Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TnE MORXIXG OREGOXIAX.-THURSDAY. JTJLT 31," 1913."
UHIONS WILL HAVE
LABOR DAY PARADE
Between 7500 and 1 0,000 Men
Expected to Be in Line for
FIELD SPORTS TO FOLLOW
Celebration, Baseball, Speaking and
Athletic Contests "Will Bo Held
on Multnomah i'iel-d After
Short March in Streets.
Members of about 60 labor unions in
Portland affiliated with the Central
Labor Council, representing a combined
membership of more than 15,000 men,
will join lu a big- street parade on the
afternoon of Labor lay, September 1.
Announcement of the definite de
cision of Portland labor unions to
parade, for the first time In three
years,, and the line of march, has been
made by G. T. Hunt, business
agent of the district council of car
penters and chairman of the parade
committee. The parade will be followed
by a celebration on Multnomah field,
which will include a baseball pame,
athletic events, music and speeches.
The parade will start from Front
and Morrison streets promptly at 1
o'clock on the afternoon of Labor day.
It will move along the following: route:
From Front street up Morrison to
Tenth, thence to Alder, to Fourth, to
"Washington, out that street to Nine
teenth, and thence into Multnomah
1'Inc of March Short.
The line of march purposely has been
made a short one. This was done partly
fo that the celebration on Multnomah
field can start promptly at 2 o'clock,
and partly that the men in line may
have plenty of time left for enjoying
the holiday with their families or
The celebration is expected to be the
biggest thing of its kind organized la
bor in Portland has ever held. The
afternoon's sport will begin with a
ball game between a team from the
bricklayers' and one from carpenters'
local No. 808.
After that there will be athletic
events of various sorts, such as races,
jumping matches, throwing contests
and feats of strength and skill. Mem
bers of the musicians' union will fur
nish music, both for the celebration
and the parade, and after the athletic
events are out of the way there will
be speaking from the stadium on the
Celebration 2Vj Hours.
The celebration will last from two
nd a half to three hours, according
to present arrangements, which are
still somewhat tentative. Other events
may be added before the programme Is
The parade and celebration will be
under the auspices of the Building
Trades Council of Portland, the mem
bers of which come from 26 different
The parade and celebration will have
the full approval of the Central Labor
Council, and there will be between
7500 and 10,000 men In line, according
to the estimate of Mr. Hunt.
In the evening of Labor day there
will be a. big dance at some place in
the city not yet decided upon.
DRY CAMPAIGN IS PLANNED
"Woodstock Temperance Union Re
ports Are Presented.
Reports of activities for the past
year submitted at the annual meeting
of the Woodstock Women's Christian
Temperance Union at the home of Mrs.
Robert McCourt, the president, Tues
day, may entitle the union to one of
the prizes offered for the union mak
ing the best showing in the United
It was planned to make a specialty
of medal contest work the ensuing year
in the five tributary churches. The
union will work to make precincts 62,
63 and 73 dry in the future. Mrs. E.
Betz was made captain of precinct No.
73, Mrs. E. H. Ingham of precinct No.
62 and Mrs. Emily Kellar of precinct
PENSION REFUSED WIDOW
Committee Rejects Petition of Worn
an Earning $40 JContnly.
The case committee of widows' pen
sions met yesterday at the Courthouse
and decided against a Lents widow
who is a telephone operator and who
Is supporting herself and two children
on $40 a month.
Previously the District Attorney and
Attorney-General Crawford had held
that she was entitled to a pension of
$17.50 for the children. The committee
previously had decided adversely to
the woman and yesterday a request
to reopen the case was refused.
As the law gives the juvenile Judge
exclusive Jurisdiction in such cases and
us Judge Gatens agrees with the case
committee, this ends this particular
ARANT PLEADS INJUSTICE
Ousted Superintendent Insists He
Should Be Boss nt Crater Lake.
E. B. Fuller. Deputy United States
Marshal. returned yesterday from
'Crater Lake, where he assisted in the
removal of W. - Arant, ex-superintendent
of Crater Lake National
Park, and the installation of Will G.
Steel, the new superintendent, whose
authority Mr. Arant refused to recog
nize. "Arant still believes that he was un
justly removed from his position," said
the deputy, "but he went away from
the park peacefully.
"The roads leading to the lake and
to the park are in god condition, and
tourists are going in every day."
M. C. King, of San Diego, is at the
J. E. Hinton, of Shaniko. is at the
Dr. F. Alden and wife are at the
Multnomah, registered from Des
H. B. Gainer, of New York, is at the
J. F. Teal and wife, of Spokane, are
at the Carlton.
R. D. Merrill and wife, of Seattle, are
at the Portland.
George Beresford, of Hazleton, B. C,
is at the Portland.
E. W. Hamilton and wife, of Boise,
are at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Sullers, of Boise,
sre at the Cornelius.
Frank Putnam, of Chicago, owner
of large orchard lands in Hood River,
is at the Carlton.
A. B. Clark and family, of Sioux City,
la., are at the Oregon.
C. Y. Pratt, of Hood River, is reg
istered at the Portland.
W. H. Nelson, of Newberg, is regis
tered at the Cornelius.
H. M. Kershaw, of Willamina, is reg
istered at the Imperial.
G. V. Ban, of Pasadena, is regis
tered at the Multnomah.
H. P. Williams, of Ottumwa, Idaho, is
registered at the Perkins.
C. L. Baker, of the Hotel Julian at
Corvallis, Is at the Oregon.
H. M. Crooks, president of Albany
College, is at the Cornelius.
J. T. Magune and family, of La
Grande, are at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. F. A, Moore, of Walla
Walla, are at the Multnomah.
William Slusher, a business man of
Pendleton, is at the Imperial.
Robert Ashland and party, motoring
from Seattle, are at the Carlton.
Truman Butler, a banker of Hood
River, accompanied by Mrs. Butler, is
at the Oregon.
I. Waring, superintendent of the
Great Northern Express Company, is
at the Oregon, registered from Seattle.
L. H. Rose, Pacific Coast manager
of the Lozier Company, is at the Ore
gon, en route for Seattle by automo
bile. He is accompanied by his wife.
The pennant-winning drill team of
the Women of Woodcraft, of San Diego,
headed by Mrs. C. J. Hinds, is in Port
land to attend the grand lodge of the
Women of Woodcraft, and is at the Im
perial. A party of 22 young persons from
Chicago, en route for the Panama
Canal, were at the Portland Hotel yes
terday. They are under the guidance
of J. Gaston and J. P. Bickett and are
chaperoned by Mrs. Gaston and Miss
Dorothy Crane. They were entertained
yesterday with a trolley sight-seeing
trip by the "Portland Commercial Club.
CHICAGO. July 30. (Special.) The
following from Oregon are registered
4t Chicago hotels:
Portland Congress, Frank G. Owen.
Ashland Congress. S. S. McKeecher;
La Salle, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Sears.
CHICAGO. July 30. (Special.) The
following from Portland, Or., are reg
istered at Chicago hotels: Auditorium,
Miss Belle Joseph; LaSalle. Mr. and
Mrs. James F. Kwlng and two children.
DRUG USERS ARE PUZZLE
STATU ASYLUM 13 CLOSED TO
Judge Stevenson, Compelled to Send
Boys to Rockpile, Asks That They
Be Kept in Open Air.
What to do with , four young drug
users, H. A. Dale, Archie Mason, Fred
Schager and William Pope, is a problem
the Municipal Court tlnds perplexing.
The County Commissioners have re
fused to send the boys to the asylum
at Salem, as requested by Police Judge
Stevenson, who wanted them treated
as weak-minded persons. In hopes that
medical aid and right living would
rid them of the cocaine and morphine
habit. The Judge has come to the con
clusion that it does no good to send
"dope fiends" to the rockpile or to
jail for short terms.
Yesterday Judge Stevenson sent for
Superintendent Ross, of the Linnton
rockpile, and conferred with him. on
the subject. The boys are in the Coun
ty Jail, where they were sent from
Police Court pending their Intended
departure for the state asylum. The
reiusai or tne county authorities to
send the lads to Salem is based on the
claim that the asylum is full and can
not hold any more inmates at present.
Judge Stevenson told Ross that if
the boys were sent to the Linnton
rockpile they must be given plenty of
fresh air and kept at work as vigorous
ly as their more or less enfeebled sys
tems would permit.
A fifth boy, Sam Wardle, arrested
with the others, is a cousin of Pa
trolman Wardle. who has agreed to
see that the youth is placed on a farm,
where he cannot get at drugs and
where he will be kept at work.
GIRLS KEEP FATHER BUSY
Amusing Situations Arise and Are
Shown at Columbia.
Mark Marsh, a wealthy widower,
thinks ihe knows enough about girls
to take care of his two daughters who
are just out of boarding school, but
his sister Ruth warns him that he will
have trouble with thetu. Her predic
tion comes true. The developments
which follow and the many amusing
situations resulting from the inability
of the father to cope with the antics
of his daughters and their sweethearts
is shown in motion pictures on the bill
which opened yesterday at the Co
"The Greed of Osman Bey," a drama,
is a story of the Orient. It is a re
markable presentation of an Arab love
story replete with beautiful and touch
ing scenes. Osman's greed nearly
ruins the happiness of his daughter
when he attempts to force her to marry
a wealthy merchant.
Another drama, entitled "The Treach
ery of a Scar," is full of gripping and
spectacular scenes. The home of a
banker is being destroyed by fire and
a sneak thief who happens to be in
the house rescues the banker's daugh
ter. The thief turns from his evil ways
for love of the girl and wins the girl.
Pathe's weekly shows many Inter
esting happenings all over the world,
and Matt Dennis sings a number of en
tertaining songs. The orchestra fur
nishes an entirely "new programme. The
bill will continue the remainder of the
TIMBER FRAUD CASE HEARD
Hewitt Land Company Accused . of
Supplying Entrymen AYith Funds.
All the testimony in the case of the
Government against the Hewitt Land
Company was presented before Steve
Brodle, examiner for the Federal Dis
trict Court, yesterday. The testimony
now will go to the court for considera
tion. This suit was instituted by the Gov
ernment to gain title to 26 timber
claims in Baker County, which, the
Government contends, came into pos
session of the defendant corporation
through fraudulent means.
The Government holds that the 26
entrymen were loaned the money with
which to prove up by Seymour H. Bell,
who. in turn, had procured the money
from the Hewitt Land Company.
WHEN YOUR FRIENDS
From, outside of Portland visit you, be
sure that you take them to lunch at a
Watson Baltimore Dairy Lunch Room.
They do not know Portland unless
they see these features of the city. Be
sides, that you have entertained them
in a manner that will bind closer their
friendship for you. Nothing on the
Coast to equal these lunches in their
appointments, service or cleanliness.
Look out for Jimmy Dunn's "final"
announcement in this paper tomorrow.
IN TWO BIG RIVERS
Major Mclndoe Makes Report
on Improvements Complet
ed by Government.
SHOALS ARE MADE DEEPER
Snags and Trees Are Removed From
Paths of Vessels in Willamette,
Columbia and Cowlitz River .
and Their Tributaries.
The annual report of Major Mclndoe,
Corps of Engineers, U. S. A., concern
ing operations in the Second Oregon
District for the fiscal year ending June
30, 1913. was finished yesterday and
forwarded to Washington to be passed
on by General Blxby, chief of engineers.
Major Mclndoe's territory includes
the Willamette River over its entire
navigable length, and , the Columbia
from the mouth of the Willamette to
the sea; also navigable streams empty
ing into both. He supervises improve
ment of the channel for deep-water
ships from Portland to the sea. and
the jetties and dredging operations
carried on to increase the depth over
the Columbia River bar.
A summary of operations and trans
actions embodied in the report is as
For a distance of 130 miles on the Upper
Willamette, between Oregon City and Har
rlsburg. snags and overhanging trees were
removed and shoal portions of the river
dredged between Albany and Oregon City.
In repairing the dam at Carey's Bend. 101
cubic yards of rock were rlaced and piling
driven to repair damage resulting from the
freshet. The dredge Mathloma removed
38.4S7 cubic yards of material, 674 snags
and 3432 overhanging trees.
Between Portland and Oregon City. 13
miles, a channel 200 feet wide was dredged
at Jefhnings' Bar. being 700 feet long and
with a low-water depth of six feet. Work
was also carried on at Meldrum's Bar,
Clackamas Rapids and Copeley's Rock.
The locks of Yamhill River were operated
fll times and closed 65 days because of high
water. The cost of maintenance was
On the Lower Willamette and Columbia
Rivers the dredge Clatsop removed 2,244.
602 cubic yards of material between Cof
fee Island and Astoria, making a depth of
28 feet over -the shoals. The Port of Port
land Commission, operating three dredges
between Portland and Eureka, dredged the
channel to 28 feet, except at Slaughter's,
Walker's Island and Eureka Bar, where 26
feet were obtained.
A Coon Island revetment was extended.
Minor surveys were made at Skamokawa
Bar. Flavel Shoal and the St. Helens dike.
On Skamokawa Shoal the depth was 23
feet, and it was dredged to 26 feet, and a
middle ground developed on Flavel Khoal
of 21 V4 feet, with a good channel on either
The new steel dredges Wahkiakum and
Multnomah were 70 per cent completed June
30, and the dredges being built under con
tract with the Portland Iron Works were
42 per cent completed. Six fuel barges and
100 pontoons being, built by Charles Nelson
will be ready September 4.
During the year 720 feet of trestle on the
south jetty at the mouth of the Columbia
were built and 621. OG3 tons of rock were
received from the Columbia Contract Com
pany. No material damage was done to the
jetty during the Winter, and only one ac
cidental death resulted among the laborers
About 60 per cent of a 2500-foot dock
under way at Fort Canby was completed
during the year. Decking has been placed
and tracks laid, also one derrick erected
and water supply tapped through the con
struction of a reservoir in Dead Man's Hol
low. Buildings for various purposes, in
cluding dwellings, have been completed
there, lighting and heating systems are
nearly ready and main line sewers and tele
phone wires strung.
The dredge Columbia was leased from the
Port of Portland to dig a channel 11 feet
deep, 300 feet wide and five miles long, so
rock barges can be towed to Fort Canby
when the jetty work starts.
The bar survey, completed May 13. 1913.
shows the width of the channel between
24-foot contours to be 6800 feet, a nar
rowing of 3200 feet over the 1812 survey.
Between 24-foot contours the least depth is
27 feet across the bar range. The chan
nel's greatest depth across the bar range
extends in a southwesterly direction from
buoy No. 5. being about 1500 feet south of
the best channel last year, while there is
still a good 26-foot channel In the same
place as the best water last year. There
Is now a channel with least depth of 23 or
254 feet extending south. Just beyond the
end of the Jetty. Between this and the
channel now followed by vessels is a shoal
with a least depth of 22 feet.
The distance between the 30-foot contours
Inside and outside the bar at the location
of the deepest channel is about 5500 feet,
the inside contour remaining in about the
same position, while the outside one has
advanced about 500 feet: but at other points
the distance between these contours Is less
than last year. The 30-foot contours are
now closest together at a point just oft
the end of the jetty, where they are only
2000 feet apart. 1000 feet closer than In
On Peacock Spit there has been a move
ment inward of the 24-foot contour along
the outside western and northwestern lim
its, a distance of ROO to 700 feet. Along
the south side of Peacock Spit the 24-foot
contour has moved south practically over
the entire distance. At the southwestern
extremity the movement is about 25O0 feet.
Over this area has been a filling of about
two reet. bouth or the end of the pro
posed north Jetty to buoy C7 there has
been a heavy filling. The depths along the
line of the proposed north Jetty have
shoaled a foot or two.
On the Clatskanle River the dredge
Cowlitz dredged the channel to a depth of
six feet between Clatskanle and the rail
road bridge. The dredge also worked on
the Cowlitz River and on Lewis River. Snags
were removed, trees cut from the banks
and considerable blasting done as far as La
Center, on the east fork, and Hayes, on the
north fork. Grays River, on the Wash
ington stde, received attention, snags and
trees being removed. A number of ad
ditional guages were established on the
MATE OP HORXELEX INJURED
Drunken Sailors Board Norwegian
Steamer and Assault Officer.
ASTORIA. Or., July 30. (Special.)
Mate Knutsen, of the Norwegian
steamer Hornelen, was severely Injured
yesterday by drunken sailors from the
steam schooner Aurelia. The Hornelen
was lying at the wharf in Knappton
when tbe Aurelia came to the dock and
members of her crew, who were badly
intoxicated, went on board the Nor
wegian vessel, where they created a
Mate Knutsen was trying to get the
rioters to leave when one of them
picked up an iron bar and struck him
over the head. The mate was felled
and a gash of fully two Inches long
was cut in his scalp, but fortunately
the skull was not fractured. - Long
shoremen then came to the rescue and
soon hustled the schooner's crew to the
wharf. No complaint has been filed.
Captain Neilsen, of the Hornelen, say
ing he could not afford to delay the
departure of the vessel waiting for a
CAPTAIN" OBJECTS TO CARGO
Master and Charterers in Dispute
Over Load on Hornelen.
ASTORIA, Or., July 30. (Special.)
A survey was held on the Norwegian
steamer Hornelen today by Captain
Veysey, representing the owners, and
Captain Hoben, representing Davis &
Fehon, the charterers. The steamer Is
on a time charter, and a dispute has
arisen between the charterers and the
captain regarding the loading of the
cargo, tne former . contending the full
amount of lumber has not been placed
on board. The captain asserts that not
sufficient was stowed in the hold: thaf
the steamer has the largest deck-load
she ever carried; is so topheavy sne
has a decided list, and to put on more
lumber would render her unseaworthy.
Just how the matter was adjusted
will not be known until the surveyors'
reports are filed. The Hornelen goes
to sea tonight.- She carries 2,295,768
feet of lumber for Australia.
FEW BARLEY CHARTERS MADE
or 14 Ships Listed for Golden Gate
Only Two Are Fixed.
Chartering for barley loading is not
active at San Francisco so far this
season, as information from there is
that of 14 sailing vessels on the vay
flying the French flag, but two have
been fixed and unless there Is a change
in that regard it is presumed that a
number of the vessels will be diverted
to the Columbia River for grain car
goes to the United Kingdom.
There is a fleet of 25 sailing vessels
and three steamers on the board at
the Merchants' Exchange that will load
grain here for Europe and during the
next month a few more probably will
be added, as owners are- seeking en
gagements for one or two squarerig
gers, and with the large fleet of col
liers bound from the Atlantic side,
there will be an increased amount of
steam tonnage taken.
FAGEUXD LOADED FOR CAXAL
Grace & Co. Divert Considerable
Business to Portland.
Next of the lumber cargoes to be
floated by W. R. Grace & Co. from
Portland for the Panama Canal project
will move on the Norwegian steamer
Due to Arrive.
Name, From, Date.
Beaver Los Angeles. . In port
Bear Los Angeles. . July 31
Breakwater. ...Coos Bay. ....Aug. 1
Yucatan San Erlego.... Aug. 3
Alliance. ...... Eureka. .... . Aug. 4
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook.. . Aug.
Kose-Clty. ... ..ban Pedro.. .. Aug. S
Roanoke San Diego. ... Aug. lO
Niml For. Date
Beaver ..Los Angeles. July 31
"Vale S.F. to L.A... Aug. 1
Harvard S.T. to L. A.. . . Aug. 1
Merced San Diego. .. .Aug. 2
Breakwater. .Coos Bay. .... Aug. 8
Multnomah. ... Los Angeles. . Aug. 4
Bear Los Angeles. . Aug. 6
Yucatan gan Diego. ... Aug. tt
Alliance. ..... .Coos Bay ..... Aug. 6
Fue H. Elmore. Tillamook. ... Aug. 8
Rose City Los Angelas. . Aug. 10
Roanoke an Diego... Aug. 13
European and Oriental Servtea.
Name. From. Data
C. F. Laelsz. ...Hamburg.... .Aug. 2
Cr'n of C'stle. . .Antwerp..... Aug. IS
Brisgavla Hamburg. ... .Aug. 27
Vestalia. . . .... London. ..... .Sept. 2
Uckermarlc. ... Hamburg. ....Oct. 1
Name. For. Date.
C. F. Laelss. ...Hamburg. ... Aug. T
Brisgavla. ... ..Hamburg Sept. 1
Vestalia. ...... London ........ Sept.
Uckermarlc. .. . Hamburg i. Oct.
Thode Fagelund, according to the
latest advices. The steamer is reported
as having sailed from Nagasaki July 12
for Victoria, B. C, and thence here.
The British steamer Colusa, which
was loaded early this month for the
Canal Zone, also will return and it is
the impression that Grace & Co. will
ship considerable lumber hereafter
from Portland to the region of the
big ditch, as well as many orders for
the West Coast. The schooners Robert
Searles and Rosamond, both of which
are loading here for the West Coast,
are under engagement to that lirm.
LIFEBOATS FOR COLUMBIA
Of Ten Authorized Government Will
Send Three to River.
Pacific Coast firms are to be given
an opportunity to bid on three life
saving boats for service at the mouth
of the Columbia River and one will
replace a boat lost by the Cape-Disappointment
crew the day of the wreck
of the steamer Roseorans on Peacock
Spit. Another boat was damaged that
day and it is evidently planned to give
the crews new equipment of that class.
as an oraer for 10 boats has gone fortn
and seven of them are to be built and
used on the Atlantic coast, while the
three remaining are reported to be in
tended for service at the mouth of the
About 13,200 sacks of cement from
San Francisco will be discharged on
Couch-street dock today from the
steamer Multnomah. The steamer Wil
lamette will discharge 10,000 sacks
there also and the steamer Oliver J.
Olson Is due there tomorrow with 800
tons of cargo, part of which will be
delivered on Oak-street dock. The new
steamer Aroline, due the last of the
week, will have a full- cargo.
In compliance with instructions is
sued yesterday by "Captain" E. R.
Budd; superintendent of the O.-W. R.
& N. river fleet, the steamer Spokane
will be hauled out for a thorough
overhauling at Rlparia as soon as men
required for the work can be assem
bled. Reports from the Snake River
region are that the harvest will net
at least 200,000 sacks more of wheat
than last year's yield.
To start working wheat for the
United Kingdom the British bark In
veresk Is to shift today from Linnton
to the Oceanic dock.
Three steamers of the Shaver fleet,
the Cascades, Shaver and Henderson,
left down yesterday for Stella, where
they took another cigar-shaped log
raft in tow last night and headed for
the lower harbor, from where it will
be towed to San Francisco.
Bound for Sydney, via Seattle, the
new British steamer Hawkhead. Cap
tain Hand, cleared, yesterday and. will
leave down today. She has aboard 1.-
SKIN AND HAIR
There are few so fortunate as to
possess skin and hair health that is
beyond improvement, and to that great
majority who do not, Resinol Soap has
an especial mission. -
Ordinary soaps can do little or noth
ing to overcome these defective condi
tions. Containing free alkali as many
of them do, they rather tend to in
crease them. In fact, this use of harsh.
drying soaps is one of the frequent
causes of skin and scalp troubles.
But the Resinol medication in Resinol
Soap tends to keep the complexion free
from redness. roughness, pimples.
blackheads and other annoying condi
tions, to prevent chapping and chaf
ings, to clear the scalp of dandruff,
and to maintain the lustre and health
of the hair, while its absolute purity
clean, wholesome odor, and cleansing.
refreshing lather suit It perfectly to
regular use in the toilet, bath and
nursery. Sold by all druggists. Trial
free; Dept. 1-R, Resinol. Baltimore, Md.
To Streetcar Traffic
the result of afire, the following
cars will be routed temporarily
over the Burnside Bridg-e:
Woodlawn, Alberta, Williams
Avenue, Mississippi Avenue,
Irving-ton, Broadway, St. Johns
This arrangement will con
tinue until the Steel Bridg-e is
open for traffic.
Portland Railway, Light &
300,000 feet of lumber loaded here and
2,575,791 feet loaded at Eureka.
Members of the Commission of Pub
lic Docks are to gather today and open
bids for the construction of the first
unit of Public Dock No 1, which is to.
be located between Fifteenth and
Eighteenth streets, on the West Side.
G. C. Westervelt, naval constructor,
U. S. N., who is stationed at the Brem
erton Navy-Yard, and has supervised
the construction of the dredge Col. P.
S. Michle, which Is to be used on Coos
Bay bar, was in the city yesterday con
ferring with Major Morrow, Corps of
Engineers, U. S. A., who awarded the
dredge contract and will direct the op
eration of the vessel. Mr. Westervelt
first came here on the cruiser St. Louis
Reports From Vessels.
(By Marconi Wireless.)
Steamer Santa Rita. Port San Luis to
Honolulu, 1147 miles out at 8 P. M.
Steamer Chanslor, Port San Luis to
Kaanapali, 737 miles from Honolulu
at 8 P. M. July 29.
Steamer Sierra. Honolulu to San
Francisco, 876 miles out at 8 P. M.
Steamer Hyades, Honolulu to San
Francisco, 1119 miles out at 8 P. M.
Steamer Sonoma, San Francisco to
Sydney, 60 miles out at 8 P. M, July 29.
Steamer Camino, Portland" to San
Francisco, 30 miles south of Cape
Mendocino at 7 P. M. July 30.
Steamer Argyll. Port San Luis to
No Matter Where You
Go Take Hop Gold
Portland, 500 miles north of San Fran
cisco at 7 P. M. July 30.
Steamer Korea, Orient to San Fran
cisco, 1234 miles out at 8 P. M. July 29.
Steamer Klamath, six miles south of
Point Blunts at 8 P. M.. July 30.
Steamer Catania. Portland to Port
San Luis, 302 miles north of San Fran
cisco at 8 P. M., July 30.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, July 30. Arrived Steamer
Raymond, from San Francisco. Sailed
Steamer Sue H. Elmore, for Tillamook;
steamer Roanoke, for tiaa Diego and way
Astoria, July 30. Sailed at midnight
Steamer SaKinaw. for San Francisco. Ar
rived at 5 and left up at 8 A. M. Steamer
Raymond, from San Francisco. Sailed at
S A. M. Steamer Olson & Mahoney, for
N'anoose, B. C. Sailed at 3 P. M. Steamer
Qulnault, for San Pedro; at 4 P. M.
Steamer Chehalis, for Willapa Harbor.
San Francisco. July 30. Sailed Schooner
Irene, for Columbia River. Sailed at noon
Steamer Rose City, for San Pedro.
Monterey. July 30. Sailed 1 P. M.
Steamer W. F. Herrin, for Portland.
Coos Bay. July 80. Arrived Steamer
Breakwater, from Portland. Sailed Steam
er Alliance, for Eureka.
Astoria. July 29. Sailed at 5:45 P. M.
Schooner Sehome. for Eten. Sailed at 30
P. M. Steamer Catania, for Port San Luis.
Seattle, July 30. Arrived Steamers C.
Ferd Laersz (German), from Hamburg;
Navajo, from Nome; Kl Sejfundo, from San
Francisco; Prince Rupert. Jr.. from Prince
Rupert. Sailed Steamers Mariposa. for
Southwestern Alaska: Alki, for Southeastern
Alaska; Admiral Farragrut. John A. Hooper,
for San Francisco: Spokane for Skagway;
Prince Rupert (British!, for Prince Rupert.
Vancouver. July 30. Arrived Steamer
Thode Fagelund (Norwegian), from Muroran.
Sailed Steamer Empress of Japan (British),
for Hongkong. -. .
era Honolnlan. from Honolulu: Carmel, from
Whether you spend the entire Summer in
your own home or go to the mountains or
beach don't fail to keep yourself well sup
plied -with the best beer 6old in Portland. If
youll take a glass with your meals and one
at bedtime you'll feel better for the use of
Youll have a keen appetite for every meal
and you'll know the blessing of easy, restful
If you're going on a vacation trip phone us
first well see that you're supplied while away.
Phones East 46, B 1146.
Grays Harbor. Sailed Steamer "Wllhelmloa,
for Honolulu: Schooner Irene, for Astoria.
Port Gamble, Wash., July 30. Sailed
Steamer Falrhaven. for San Francisco.
Los Angeles. July 30. Arrived Steamers
Norwood and Hoqulam, from Grays Harbor;
Lucy, for the Umpqua River.
sn Francisco, July 30. Arrived Steam-.
Manila, July 30. Arrived previously
Steamer Chlcaso Uaru, from Tacoma; Chi
To Maru, from San Francisco.
Hongkong. July 30. Arrived previously
Steamer Manchuria, from San Francisco.
Singapore. July HO. Sailed Steamer rro
teclaus (from Tacoma). for Liverpool.
Colombia River Bar Report.
Condition at the mouth of the river at
5 P. M., smooth; wind, northwest, 2'J miles;
Tides at Astoria Thursday.
0:04 A. M 6.6 feef.V41 A. M . . 0.7 foot
11:07 P. M 9.3 feetl.V.'O P. M 3.9 feet
MULLIN RESENTS REMOVAL
Superintendent of School for Blind
Resigns on Request.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. July 30. (Spe
cial.) George H. Mullin, superintend
ent of the Washington State School for
the Blind, today sent his resignation
to Governor Lister to take effect Au
gust 5 as suggested by the Governor.
Mr. Mullin resents removal at a time
when he was preparing to open the Fall
school term, for which teachers have
been employed. Mr. Mullin says he
should have been notified of removal
at the end of the school year, so he
might have obtained employment. Mr.
Mullln's successor is not known here.
Northern Brewing Company