c.
VARNZIl'S SAFE CO- Dept. 38 S, ROaiZSTER. N. Y.
ALLEGED OPERATOR OF
ILLICIT STILL TO BE
TRIED IU PENDLETON
Several Important Cases Up ; for
Hearing at April Term of
Federal Court
The case o'f John J. Fisher of Cornu
copia, whoso -arrest some time ago by
Internal revenue officers In a secluded
spot on the Snake river revealed an elab
orate still and a large orchard and vine
yard, will be. among those tried in tne
April federal court term in Pendleton
beginning next Monday,
Three other cases, two of alleged white
slavery and an alleged liquor violation,
all arising east of Pendleton, ,wlll be
tried during Jthe Pendleton term.
John Montgomery, dog fancier and
owner of an aggregation of vaudeville
dog performers, will be tried on a cnarge
of violation of the Mann white slave
act. Montgomery is accused of taking
a girl" from Caldwell. .Idaho, to Baker
for Immoral purposes. , Edward A. Nel
son of Pendleton will also be tried for
alleged violation of the Mann act. He
is accused of transporting a girl from
Walla Walla to Pendleton.
Paul Queahpama . and Annie McKay,
Indians of the Umatilla reservation, win
SALTS IF KIDNEYS ;
OR BLADDER BOTHER
Harmless to flush Kidneys and
neutralize irritating acids-
Splendid for system.
Kidney and Bladder weakness result
from uric acid, says a noted authority.
The kidneys filter this acid from the
blood and nasa it on to the bladder.
where it often remains to irritate and
Inflame, causing a burning, scalding
Mnaation. or setting up an Irritation at
the neck of tho bladder, obliging you to
seek relief two or three times aunng
the night. The sufferer Is In constant
dread, the water passes sometimes with
a scalding - sensation, and Is very pro
fuse: again, there is airncuity, in vow
init it. .
Bladder weakness, most folks cali it,
because they can't .- control urination.
While It -.- Is . extremely annoying and
sometimes very painful, this la really
one' of the most simple ailments to over
come. Get about four ounces of Jad
Salts from your pharmacist and take a
tablespoonf ul In a glass of water bef ore
breakfast, continue this for two or three
davs. This will neutralise the acids In
the urine so it no longer is a Source of
irritation to the bladder and urinary or
cana. which then act normally again.
Jad Salts Is inexpensive, harmless and
la made from 1 the acid of grapes and
lemon juice, combined with llthia. and
is used by thousands of folks who are
subject to urinary disorders caused by
uric acid irritation. Jad Salts la splen
did for kidneys and causes no bad ef
fects whatever '
Here you have a pleasant, ef ferves
cent, llthla-water drink, .which. quickly
relieves bladder trouble.Adv
GROWING DEAF WITH
HEAD NOISES? .
TRY THIS
If you are 'growing hard' of hearing
and fear Catarrhal Leatness or if you
have roaring, rumbling, hissing noises in
your ears go to yourvdrugglst and get 1
ounce of Parmint (double strength) and
add to it pint of hot water and a lit
tle granulated sugar. Take 1 tablespoon
ful four times a day.
This will often bring quick relief from
the s distressing head noises. Clogged
nostrils should open, breathing become
easy and 'the mucus atop dropping into
the throat. It is easy to prepare, costs
little and Is pleasant to take. Anyone
who is threatened with Catarrhal Deaf
ness or who has head noises should give
this prescription a trials Adv.
How is your
complexion
in the Spring?
mOES your mirror tell
you that it's sallow,'
muddy or blotchy, because
'your blood is; poor? It's
natural fori, the blood to
become impuf e in Spring,
and it's sensible to take
Pepto-Mangan for just that
reason.
Nude's pepto-,Aai$aiv
"The Red Blood Builder"
Pepto-Msngan reconstructs poor, thin, poison
clogged blood from its very foundations, the red blood
cello. Xt creates thousands of new, sturdy red cells
which carry oxygen to every cell and tissue, fillingthe
whola body with vitality , energy and power. Per
fectly saft for the most defeats invalid or convales
cent. Basy to digest, pleasant to taste. Physicians
evwywbcrs) endora and prescribe Pepto-Mangan.
Jpro-Jtfanganis aioeony oy
M. J. BREITENBACH COMPANY
Manufacturing; Chemiats, New Tork
i
be tried on charges ot taking liquor Into
the reservation. Thev were arreRted ,-
county authorities following a hilarious
gathering la Pendleton. :
. Bandits Hold Vp Girls j
Chicago, April XVU K. & Four
armed bandits held up nine men an 4
girls In the office of the Ackermari
Qulgley PrlnUng company today" an-
escaped with a payroll . of botweetl
13000 and 14000. : ' i 5. i
Are You Fat?
Jiit Try This
1
Thousands of overfat oennla have
become slim by following the advice
of doctors who recommend, Marmola
Prescription Tablets, those harmless
little fat reducers that simplify the
dose of the famous Marmola Proserlp
uvn. - ' -
If too rat. don't wait ror the doe
tor's advice. Go now to your druggist
or write to the Marmola Co., 84
Woodward Ave.. Detroit, Mich., and for
7So procure a large case of these tab
lets. . i .
They reduce - two. three er four
pounds a week without exercise, diet
Ing or any unpleasant effect whatever.
11 too rat, try tnia today Aav,
THOUSANDS HAVE KIDNEY
TROUBLE AND NEVER
SUSPECT IT
Applicants for'Insurance Often
Rejected.
Judging from reports from 'druggists
who are constantly In direct. touch with
the public, there is one preparation that
has been very successful in overcoming
these conditions. The mild and healing
Influence of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Hoot ts -soon
realised. It stands the highest for .
Its remarkable record of success. - i
An examining physician for one of tho -prominent
I.lfe Insurance Companies, tn
an Interview of the subject, made the .
astonishing statement that- one reason,
why so many, applicants for insurance r
are rejected is because kidney trouble Is
so common to the American people, and.
the large majority of those whose applt-
cations are declined do not even suspect -that
they have the disease. It is on sale
at all drug stores In bottles of two slses, .
medium and large. t
However, if you wish first to test this t
great preparation send tea cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Blnhemton, N. Y., for a '
sample bottle. - When writing be sure
and mention .The Portland Journal. -Ad. V
SlartTomorrpw
and Keep It Up
Every Morning
Get In the habit of drinking
glass of hot water before
breakfast. , '
. . 1-
We're not here long,' so let's male
our stay agreeable. Let oi live well,
eat welt, digest well, work well, sleep
well, and look welt What a glorious
condition to attain, and yet, how very
easy It is if one will only adopt the
morning inside bath. "
Folks who are accustomed to ferl
dull and heavy when they arise, split
ting headache, stuffy from a cold, foul
tongue, nasty breath, acid stomach,
can, instead, feel as fresh as a daisy
by 'opening the- sluices of. the system,
each morning and flushing out tne
whole of the internal poisonous stag
nant matter. - - j
-. Everyone, whether "ailing, ; sick pr
well, should, each morning, before
breakfast, drink -a glass of real hot
water with a teaspoonful of limestone
phosphate in it to wash from the stom
ach, liver and Jtowels the previous day's
Indigestible waste, sour bile and poison
ous toxins. The action of hot water
and limestone phosphate on an empty
stomach is wonderfully invigorating, Xt
cleans out all the sour fermentations,
gases, waste and acidity and gives one
a splendid appetite for breakfast. j
Millions of people who are bothered
with constipation, bilious spells, stom
ach trouble ; : others who have . sallow
skins, blood disorders and sickly com
plexions are urged to get a quarter
pound of limestone phosphate from the
drug store. This wUl cost very little,
but Is sufficient to make anyone a pro
nounced crank on the subject of Inside-
bathing before breakfast-- Adv. : 1
Nothing Like Bi-nesia
r n i . ft i- . v
10 neueve indigestion
Prove it yourself to your own satisfae- '
tion. Just eat a hearty meal of the good,
things that usually make your stomach v
kick up ,a fuss, xnen take three little "
lil.aenta tablets with a sip of hot water.
Note the en t Ira absence of the usual pain
and discomfort. That's because indiges
tion simply can t exist n the same stom
ach with lil-sle. Don't suffer any
longer with indigestion, gas, acidity or
food fermentation.- Oo today s to 01
Drug Co., or any other good druggist
and get a package of Bl-aesia tablets
and use as directed. Then you will soon ;
be telling your dyspeptld friends that
they' can eat what they like if they take
m-aeiia. 1 apt, a j
' Around edges of hair . Grew larger ;
and very sore. Hard, red, and when
touched would bleed and leave ugly
spots.'Itched and at night so annoy
ing could not sleep. ' Lasted two'
months. 8aw Cuticura advertised so
decided to try them After using two
cakes Soap and two boxes Ointment
wae healed, v;y; ;- S" ?U I
From eigned statement of Miss
Olga Coryme Lee, 432 N. Chester;
St., Pasadena, Cat, Aug. 5, 1918.
Use Cuticura Soap, Ointment and
Talcum exclusively for every -day
toilet purposes.
tmmi, a. Mm." &oM wrru. ,
tw ate. OrataMnt Si a He. laieaaa Vk.
mwm
mmm
1 "i