Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
TTTE MORNING OREGON! AN, TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 2, 1920
RECORD CARGO GOES
British Vessel Clears With
407,549 Bushels Wheat.
PORT GETTING BIG SHIPS
Seven Ir.imense loads or Grain
Taken From Columbia.' River
During Present Autumn.
Tha largest wheat cargo ever to go
out through the. Columbia river gate
way left this port yesterday in the
British steamer Isis. The Isis carried
407,549 bushels, or 10.925 long tons of
wheat, all of which was loaded at
Portland. This cargo, valued at 978,
883. was exported by Kerr. Gifford
Co. The Isis is one of the largest
steamers that has ever come to Port
land. Leaving the Columbia dock
yesterday morning, she drew 29 feet
and 3 inches. The honor of piloting
the big freighter down the river fell
to Captain W. W. Babbidge.
One of the most unusual features of
the wheat movement from Portland
and other Pacific ports this season
has been the large size of the vessels
employed. Whereas, before the war,
the movement of grain in cargoes of
more than 300,000 bushels was an un
usual and almost unheard-of event,
seven cargoes above this amount have
frone from the Columbia river during
this crop year.
Four September Cargoes Blgr.
The months of July and August
were devoid of unusually large car
goes, but four were taken out in Sep
tember. The steamers employed, with
the cargo of each, were: Minnie de
Larrinaga, 301.959 bushels: Pilar de
Uarrinaga, 354.666 bushels; Niceto de
Larrinaga. 327.405 bushels; Tannen
burg, 381,828 bushels. .
Three other unusually large wheat
cargoes besides that of the Isis were
cleared during October. They were
taken by the steamers Bermuda. 331,
826 bushels; Heilbronn. 371,629
bushels, and Witram, 308.714 bushels.
The largest cereal cargo ever to go
from the Columbia river was cleared
October 11 of this year in the British
steamer Memphis, which carried a full
cargo of flour, amounting to 111.925
barrels, which amfmnt is equivalent
to 503.662.5 bushels. This cargo was
notable also in being the last grain
corporation flour to be shipped from
any port of the United States.
Pacific Coast Shipping Xotes.
HOQUIAM, Wash., Nov. 1. Speclal.)
With the arrival Sunday of the freighter
Lchich, 88K tons, at the Grays Harbor
rnill, marine movements win take on an
unusual activity. The Ihlgh loads 2.500,
OOO board feet of railroad tis for New
York, after which she will shift to Seattle
tor the remainder of her carpro.
The Chlncha, also 8S00 tons,' will take
en an equally large cargo of ties for
The West Nlvaria is duo from Portland
Tuesday. This is her second trip here,
where she took on 2.500,000 feet of rough
lumber. She will load at Aberdeen for
The Hanawa, 8SO0 tons, is due November
30 for a cargo of ties for England. She
loads at the Grays Harbor mill In Ho
quiam. The steamer San Jacinto cleared Satur
day from the E. K. Wood mill for San
The five-masted harkentlne Forest Friend
cleared for Australia with approximately
2.0(10,000 feet ot rough lumber.
The steamers' Willamette and talsv
Oadsby are due at the E. K. Wood mill
from San Tedro. the latter loading at the
Western mill, Aberdeen. The schooner Co
lumbia begins loading at the E. K. Wood
mill. She came in Friday night from Aus
tralia. ABERDEEN, Wash., Nov. 1. (Special.)
Three 8S00-ton steamers, the West Niva
rla, the Lehigh and the Chlncha,' arrived
here yesterday -for lumber cargoes. The
West Nlvaria came from Portland, after
completing a three months' voyage to
China., and began loading at the Hulbert
mill. The second steamer, the Lehigh, ar
rived from Seattle and began loading at
the Blagen mill, Hoqulam. The third, the
Chlncha, came from San Pedro and also
began loading at the Biagen mill.
The steamer Willamette arrived here
this morning from San Francisco and be
gan loading at the E. KL. Wood mill,
The steamer Raymond cleared last night
for San Pedro from the Lytle mill, Ho
qulam. SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 1. (Special.)
Shipments totaling nearly 5000 tons and
representing one of the largest cargoes
cent from Seattle to the Hawaiian islands
this year are being assembled at the port
commission's Lander street pier by Alex
ander & Baldwin for the Matson Naviga
tion company's steamship Hollywood. The
veesel will arrive here eariy next week,
bringing 31,000 cases of pineapples.
Giving Seattle an all-water service with
the great manufacturing districts of St.
J.ouls. Mo., East St. Louis, III., and Mem
phis, Tenn., with through bills of lading
and through rates, a deal has been closed
by Swayne fc Hoyt, owners of the Pacific-Caribbean-Gulf
line and the Warrior Serv
ice of the Mississippi river, by which their
vessels will connect with New Orleans.
The Eastern Sword will be ready to go
Into service at the end of the week. She
Jias been converted from a coal burner
Into an oil burner at the Harbor island
plant of the Todd drydocks. and a num
ber of other alterations made in her con
struction. The Seattle-Nome season came formally
to a close late this afternoon when the
liner Victoria. Captain John Johnson, ar
rived from the north with fiOO passengers,
3000 carcasses of reindeer meat and ship
ments of general freight.
The Northern Pacific radio circuit from
Seattle to Vladivostok is now open for
commercial business, tays a communic
tion received today from Lieutenant-Com
mander Frank Luckel. united States Navy
district communication superintendent of
the 130th naval district. It is a purely
radio circuit and recent tests have lndi
cated the circuit Is fairly reliable.
ASTORIA. Or.. Nov. 1. (Special.) The
steam schooner Ryder Hanify sailed at 10
o clock last night for San Pedro with a
cargo of lumber from vv estport.
Carrying a cargo of lumber from St.
Helens, the Japanese steamer Kangosan
Alaru sailed at o tula morning; for Cal
cutta. The tank steamer Quabbln arrived at 7
last night from California with a cargo of
. fuel oil for Astoria and Portland.
The steamer .Teptha arrived at 1 this
To Assure the
Vote Only One
Vote X 96 Only
(Paid Adv, C. C. Hlndman.)
morning; from San Francisco and pro
ceeded to Portland.
Bringing a cargo of -general merchandise
for Portland, the steam schooner Johan
Poulaen arrived at 10 last night from San
I . Laden with a cargo of wheat from Port
land, the French bark Button sailed at
12:20 thi afternoon for the United King
dom. The steam schooner Santiam arrived at
noon today from San Pedro and will load
lumber at the Hammond mill.
The steamer G. C. Llndauer arrived at
8:10 this morning from Albion, Cal.. with
a cargo of redwood ties, which she will
discharge at the railroad dock. She will
" to st- Helens to load lumber. .
Bringing a part cargo of 600.0OO feet of
lumber from Coos Bay,, Or., the steam
schooner Pacific arrived at 12 o'clock to
day and went to St. Johns to complete
her cargo of 1,200,000 feet of lumber for
The steamer Georgina Rolph arrived at
11:30 today from San Francisco and went
The Astoria Box company Is cutting an
order of 300,000 boxes for shipment to
the Hawaiian islands. The boxes will be
assembled at the port terminals for ship
ment on a Matson line steamer.
SAN PEDRO, Cal., Nov. 1. (Special.)
The tanker Mary Luckenbach was
launched from the yarda of the South
western Shipbuilding company today. The
vessel was christened by Mrs. A. P. Ham
mond, wife of the Pacific manager of the
company. The new tanker will be deliv
ered to the company December 1. She is
of 8400 tons and will ply between here
and New York.
The steamer West Hika sailed today
for the orient with 6000 tons of general
cargo. Owing to the action of the trans
continental railroads in agreeing to a re
duction in rates on cargoes destined for
the orient, there was no difficulty In
procuring a large cargo for the steamer.
Inbound cargoes of lumber from the
north are heavy here. October showed
unusual imports. To October 24. -81 car
riers arrived with a total of more than
68,000,000 feet of lumber.
TACOMA, Wash, Nov. 1. (Special.)
Bringing 1000 tons of whale oil and other
products from the Akutan whaling station
of the North Pacific Sea Products com
pany, the Catherine D, Captain Knight,
arrived here Sunday afternoon. The ves
sel sailed this afternoon for Belllngbam.
Just what the work of the vessel . will
be this winter has not been determined,
but she may go to South America. The
Catherine D also brought 94 passengers
from different northern ports. This closes
the work at the Akutan whaling station
for the year.
The Clauseus was expected this evening
from Portland to load a part cargo of ties
here for Europe. The steamer will take
part of her cargo here and will finish
To load for Buenos Aires, the Pallas,
of the Swayne & Hoyt company service,
is due tomorrow morning. The vessel
was originally scheduled to arrive here
The Forest King, to load lumber for
Callao, is listed for an arrival tomorrow.
The Alaska Steamship company's steam
er Alameda arrived this morning from
Southwestern Alaska ports with ore for
the smelter. It is expected she will get
The motor freight ship Washington, pur
chased here several weeks ago for the
New England Fish company of Vancou
ver, B. C, and Boston, sailed this after
noon for British Columbia. The vessel
will be operated between British Columbia,
Puget sound and Alaska ports.
The schooner Annie Larson, of Dockton,
berthed at Municipal dock today with 1000
boxes of packed codfish from the Alaskan
Captain Owen H. Wavson of this rltv
who has been in the government lighthouse
service for several years, left here Monday
for Ediz hook lighthouse, to which he has
been assigned. Ediz Hook is off Port
Townsend, three miles from shore. Cap
tain Wayson has been at Cape Flattery
for 18 months.
The steamer Selkirk, berthed at the
Standard Chemical dock, is loading fer
tilizer for delivery In British Columbia.
Local mills expect to increase their flour
exports by reason of an emergency order
issued by the shipping board, going Into
effect Monday, by which a 5 per cent dif
ferential will be given In favor of flour
shipments in the rates for cargo. The
information has come from the United
States Chamber of Commerce, which has
had it under consideration. The 5 per
cent cut on each 100 pounds of flour Is
expected to restore the balance between
wheat and flour and cause more of the
exports of breadstuffs to go out as flour
innieaa or w neat.
Towing the barge Palmyra, the steamer
Anyox returned from Alaska to the Gyp
sum dock here today. The Anyox is un
loading today and win shift the PalmyVa
to the berth at the dock while she gets
rid of her cargo.
On her last trip prior to entering on her
new run between California and Central
America the steamer Admiral Farrasut
was expected here tonight.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 1. (Srxtclot
The steam tonnage movement through the
port of San Francisco for October shows a
heavy Increase over the same period last
year, according to figures complied by the
marine department of the chamber of
There was a noticeable falline off in ft,.
arrivals and departures of sailing vessels
last month against a year ago. A total
of 5-10,455 tons of shipping from all ports
of the world arrived here In October,
against 431,940 tons in the same month
last year, a gain or 14K.515 tons. Depart
ing ships out of this port last month to
taled 501.182 tons, against 423.682 tons for
October, 1019. Last month's dnrturi
showed a gain of 167,500 tons over the
same period last year.
Announcement was made yesterday by
the United States shipping board that the
steamer West Inskip had been turned over
to the Luckenbach Steamship company for
their service between this port and New
York. The West Inskip will take the
place of the freighter Hannawa. The West
.insKip was recently returned to the board
hy the Pacific Mail, which had been oper
ating the craft between this port and
En route to London and Rotterdam, the
Holland-American freighter Kinderdyk ar
rived here late tonight from Portland. She
will complete cargo and proceed.
Bound for Portland to finish loading
for Yokohama and Kobe, the freighter
Meiyo Maru will sail tomorrow.
Bound for west coast ports as far south
as Punta Arenas, the steamer San An
tonio, Captain Berkman, steamed this
morning with passengers and freight. She
will call at San Pedro. 1 '
In the service of Stmthers & Dixon the
eteamer West Cajott arrived from Hono
lulu this morning with a full cargo of
The Standard Oil tanker Standard Arrow
arrived here today on the return voyage
from Taku Bar, China, with oil. She came
The schooner Rose Mahony. which baa
been mentioned as making-a long voyage
from Balboa to this port, arrived safe this
morning with a -cargo of bone meal from
En route from Powell rive to Sydney
with lumber, the British steamer Bona
put in here today to complete cargo.
PORT TOWNS END. Wash., Nov. 1.
(Special.) During the month of October
15 vessels representing five nationalities
arrived here for quarantine Inspection. Of
the 15, four were American, one Danish,
seven Japanese, two British and . one
French. This is the smallest number call
ing here for quarantine inspection during
a single month in several years. A large
number of vessels have arrived from for
eign ports during the last month, but
many made calls at some American port
where they were given a clean bill of
health so they did not have to call here-
Coming from the Columbia river, where.
she loaded a part cargo of ties, the steamei
Clauseus arrived this evening, proceeding
Returning from her last trip of the sea
son to Nome, the steamer Victoria arrived
today, proceeding to Seattle. She brought
5O0 passengers from the ml nee of the far
north, and also merchants and mechanics
who spend their winters- in the various
coast cities. Included in her cargo were
200O roindieer carcasses which will be
placed on the markets in Puget sound and
other coast cities. The gold cleanup of
the mines in the vicinity of Nome was
brought south on the Victoria.
The two codfishing schooners Ichfkawa
Maru and Niibo Maru shitted today to
Anacortes to discharge, after which they
will go to Seattle, where they will load
salt and other cargo for the orient.
Report From Month of Columbia.
NORTH HEAD, 'Nov. 1. Condition of
the sea at 5 P. M., smooth; wind, south
east. Tides at Astoria Tuesday.
5:4-4 A. M...7.4 feetll:41 A. M...3.4 feet
5:11 P. M. ..8.1 feetl
Election returns, Orpheum tonight.
Two shows, 7:30 and 10 P. M. Adv.
Election returns, Orpheum tonight.
Two shows. 7:30 and 10 P. M. Adv,
Election returns, Orpheum tonight.
Two shows, 7:30 and 10 P. M. Adv.
MEETING DETAILS TOLD
MAXXER OP WIXXIXG SUP
PORT FOB PORT BILL CITED.
D. C. Ilenny Makes Public Plea of
Frank SI. Warren Before
Details of the recent meeting of the
Oregon technical council, at which the
pledge to refer bond issues and meth
od of procedure in regard to land ac
quisition was first made by Frank
M. Warr'a. were made public yester
day by D. C. Henny. president of the
council. Indications last nigrht were
that it was this meeting which turned
the tid-e of popular opinion in favor
of the, port consolidation measures, as
it'was upon tri basis of Mr. Warren's
pledge at this meeting, repeated at
other gatherings, that the Chamber
of Commerce .and other civic bodies
and individuals, who had condemned
the consolidation measure, reversed
their decision and approved.
Mr. Henny's account of what prom
ises to be one of the historic meetings
of the city follows:
The Oregon technical council considered
the Portland dock commission consolida
tion bill at an open meeting, October 26,
called for the purpose of giving the op
ponents as well as the proponents a full
Frank M. Warren addressed the meet
ing and showed in detail that the dredg
ing equipment available to the government
and the Port of Portland is entirely inade
quate to keep the Columbia and Willam
ette river channels at proper dpth. Costly
restriction works are necessary to main
tain depth and reduce annual expenditure.
The army engineers have approved a
80-foot channel from Portland to the sea.
but unless Portland furnishes per cent
or more of the funds, no federal money
under the present law can be made avail
able and the port will inevitably become
closed to the larger ships, which alone
can now compete with world traffic on the
These facts are so obvious" that they
were conceded by ail. The discussion
which followed showed that the consolida
tion bill had been confused by many with
a specific Swan island project against
which serious objections were raised.
Everyone understands that a channel
west of Swan island is necessary and- con
stitutes a part of the general programme
of channel improvement. It is held, how
ever, that even such fundamental features
as the width of the new channel would
require further study and it was deemed
possible that such study might show that
the width as planned may be concluded
to be excessive and objectionable.
It was further held that the lands to be
purchased for dumping dredge spoils and
the use to be made of them after being
-raised must for the present remain an open
Objections were raised especially against
giving unrestricted powers to the . port
commission with reference to arTy Swan
island or other specific project and the
opinion was generally expressed that the
bill could not and should not pass at the
coming election without some voluntary
acceptance by the dock commission of a
restriction of powers to the effect, that
any Swan island or similar project, after
thorough investigation, should first be sub
mitted1 to a vote of the people of Portland.
Frank M. Warren then gave definite as
surance to the meeting, speaking for the
majority of the port commission, that in
case the bill passes, the commission will
submit an amendment to the port char
ter, requiring that the question of the
purchase of reclamation of lands within
any project can be passed upon by the
electorate of the port either by direct vote
or referendum. It was understood that
later similar public assurances even In
more emphatic terms were given by Mr.
Warren before other organizations.
The attitude of the Port commission
fully removed, all objections by the council
and the bill was unanimously indorsed by
The Oregon technical council is
fully representative of the technical
professors in -the state. Many of its
members have given the subject care
ful study and have served on com
mittees of the various civic organiza
tions in Portland reporting on the
bill. The council represents local sec
tions of the American Society of Civil
Engineers, American Institute of
Electrical Engineers. American Socie
ty of Mechanical Engineers, American
Institute of Architects and National
Electric Light Association.
LUMBER DOCKS TO EXPAXD
Tacoraa Firm Plans Extending or
TACOMA, Wash.. Nov. 1. (Special.)
The St, Paul & Tacoma Lumber com
pany will begin to extend its dock
facilities here immediately. Dredges
will be put at work to deepen the
channel in front of the docks so that
the largest vessels can be accommo
dated and electric cranes will be in
stalled. "We are going after the cargo lum
ber business," said Major Everett G.
Griggs, president of the company.
"If the railroads insist on increasing
rates eo that we cannot ship lumber
by rail we will ship it by water:"
Major Griggs did not say what the
Improvements wouia cost.
1 . V. Tannma mills ATA nlATililllB:
much water shipment to combat high
FLOUR GOES TO ARG12XTIXA
Tacoma Reports First Shipment to
Southern aiarket In Years.
TA-rvMA Wnch . Nov. 1. (Snecial.)
tq irt finnr. carp-a to eto to Ar
gentina from the sound for many years
will De taaen uy lub oicouici
which will shift here to load this
The shipping of flour to South
America presents an odd situation, ex
porters say. There has been a well
defined movement to hold wheat and
wheat products for higher prices. It
is pointed out, but this movement is
endangered by the possibility of South
American wheat flooding this country
next year. The wheat seasons of the
UitliCU I L u ....... ,-.-..-.---. w v,..
site. When the supply Is low here it
19 RI its nignesi pomi nitsre, waiun
would allow great quantities for ex
port. LUMBER SIIIPMEXTS HEAVY
Fifty Million Feet Leaves' Colum
bia by Water During- October.
ASTORIA, Or.. Nov. 1. (Special.)
More than 50,000,000 feet of lumber
To Arrive at Portland.
Vessel From Date.
Str. Atlas ....San Fran Nov. 2
Str. Joan of Arc .....San Pedro. .. .Nov. 2
Str. HaleakaJa San Fran Nov. 4
Str. Culberson San Fran Nov. 4
Str. Tosemite ....... Boston Nov. 5
Str. Lehigh . .' Seattle Nov. B
Str. Seiyo Maru Yokohama .'..Nov. 7
Str. D. Matthews ....Honolulu ....Nov. 8
Str. Alaska San Fran Nov. 9
Str. City of Reno ....San Luis. ... .Nov. 10
Str. Hawaiian New York. .. .Nov. 14
rtr. Eldorado New OrJea-. .-Nov. 13
ftr. Oregonlan New York . .. Nov. 21
Str. West Togus Boston Nov. 23
Str. Mount Berwyn ..Gibraltar ....Nov. 23
Str. Eldorado ....... New Orleans. .Nov. 30
To Depart From Portland.
Vessel For Date.
Str. Quabbln ..San Fran Nov.
Str. Johan Poulsen ..San Pedro. .. .Nov. o
Str. Tiverton San U'ran Nov. o
Vessels In Port. '
Str. Daisy Putnam . .Terminal No. 2.
Sch. Edw. R. West . .Inman-Poulsen miU.
Str. Georgina Rolf . -Altoers dock No. 8.
Str. Gera Montgomery dock.
BkL Jas. Tuft East & West mill, i
Str. Jeptha Irving dock. -t
Str. Johan- Poulsen . .Couch-etreet dock.
Str. Montague Terminal No. 4.
Str. Pacific Terminal No. 4.
Str. Paraiso Willamette Iron Wks
Str. Quabbln Standard Oil dock. '
Str. Tiverton Westport.
Str. West Cahokia ... .Portland Firs. inULs,
was shipped from the Columbia river
by water during the month of Oc
tober, according to statistics compiled
I by Deputy Collector Karinen. Thirty-
four vessels loaded at the mills in
the lower, river district and their
combined cargoes amounted to 32,
912,087 feet of lumber.
Twenty-five of those vessels, carry
ing 21,175,000 feet, went to California
points. Five vessels laden with 3,991,
756 feet are en route to foreign ports
and four carrying 7,745,331 feet
cleared for the Atlantic seaboard.
In the same period 18 vessels loaded
19,076,684 feet at the upper river mills,
making a grand total of 51.988,671
feet of lumber which left the Co
lumbia river in cargoes during the
31 days ended yesterday.
TACOMA OIL TASE IS STARTED
Work Is Began on 500,00 0-Gal-
Ion Container on Sound.
TACOMA, Wash., Nov. (Special.)
L. C. Gillespie & Sons have started
work on a 500,000-gallon oil tank on
the Tacoma tideflats. When com
pleted 1 ..is will double , the com
pany's storage capacity in this port.
The Gillespies bring oil direct from
Hankow, China, where they have
their own manufacturing 'plants.
They handle only Chinese nut oil
pressed from the "tuns" nut and
brought down from the mountains.
The oil is used entirely in the manu
facture of paints and varnishes.
Gillespie & Sons are having' the
tank steamer Bacoi refitted in New
York for the oil trade between Han
kow and Tacoma. They formerly
shipped in Os.- ..a Shosen Kaisna
vessels and later in the Garland line
steamers, in which they owned ' an
interest. With the sale of the latter
line they bought the Bacoi, built in
Newcastle, England, in 1912, and
having a capacity of 14,000 barrels.
The steam schooner Tiverton, bringing
freight from San Francisco in the service
of the Charles Nelson company, .arrived at
Al'bens dock No. 3 at 12:30 P. M. yesterday.
After discharging she dropped down to
Westport late last night to load lumber.
Because of unfavorable weather, the Tiver
ton consumed 0O hours on the trip up from
San Francisco, which normally requires 60.
The steamer Jeptha, of the General
Steamship company, berthed at the Irving
dock at 11:90 o'clock yesterday morning
to load for the west coast of South Amer
ica. The steam schooner Johan Poulsen ar
rived at the Couch-street dock yesterday
morning to discharge freight -for the Parr
McCormlck company. She will go to West
port at 8 o'clock this morning to load
The steamer Georgina Rolph, Inaugurat
ing the coastwise service of the Rolph
Navigation & Coal company, left up from
Aatoria at 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon
for Al'bers dock No. 3. She Is bringing
freiight for the Charles Nelson company.
Her outward loading berth has not been
The shipping fcoard tank steamer Quab
bln left up from Astoria at 1:30 P. M.
yesterday with 30.000 barrels of oil for
the Standard Oil company. She left half
her cargo at Astoria.
The steam schooner Pacific will arrive
at terminal No. 4 earliy this morning to
take the first of a series of shipments of
lumber from the Monarch mtill to Califor
nia. The shipment is to be made by the
B. K. Wood Lumber company. The . Pa
cific left Astoria at 5 P. M. yesterday.
The Standard Oil tanker Atlas will be
due at the mouth of the river at 11 o'clock
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND,' Nov. 1. Arrived at 11 A. M.
Steamer Johan Poulsen, from San Fran
cisco; at 11:30 A. M., steamer Jeptha, from
San Francisco; at'l-:30 P. M., steamer
Tiverton, from San Francisco: at midnight,
steamer Georgina Rolph, from San Fran
cisco. Sailed at 10 A. M., British steamer
Isl3, for United Kingdom.
ASTORIA, Nov. 1. Left up at 11:30 last
night, steamer Johan Poulsen. Arrived at
midnight and left up at 2 A. M., steamer
Jeptha, from San Francisco. Left up at
1 A. M., steamer Tiverton. Sailed at 2
A. M, Japanese steamer Kongosan Maru,
for Calcutta. Arrived at 9:10 A. M., steam
er G. C. Llndauer, from Albion. Arrived at
11:3d A. M., steamer Santiam, from San
Pedro. Arrived at 12:05 and left up at 1
P. M-, steamer Georgina Rolph, from San
Francisco. Arrived at 12:20 P. M. and
left up at 5 P. M., steamer Pacific, from
Coos Bay. Left up at 2:30 P. M., steamer
Quabbln. Sailed at 12:20 P. M., French
bark Button, for United Kingtjora.
SAN PEDRO, CaNov. 1. (Special.)
Arrived Steamers Santa Barbara, from
Wiliapa, 6 A. M. ; Vanguard, from Re
dondo, 6 A. M. ; Senator, from San Fran
cisco, 10 A. M. ; Tosemite, from Philadel
phia, 7 A. M.; Saginaw, from Eureka, 8
A. M. ; Klamath; from Portland, 6 A. M. ;
Colonel E. L. Drake, from Portland, 6 A.
M. ; Hawaiian, from New York, 8 A. M. ;
Oranl, from San Francisco, 8 A. M.
Sailed Steamers Admiral Schley, for San
Diego. 10 A. M. ; Senator, for Central Amer
ica, 5 P. M.: West Hika. for oriental ports,
6 A. M.: Ernest H. Meyer, for Grays Har
bo,r 6 P. M.
.SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 1. Arrived at 1
P. M., steamer W. F. Herrin, from Port
land; at 4 P. M., Dutch steamer Kinderdyk,
from Portland, for Rotterdam. Sailed at
1 P. M , steamer Rose City, for Portland.
'TATOOSH, Nov. 1. Passed In, steamer
Clauseus, from Portland "for. United King
dom via Tacoma.
POINT REYES, Nov. 1. Passed at 9
A. M., barge Grlffson, from ' Portland for
Balboa in tow steamer Grlffco. -
BARRY, Oct. 30. Arrived British
steamer Niceto de Larrinaga, from Port
land. ' -
CRISTOBAL, Oct. 29. Called Steamer
Bearport, from Philadelphia for Portland.
MEJILLONES. Oct. 26. Arrived Steam
er Silverado, from Portland.
ASTORIA, Oct. 81. Sailed at 10:30
P. M.. steamer Johan Poulsen, from San
Francisco. balled at 10 p. M., steamer
Kyoer Hanuy, lor ban Pedro.
GRAYS HARBOR, Oct. 31. Arrlved
Steamer West Nlvaria, from Portland.
" SAN PEDRO, Nov. 1. Arrived Steamer
Klamatn, xrom .foriiana.
YOKOHAMA, Oct. 25. Arrived Em.
press of Japan, from Vancouver.
KOBE. Oct. 27. sailed Empress of
Russia, lor Vancouver.
TACOMA, Nov. 1. Arrived Alameda,
from Alaska ports; Admiral Farragut, from
San Francisco: Anyox, towing barges Pal
myra and Gypsum, from Alaska. Departed
Uuaara, tor Britannia seacn, B. C. ;
Catherine D., for Belllngham; motorship'
Washington, for Vancouver. B. C, via Seat
tle; San Diego, for San Pedro.
SEATTLE. Nov. 1. Arrived
Glen, from New York via Balboa and San
Francisco; Admiral Farragut, from San
Diego via San Francisco. Departed Jef
ferson, lor soutneastern Alaska.
SHANGHAI. Oct. 2S. ArrtveoV Whet-
lan-a Montana, irom Seattle.
SINGAPORE. Oct. 28. Arrived. El-
dridge, from Seattle.
Oct. 30. Sailed- Teucer,
CHICAGO WET GETS LIMIT
Offender to Go to Federal Prison
and. Pay $20,000 Fine.N
CHICAGO. Nov. 1. "That . man
apparently is determined not to go
dry," commented , Federal Judge
Lanjdis today as he imposed a sen
tence of 30 months in the federal
penitentiary at Leavenworth and a
fine of ; $20,000 upon Charles M.
Sommers, owner of the Birchmont
hotel and the St. James grill.
Sommers and his cousin, William
Sommers, who was sentenced to
serve 90 days in the county jail and
fined 110,000,-pleaded guilty to con
spiracy to violate the prohibition
laws and of selling liquor.
"I, for one, will do my duty in
such matters, ' said Judge Landls.
THROUGH BILLS ISSUED
FOR ALL-WATER ROUTE.
Freight Can Xow Be 3Ioved From
Interior of Country to
Because ot arrangements completed
by Swayne & Hoyt, ship operators
of 'San Francisco, with the manage
ment of the Mississippi Warrior
service of barges on the Mississippi
river, through bills of lading can
now be issued for freight moving
from the interior of the country to
Portland and othsr Pacific coast ports
by the all-water route. Information
to this effect was contained in a
telegram received from Swayne &
Hoyt yesterday by H. L. Hudson,
traffic manager of the Port of Port
land and commission of public docks.
The issuance of through bills of
lading, according lo Mr. Hudson, will
place the all-water route on a basis
of competition with the railroada and
it s expected, that a large volume, ot
miscellaneous manufactured articles
now moving to Portland from the
Mississippi valley by rail will be
diverted to steamers. Though there
is no heavy west-bound movement of
any one commodity from this terri
tory, many articles of hardware,
clothing an.d shoes, turned out in the
Mississippi valley are on sale in
Through class and commodity rates
are also to be named to Pacific coast
ports from St. Louis, Mo., East St.
Louis. 111., and Memphis, Tenn.
Freight moving to Pacific ports
from the Mississippi valley will be
carried from New Orleans by the
steamers Eldorado, Alvarado and
Iris, which constitute the fleet of the
Pacif ic-Carribbean & , Gulf line, of
which Swayne & Hoyt are operators.
The service of the new line is to
start with the sailing of the steamer
Eldorado, which was scheduled to
leave New Orleans late last month.
Information of the departure of this
vessel from New Orleans has not yet
been received here, though she is
known to have freight for Portland.
A tariff of the through rates from
Mississippi valley points tp Portland
has not yet been received In this city,
but it is expected that the freight
charges by the water route will be
lower than those quoted by the rail
roads. Ship Reports hy Radio.
(Furnished by Radio Corporation of
Positions reported at 8 P. M. yesterday.
unless otherwise indicated, were as follows:
ELKHORN. Keelung for ian Francisco,
097 miles from San Francisco, October 3-1,
8 P. yt.
WABAN, Tacoma lor San reare,
lies south of Flattery, October 31, 8
LAS VEGAS. San Pedro for AucK-iana,
via Honolulu. 143 miles east of Honolulu,
October 31, 8 P. M.
W1LHELMINA, San Francisco for Hono
lulu, 1441 miles from San Fraaicdsco, Oc
tober 31, 8 P. M.
BALCATTA, San Francisco for Vancou
ver, B. C, 10 miles north of Columbia
BRADFORD. Talare for Vancouver, 487
miles north of San Francisco.
QUEEN. San Francisco for Seattle, Sfl-i
miles from Seattle.
LYMAN STEWART. San Francisco for
Vancouver, 10." miles from Vancouver.
WEST M AH WA-H, Honolulu tor oeattie,
passing Tatoosh isJand.
ANN ETTA, San Francisco for Seattle,
405 miles from Sn Francisco.
ATLAS. ' San Pedro for Portland, 230
miles from Portland.
DBPL, Pan Pedro for Seattle, l"JO miles
from Seattle. .
E'LKHORN, San Franaisco for Seattle,
441 miles from fan Francisco.
TUG STORM KING, barge in tow Thom
as Rolph, Eureka for San Pedro, 177 miles
south of San- Francisco.
WAPA-MA, San Francisco for San Pedro.
50 miles west of San Pedro.
MYRMTDOiN. Glasgow for San Francisco,
20O miles south of San Francisco.
REDWOOD, Belllngham for Redondo, j
miles north of Point Arguello.
WAWALONA. Portland for San Pedro,
7T1 miles from Columbia river lightship.
SANTA RITA, towing barge W. J. Plr
rle. Valparaiso for San Francisco. 545 miles
south of San Francisco. .
PLEIADES, for San ifnanclsco, mues
from wn Pedro.
ADMIRAL W. WAINWRIOHT, Everett
for San Pedro, 15 miles north of Mendo
cino. NORWOOD. Port Angeles for San Fran
cisco. miles north of San Francisco.
SALINAS, Shanghai lor san rrancisco.
1210 miles west of San Francisco at 8 P.
M., October 81.
CITY OF RENO, Honolulu for San Francisco,-
573 miles west of San Francisco at
8 P. M.. October 31.
WILHELMINA, San Francisco for Hono
lulu. 144-1 miles from San Francisco.
ELKHORN, Keelung for San Francisco.
44S miles from San Francisco.
WEST KEENE. Hilo for San Francisco,
160 miles west of San Francisco.
SISKIYOU. Westport for San Pedro,
65 miles south of San Francisco.
YOSEMITE, Port Ludlow for Los Ange
les, ten miles north of San Francisco.
ROSE CITY, San Francisco for Portland.
85 miles north of San Francisco.
GRIFCO, towing Grlffson, Columbia river
for Balboa, 60 miles south of San Fran
cisco. DELLWOOD. Kahulul for San Francisco,
5 miles west of San Francisco.
WASHTENAW, Portland for San Fran
cisco. 100 miles from San Francisco.
RICHMOND, towing barge 03, San Pedro
for Seattle, !16 miles from San Pedro.
PRESIDENT. Los Angeles for San Fran
cisco, 447 miles south of San Francisco.
WAHKEEXA, San Francisco for Grays
Harbor. 80 miles north of SanFrancisco.
HUMBOLDT, San Francisco for San
Pedro. 45 miles souh of San Francisco.
GOVERNOR, Seattle for San Francisco.
30 miles south of Point Arena.
AVALON, Se.n Francisco for San Pedro.
80 miles south of San Francisco.
EL SEGUNDO, San Pedro for Point
Wells. 34p miles south of Point "Wells.
KATHERINE,! Manila for San Francisco,
90 miles west ot San Francisco.
DELROSA. Salina Cruz for San Fran
cisco. 879 miles from San Francisco.
ADMIRAL' SEBREE, Los Angeles for
San Francisco off Pigeon Point.
BARGE 01, 4n tow Tatoosh, San Pedro
for Eureka. 170 miles from Eureka.
LTJRLINE, San Francisco for Honolulu,
627 miles west of San -Francisco.
WEST NILUS, Kahulul for San Fran
cisco, 1003 miles west of San - Francisco.
MANOA, Honolulu for San Francisco,
418 miles west of San Francisco.
CROSS KEYS. Vladivostok for Seattle,
448 miles from Seattle. Oct. 81 at 8 P. M.
DELIGHT, Seattle for 'Yokohama. 50
miles from Seattle.
SAN DIEGO, Tacoma for San Pedro,
30 miles from Tacoma.
CATHERINE D, Tacoma for Belllng
ham. 60 miles from Tacoma.
JEPTHA, San Francisco for Portland,
38 miles south of Columbia river, Oct. 31
a 8 P. M.
CULBERSON, San Pedro for Portland,
SO miles south of Portland.'
ARGYLL, Seattle for Oleum, 340 miles
from Oleum. .
WHITTIBR, Oleum for Port Ban Luis,
92 miles from Port San Luis.
WABAN, Tacoma for San Pedro, 260
miles north of Pan Pedro.
FIGHT BRINGS . ARREST
Oregon City Men Eeported hy Po
lice in Drinking Bout.
OREGON CITY, Nov. .2. (Special.)
A fight between Eddie Olson and
John Miller Saturday evening caused
the arrest 01 00m participants.
Officer Surfus arrested them and bail
being put up by Olson, they were
released to appear before Judge Loder
Both Olson and Miller had been
drinking, according to tb.e officers.
STAMP TRIAL TO RESUME
Case of Six Men Probahly Will
Continue Balance of Week.
-The case of the United States gov
ernment against six men arrested in
Portland for allegoJ trafficking in
watered war savings, stamps will be
resumed In the district court tomor
row before Judge Wolverton. The
jurors, most of whom are from out of
town points, were permitted to go
home at noon Saturday so that they
might have a chance to vote.
The defense' has called but four of
its witnesses and the indications are
that the trial will last throughout the
remainder of this week.
The trial is surcharged with inter
est on account of the amount of loot
taken from near-by tanks that is
alleged to have been peddled in this
city, and because of the prominence
of the defendants, Robert La Salle,
former city detective, Dave Stein, W.
E. Smith, William Brenner, Angelo
Rossi and Fred Peterson.
POITLiD GAINS TRADE
POWERFCD HOXGKOXG COX
CEEX FORMS COXXECTIOXS.
Oregon Products Will Supply Chi
niese Market; I.tx'al Companies
Will Handle Oriental Imports.
Assurance that direct import and
export trade between Portland and
China will begin within six months
through business connections formed
by Portland firms and Lepack com
pany, limited, of Hongkong, was given
last night by P. M. Pinguet, manager
of Lepack company, and Yu Kan
Hing, managing director of the same
concern, who left on a late train for
San Francisco after a three-day visit
in the city.
Mr. Pinguet stated that he has
made definite arrangements with
Portland manufacturers, whose names
he cannot at present divulge, to sup
ply the Chinese import trade of Le
pack company with lumber, flour, ce
reals, preserves, canned fruits, con
densed milk, drugs, machinery, hard
ware, woolen goods and cotton blan
kets. All these commodities, with the
exception of a limited quantity of
flour, cereals and woolen goods, have
been purchased by the company in Se
attle, San Francisco and New York.
In addition, Mr. Pinguet announced
ttjat he has formed Portland connec
tions which will handle silks, many
kinds of nut oils, peanuts, walnuts,
camphor, ginger and other Chinese
export products. Actual exchange of
products will begin within the next
six months, according to the present
plans. The facilities of Lepack com
pany for handling both imports and
exports are unlimited, he said.
Mr. and Mrs. Pinguet and Yu Kan
Hing said they were greatly im
pressed with the beauties of Port
land and the Columbia highway, and
also with the warm welcome which
had been extended to them here.
DAILY METERO LOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. Nov. 1 Maximum temper
ature, 54 decrees; minimum, 34 degrees.
River reading at 8 A. M., 3.8 feet; change
in last 24 hours, .4 foot fall. Total rain
fall to F. M. to 5 P. M.), none; total rain
fall since September 1, 1920, 7.87 inches;
normal rainfall since September 1, 5.70
inches; excess of rainfall since September
1, 120. 2.17 inches. Sunrise. 8:j2 A. M.:
sunset, 4:57 P. M. Total sunhlne, IO
hours 5 minutes; possible sunshine, 10
hours 5 minutes. Moon,-ise 10:0rt P. M.;
moonset. 12 noon. -Barometer (reduced to
sea level) at 5 P. M.. 30.30 inches. Rela
tive humidity at o A. M.. 88 per cent; at
noon, 45 per cent; at 5 P. M 58 per cent.
Ies Moines. .
. . 'fv IPt. cloudy
10 SW IPt. cloudy
Juneaut . . . .
New York . . .
Phoenix . . . .
St. Louis '. .
San Diego. . .'
San Fran. . . .
tA. M. today. P. M. report preceding day.
Portland and vicinity Fair; easterly
Oregon Fair; gentle winds, mostly east
erly. Wnwhlngton Fair, except rain in extreme
"a swell affair
INSIST ON DENT'S
C.S.DEMT . CO, Drlt. Mtehiea
of The Lily
can be yours. Its
soft, pearly white ap
pearance, free from all
blemishes, will be com
parable to the perfect
beauty of your skin and
complexion if you will usi
""" Fascinatingly Frarait
Sample freafCtlrar LabntorlM,pJC.MaUa.
Mw. Evvrywher 26c
I 20 4B!0.0O..!W
2 48;0. 0O . .LnWI
20 3210.00'. . S
I jl ta r suv
I 72 70.l
14 40 0.00
2S 62!0.0O.. .!NW
I 32 ."VS'O.OOl. .fW
2S 02 0. 001. . NVV
68! 7H-O.0OI. . IS I
48 GSI0.0O . .i-.VE
42 54 O.OO ..ISE
421 70I0.00-. .W
2t5l 360.00I..I-SW !
Ol iHU.lf"t.. .-NW
0 .W:U.WI ..W
3 6HIO.0O; . . 'N
SO RfrO.24 22'NW
82 4O 0. Oil' . . NW
4H St'O.OO 10 NW
48 68 O.O0 14 W
341 54 0.O0I..INW
44i52:0.32 . . E
24 5o;0.0 . .'SB
.14 .V 0.00 . .4N
441 4'S O.OOl. .:E .
344I) O.OOl. .IN
32l 52 0. 11OI . . NW
18 54:0. OOi. .INH
The Kind You ITave Always Bought has borne the signa
ture of Cbasi II. Fletcher, and has been made under his
personal supervision for over SO years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and.
Just-as-good" are but experiments, and endanger tho
lieal tli of Children Experience against Experiment.
c What fs CASTOR I A
lastoria- is a. harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare-)
froric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It contains neither
Opium, Morphine nor ther narcotic substance. JPor
more than thirty years it has been in constant use for tho
relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and
Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness arising therefrom,
and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids tho as
similation of Food ; giving healthy and natural sleep
The Children's Panacea Tho Mother's Friend.'
The Kind You Have ASvays Bought
lei Use For Over 30 Years
THC CENTAOaCOMPAMT, NCWTORK CITT.
northwest portion; gentle, varlaWe winds
in inferior ; increasing so utn easterly winua
Advice received of evere storm near
Kodiak, moving slowly southeastward.
EDWARD L. WELLS, MeteorqlOffist.
Election returns, Orpheum tonlpht.
Two shows, 7:30 and 10 P. M. Adv.
Cuticnra Soothes Rashes
Of Infancy And Childhood
When little ones are sleepless, fretful and
cross because of distressing irritations
mothers should know that Cuticura will
quickly soothe and in most cases heal.
Bathe the affected part with Cuticura
Soap and hot water. Dry and gently
apply Cuticura Ointment.
iMpltBMhFrMbyMtll. Addn-as "Cotter Ib
ormtorlaa. Dept. ?A, Maiden 48, Mui." Sold evry
wtiwo, Soap&c. Ointment 25 and &0c. Talcum c.
jfti5r-1 Cuticura Soap shaves without mug.
Everyone who indulges in indoor
or outdoor sports should keep a jar
of Resinol ready to relieve the chaf
ing orthe itching rash so often pro
duced by overheating the blood. It
cools the inflamed spots, stops the
itching and burning and restores
the skin to its normal condition.
Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap are
also widely used for improving poor com
plexions. Your dndffist sells thenu
A CLEAR WLEX1J
Most Women Can Have
Says Dr. Edwards, ? Well-Known
DrF,M .Edwards for 17 years treated
scores o women for liver and bowel ail
rnenls. During these years hs gave ta
his patients a prescription made of a
few weD-known vegetable ingredients
mixed with olive oil, naming therq
Dr Edwards' Olive Tablets. Vou will
know theno by their olive color.
These tablets afe wonder-workers on
the liver and bowels, which cause a
norma action, carrying off the waste
and poisonous matter in one's system,
Ir you have a pale face, sallow look,
dull eys, pimples, coated tongue, head
aches, a listless, no-good feeling, all out
of sorts, inactive bowels, you take one
of Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets nightly
for a time and note the pleasing results.
Thousands of women and men taka
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets the suc
cessful substitute for calomel now and
then just to keep them fit. 15c and 30c.
Pertinent Facts About
Born August 5, 1874.
Lived on farms until 1891.
Was merchant in Eugene 1907 to
Moved to Portland 1911. where
he has since been in business, with
Served in Oregon legislature
1917, 1919 and 1920; was chairman
ways and means committee of
house 1919-20. saving hundreds of
thousands of dollars to taxpayers.
Member Masonic lodge; is a
Member Portland Ad Club.
Member Sunnyside Methodist
Member Portland Lode of Elks.
Member of United Artisans.
Member Chamber of Commerce.
Member Realty Board.
Vote for Herbert Gordon
Give Him Yonr First or Second
(Paid Ad., Gordon for Mayor Club;
R. Coan, Pres.; C. p. Stout, Sec.)
conceded to be the best laxa-
2t& vT tive ever compounded. They
'itrtl ara k niildest, yet most
effective laxative that meow
cal science can produce.
Compounded to gently;
stimulate the stomach, liver
and bowels to perform tbeit
Mot a drug used that forces nature to
form unnatural habits.
A valuable purgative in cases of liver
complaint, jaundice, bilious affections,
Impurity of the blood,
sick headache, costive
ness and constipation.
Sold by druggists in
every civilized country
in the world.
Ulunyon'i H. H. R. Co.
THE C. GEE WO
C. OEE WO has
made a life study
of the curative
proper ties pos
sessed in roots,
herbs, buds and
bark, and has
from his wonderful,-
r e m e dies, all of
which are per
fectly harmless, as no poisonous
drugs or narcotics of any kind are
used in their make up. For stomach,
kidney, liver, rheumatism, neu
ralgia, catarrh, bladder, blood, nerv
ousness, gall stone and all disorders
of men. women ar.d children. Try
C Gee Wo's Wonderful and Well
Know n Root and Herb Remedies.
Uood results will surely and quickly
AT 16214 FinST STREET.
Use Antiseptic Liquid Zemo
There is one remedy chat seldom
fails to stop itching torture and relieve
skin irritation and mat makes cne skin
soft, clear and healthy
Any druggist can supply you ?ith
Zemo, which generally overc mes skin
diseases, cxzema, itch, pimples, rashes,
blackheads, in mosi. cases give way
to Zemo. Frequently minor blemishes
disappear overnight. Itching usually
stops instantly. Zemo is a saie, anti
septic liquid, clean, easy to use and
dependable. It costs only 35c; an extra
large bottle, $1.00. It will not stain, is
not greasy or sticky and is positively
cCe for tender, sensitive skins.
TOYO KISEN KAISHA
Portland to Japan and China.
SS. ALE1VO HARD, 8800 tons, loading
For Yokohoma, Kobe and Shanghai.
Freight and PaftHenieer Service.
S3. AXiO MARU. 12,000 tons. loadlns
January 13. 1&21.
For rates, fares, space and information
W ilcox BldK. Main 4SS5.
Honolulu. Suva, w Zeuland.
The Palatial 1'ansenirer .NWrtnierw
B. M. S. ".Niagara" K. M. S. "MAKfEA"
2U,000 Ton 13,500 Tout
Sail from Vancouver, B. C.
For rates and Hailinff apply Can. I'ac. Kali
way. r5 Third St., Portland, or Canadian
Australian Koyal Mail Line, 440 bejmour
fit., Vancouver, li. C.
. Grand Christmas Excursion to
S. S. AQUITANIA
For Reservations and Tickets
Applv I.IDELL. CLARKE,
105 Third St. Phone Main 404.
RIO DE JANEIRO.SArfTOS.
MONTEVIDEO A BUENOS ARES.
t AH PORT HOLT LI N C
Frecroent SRilinprn from New York by modern, fast
ana luxurious appointee pr.ienRiT BTsmen.
Apyiy company uoiiico, al uroauwiy. x .
nrtiKKV It MM IT U. -r'l
Astoria and Way Points C
Round trip daily rxcept Friday) Imtm
Fortland 7:10 A. SI., Alder-street dovk.
l.rnves Astoria P. M.. i'lavel dork. Far
$.00 each war. bperial a la carte dlninc
itervire. lMrect connection for houth
Beaches. Night boat dally, 8 P. M., dally
exeept Snnday. The Harkin Transports,
liou Company, lala
1 A I H n lil B . Ms"
a M y II II at-"'
a. sa b n -aa-"-