Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 10, 1914, Page 14, Image 14

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    . 14
THE MORXIXG OREGOXIAN. SATURDAY. OCTOBER 10, 1914.
750 VARIETIES OF
DAHLIA SHOW OPENS WITH MANY NEW VARIETIES IN FLORAL REVUE OF BRILLIANT COLORS
WHITE CLOVER CARTON BUTTER
Made From Strictly "Graded and Pasteurized" Cream
! DAHLIAS EXHIBITED
"Z rcsnri -- . ,
Show at Library One of Most
; Beautiful Displays of Kind
j Ever Made in City.
NEW FLOWERS ARE MANY
Mrs. Helen Ladd Corbetfs Table
' With Its 17 Vases of Seedlings
i Keceives tuch Comment.
' 600 0 Blossoms Shown.
Beven hundred and fifty varieties oi
dahlias are on exhibition in the li
bMury at the annual show of the Ore
Bon Dahlia Society, which opened at
30: o'clock yesterday morning.
The entire north side of the third
floor of the library is devoted to the
exhibits, which represent one of the
most beautiful flower shows ever seen
in the city. Only two professional
growers the Gill Seed Company and
the Willamette Dahlia Company have
displays.
Of amateur displays. Mrs. Helen
Ladd Corbetfs table, with its 17 tall
vases of seedlings, received much com
ment from enthusiasts who flocked
through the flowers yesterday after
noon. .
The moBt noticeable one in the dis
play is a variety not yet named by E.
Watkins, Mrs. Corbetfs gardener, who
grew the dahlias. It is a pale pink
seedling, with broad, almost rose-like
petals.
Four other new varieties of seedlings
grown by Mr. Watkins and as yet un
named are in the display.
The largest individual amateur dis
play is that of Mrs. C. S. Mastick, of
16.60 Derby street, who has more than
125 varieties on her table. Kearly
every flower is different in color from
Its neighbor and all are exceptionally
large.
6. Pennisten. of Ashland, has 25 en
tries, and there is a large exhibit from
Mrs. E. T. Hockaday, of Tacoma.
New VarletleK Are Many.
Many new varieties are being shown
by the growers. Chief among them
are the Mount Hood, a large white
decorative dahlia: the Kalif, a bril
liant red,- with ragged petals; the
Rheinscher Frohisim, a delicate pink
ish shade, with a white center; the
Southern Bell, a dark garnet, with
tubular petals; the Fernand Cayeux, a
large maroon blossom; the Tokio, a
yellow flower, shading to lavender
pink, the Holman Hunt, a peony
clahlia, dark red with gold center; the
Sonne von Fellbach, anolTier peony
dahlia, measuring eight inches in dia
meter; the Cream King, a pale yellow,
shading to white; the Kakadee. a sul
phur yellow, with white tips; the Im
mense, a decorative dahlia, a brilliant
cerise flower, with white spots; the
Brentwood Yellow, a large decorative
dahlia in pale yellow; the Countess of
Malesbury. shading from mustard to
lavender; the Conquest, a dark red, al
most seven inches in diameter; the
Lacemaker, an exceptionally odd flower
In red and white; the Susanna Cayeux,
a large white; the Crystal, a delicate
pinkish-yellow; the Walkure. - a Ger
man cactus dahlia in lemon yellow; the
Kether, a . tubular petaled pink and
white bloom; the Pegasus, a red and
white striped variety; the Mrs. Lan
dale, a pale yellow, shading to pink;
the Felix, an orange shade, with cream
bands; the Salmon Queen, with stiff.
bristly petals in yellowish pink: the
Golden Crown, a large lemon yellow,
land the Imp, a spider-like flower, al
most black. .
Tacoma AVoman Wins Prize.
The judges. K. M. Buttle. C. V.
IBecksted and W. E. Sherbrooke,
iwarded the sweepstakes prize for the
largest and most perfect dahlia to Mrs.
E.- F. Hackabay, of Tacoma, on a
llortulanus Filt, a huge lavender-pink
flower with flat, broad petals. '
A new variety of dahlia, originated
by Gill brothers, has been named the
'Richard M. Buttle," in honor of Mr.
Buttle, who was judge in the profes
sional class.
Following Is the complete list of
awards made by the judges in the
amateur division:
E. S. Huckabay, 446 East Fifty
eighth street, class D, peony dahlias,
one first prize.
Mrs. E. T. Hockabay, Tacoma, three
firsts, in class E. peony dahlias; one
second in class D, peony dahlias; one
first in class B, cactus dahlias; one
second in class B. cactus dahlias; two
lirsts in class C, decorative dahlias;
one .first in class A, general exhibit.
II. ' A. Hennaman, 390 Tillamook
street, on first in class E, show
dahlias; one second in class E, one
lirst in class 25 A, best purple dahlia;
one first in class F 43. special, any
bowl of dahlias.
C. V. Becksted, 85 East Nineteenth
street, one first in class A, one first
in class C, three seconds in class B,
two seconds in class D.
E. Watkins, private gardener for
Mrs. Helen Iadd Corbett, first and sec
ond in class G, individual exhibits.
C. S. Mastick, 1600 Derby street,
rlrtss C, four seconds; same class, two
lirsts; class B, three firsts; class E,
three firsts; clas A, one first: class B,
on-e second; class D, three firsts; same
class, one second.
Miss M. G. Tyler, 1660 Derby street,
class F 42, best basket of dahlias, one
fOtonJ; class F 43, best bowl of dahlias,
one second; best decorated basket!
fiiet.
Mrs. V. 11. Kerr, Gresham, class 25
A,- purple decorative dahlia, one second.
Mrs. F. T. Barlow. Gladstone, class B,
one first and one second: class C, one
first and one second; class D, two sec
onds; class E. one second; class J,
largest dahlia, one first.
T. E. Wallace, 261 North Twenty
sixth street, class B, three firsts; class
F 4 3, one second.
Mrs. J. F. Becker, 5931 Thirty-ninth
aTenue, southeast, class E, one first.
George VT. Emken, 223 East Seventy
epeond street; class E, one second. j
Mrs. F. R. Mitchell, Milwaukie. class
A, one first.
Ralph Feeney, 1481 East Burnside
ttreet. class A 5, best show dahlias, six
varieties, one first; class A 3, decora
tive dahlias, six varieties, one first;
class A 4, peony dahlias, six varieties,
one first; class E, one first, three sec
onds; class D, one second; class A 1,
rest general exhibit of ten varieties, !
one second.
J". Penniston, Ashland, class C, two1
firsts and one second; class E, two
firsts: class D, one second; class A 7,
best collarette dahlias, one second.
In the professional division in which
only Gill iSeed Company and Willamette
Dahlia Company are represented, the
foHowing awards were made:
-Gill Bros., first on cactus novelties,
decorative novelties, show novelties,
single dahlia novelties, single dahlias.
1 2, varieties, collarette novelties, col
larette. 12 varieties; pompom novelties
and pompom, 12 varieties; second on 12
varieties show novelties'. 12 varieties
peony novelties.
Williamette Dahlia Company, first
" en 12 cactus dahlias. 12 varieties. 12
decorative, 12 varieties of show novel
ties, peony novelties and 12 .varieties
of peony novelties. ,
I&v5:-&S fAiK:l - .
1 fr Ife- "iSr "
G-iod Things in Markets
HE wine month shone in its
X golden prime, and the red
grapes clustering-- hung." The time
was October, and the place was Switz
erland, a long, long time ago, but Oc
tober is the "wine month" In California
and Oregon today, and the grapes
red, purple and green are here by the
carload.
Grapes, led off by Tokays, are in
prodigal abundance. California still
sends us the "larger naif," but Oregon
is getting to the front with several
very choice local varieties. These in
clude the Concord and Worden. both
purple, the " Niagara, green, and the
Delaware, red. The Worden and Niag
ara are of specially fine flavor and sell
at 30 cents a basket.
Californian Muscat. Malaga, Tokay,
Cornichon, Gros Colman and Ward (a
small purple) all retail at 20 and 25
cents a basket. Rather a choice new
variety. Lady Finger, a green grape,
brings 10 cents a pound, or two pounds
for 15 cents.
Very good bananas can be had at
every turn for 15 and 20 cents a dozen.
Fresh strawberries at 15 cents a box;
cranberries, 10 cents a pound, and
mountain huckleberries, two pounds
for a quarter, constitute the small
fruits.
Sweet oranges, including Valencias,
at 30, 40 and 50 cents a dozen; lemons,
30 cents; pomegranates, 5 cents each;
early Florida grape fruit, 10 cents
each and two for 25 cents, and Mexican
limes, 20 cents a dozen.
The Dalles sends down- a consign
ment of Sdlway peaches, free stone, at
50 and 60 cents a box, or 15 cents a
basket. Dealers announce that the
middle of this month will see the wind
up of peaches.
Attractive Cornice and Bosc pears are
offered at 40 cents a dozen; little sugar
pears, at three pounds for 25 cents, and
Angeline pears, at 10 and 15 cents, a
basket. Some Italian prunes are still
to be had at 25 cents a basket, but
they are getting scarce. Fresh black
figs. 15 cents a dozen.
Apples are certainly forging to thu
front. One of the newest in market is
Blue Pearman, from The Dalles, at 11.10
a box, 15 cents a dozen warranted for
cooking, baking and eat"ins. Fan
cy Jonathans, at $1.50 a box; Kings, of
very large size, at J1.25; Winter Ba
nana, at $1.50 to $1.65, and Canada
Russets at $1 a box. are a mere outline.
Some specially choice Banana apples
are shown at 50 cents a dozen. King,
Bellilower, Red June, Snow and Spitz
enburgh are all to be had at 10 cents
a basket. It is predicted that apples
win be on the bargain counter this
season, but be that as it may, they are
coming fearlessly forward in large
quantity at present. ,
In the vegetable market cauliflower,
of large size and wondrous whiteness,
are to be had at 6, 10, 15 and 20 cents
each. Evergreen corn, at 30 cents a
dozen, is soon to be on the scarce lis't.
Green peas and green peppers are bot.i
offered at two pounds for 15 cents and
eggplant forms a trio at the same price.
Hubbard squash is coming into its
own. They range from 5 cents to 25
cents for samples of 23 pounds' weight
and over.
Mn. Corbetfs Exhibit. 2. IVo. 17. Clasa -(( lnmentloned Color
CactiiN Dahlia. 3. Best Banket Danlla. 4. Producer' Kxbihit of Cac
iim Varletim. 3. o. 9, Class B Unt Red Shade Cactna Dahlia.
PILOTAGE GIVEN OP
Commission to Fix Tariff for
Men Now in Service.
GUARANTY OF $150 SET
Four of five Selected to CJuide Ves
sels Across Bar Chosen and Im
provement in 1 ""u net ioii An
ticipated by Port.
Pilotage in and out of the Columbia
River will be relinquished by the Port
of Portland Commission in favor of
the bar pilots now in the service, the
Commission to retain the right to regu
late the tariff as regards the maximum
that shall be charged and the pilots
will act on all sailing vessels towed
across the bar free of charge, in re
turn for which the Commission will
permit them to remain aboard the tugs
when on the way to board an inbound
vessel or in leaving on outbound.
An agreement is to be entered into
which will be drafted by Captains J. W.
Shaver and E. W. Spencer, of the Com
mission, in which it will be stipulated
that the Port of Portland will guaran
tee each of five pilots $150 a month.
They are now paid $200 monthly. The
Commission has felt for some time that
the bar pilotage could be turned over
to the force at the mouth of the river
to the advantage of both, as it is not
doubted there will be profits received
in excess of the salaries now paid and
that the Port will not be called on any
month to make up a deficiency.
Four of the pilots to act are Captains
C. S. Gunderson, G. W. Wood, Gus An
derson and R. Swenson. For some time
Captain Ed Parsons and Captain
"Buck" Bailey have handled vessels in
and out of the river independently and
recently they were Joined by Captain
Hall. For the past few weeks the Port
of Portland personnel has had under
consideration a plan for turning over
the bar service to the men who are
now looking after it under flat salary.
It is regarded certain that the pilots
will do all in their power to maintain
the service and Improve it if possible.
There is only one feature of the rates
that might be changed, a suggestion
having been made that the tariff on
sailing vessels be raised slightly .to
conform with the toll on Puget Sound.
But that will have no effect on the
work of the bar pilots, for in the tariff
there is no such a thing as pilotage on
sailing vessels, though a pilot is
aboard when they cross the bar In tow
of a tug. the charge being only for
towing.
KEXTUCKIAX IS FOlt HOXOLULU
Cargo AVIll Be Loaded at Portland
and Pnget Sound for Islands.
Portlanders may ship cargo to Hono
lulu on the American-Hawaiian liner
Kentuckian. which is due here October
25 and sails two days later by way
of Puget Sound, on the same tariff as
applies from Tacoma and Seattle, an
nounces C. D. Kennedy, Portland agent
for the fleet, who said yesterday that
arrangements had been made for the
Kentuckian to load- here because of a
demand not long ago for space to the
Hawaiians. The liner Georgian is due
here tonight with 650 tons of New
York cargo and will load for New
York, sailing by Thursday via Puget
Sound and San Francisco.
So far as lias been announced the
Kentuckian is the only vessel listed in.
that service during October and No
vember that will make the run to the
Hawaiian Islands from northern ports,
but later the chances are that a reg
ular schedule will be worked out foi
certain vessels to swing away from
the Coast to make Honolulu. There
has been talk of a. Portland-Honolulu
service by other interes. and while
the, proposition Is said not to have
been dropped, there seems little pros
pect of it being carried out before
next season.
ROSE
CITV - LOWERS
TIME
Coaster .Makes Vastest Trip and
Reaches Mere Earliest In Career.
At 12:50 o'clock yesterday passen
gers were dlsembaricing from the
steamer Rose City at Ainsworth dock,
after having been less than 48 hours
on the way from San Francisco, which
is the fastest trip the Rose City lias
made since going .on the run in Jan
uary. 1108, besides marking the earliest
she has been in port. Among her pas
sengers were Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mc
Craken and J. P. Finley, of this city,
returning from California.
On the way from the Golden Gate.
Captain Rankin says, southerly winds
and a westerly swell were the marine
conditions, and from Yaquina to the bar
rain fell. The ocean l was strikingly
clear of commerce, says Captain Ran
kin, few carriers being sighted, while
as a rulo October movements are brisk
along the coast. The Rose City has
been carrying her share of cargo from
California as -compared with the Beaver
and Bear, though smaller, 'and &
, ,.,nti jTTS.
. M St -i
0 1T J Specially Designed for Sanitary Production
Ur INCW nOme of "White Clover Products" Is Located at
East Seventh and Everett Streets
making a new name for herself, though
older than her running mates.
GERMAN" SAILERS RELIEVED
British Owners Dischirge Enemy's
Men to Avert Trouble.
Rather than face the probability of
having trouble on the way to England
with their crews because one or more
German sailors are carried, roasters of
the British vessels have adopted a pol
icy of paying off Germans at Ameri
can ports, and yesterday Herman
Fritzke. of the British ship Kirkcud
brightshire, was given money due him
and relieved from further duty.
Aboard the British steamer Queen Ade
laide three Germans were paid off and
Britishers signed in their places.
New York advices are that the same
plan is being carried out on Brltisn
ships operating on the Atlantic, even
to the extent of relieving masters of
liners who are of German birth, though
naturalized in other lands. The latest
case is that of Captain P. Kreibohm,
of the Red Star liner Kroonland, who
was relieved by Captain J. Beatty Hill
five minutes before the ship left Liver
pool. The former master was an Amer
ican citizen, though born in Germany.
ROCK TO BE DUMPED SOOX
Further Development of Fort Canby
Quarry Probable.
Rock dumping will be resumed on
the north Jetty Tuesday, according to
present plans. As the last material
delivered there was not handled under
contract more will be ordered to start
the work again and meanwhile a caU
is expected to be Issued for proposals.
The present price is $1.10 a ton.
The Port of Portland Commission
has requested that Colonel McKinstry.
Corps of Engineers. U. S. A., inform
the members as to progress made
in opening up a rock quarry at Fort
Canby, virtually on ground used as
the base of the north jetty. That rock
is not counted to replace the material
being delivered, but, being smaller, is
said to be desirable for filling between
the larger stuff. Not including rock
obtained on the ground the jetty work
ers handled more than 4000 tons a day
up to the time operations ceased and
the total may be increased now with
more derricks available for discharg
ing barges.
SPARTAX IS READY FOR SEA
Two More. Sailers Thought to Be
Close to Columbia River Bar.
"United Kingdom for orders" is the
way the Portland Flouring Mills Com
pany has cleared the Norwegian ship
Spartan, which is laden with 131,555
bushel3 of wheat valued at as many
dollars, and is ready for sea. The ves
sel arrived here September 22 from
Callao, so has been given good dis
patch for a sailer."'''
The Norwegian ' bark Urania, con
signed to the same firm, is nearing the
river from Buenos Ayres, as. she was
reported spoken faeptember 26 in 31:26
north, 139:41 west. The same day the
l'rencn DarK JLiesaix got away from
San Diego for Portland and both
should be in the river about the same
time. The flour corporation also has
the British steamer Kcclesia, which 14
due in November. The last report on
the vessel is that she sailed from Run
corn September 15 for Manchester, ar
riving the lollowlng day.
MARINE IXTELLIGEXCE.
Steamer Schedule.
SUE TO ARRIVE.
Name. From
Geo. w. Elder Eureka
Data.
. . In port
..In port
..Oct. il
. . Oct. 11
.-Oct. 14
. -Oct. IB
. . Oct. 1U
Rose City -Lui Angeles.'. . .
Yucatan .......... .San Diego. . . .
Breakwater. .. .... coos Bay .,
Bear. ............ .l.os Angeles.
Roanoke ....San Diego......
Beaver 1.0a Angelea
DUB TO DEPART.
Name. For
Northland. ....... -San Franclaeo. .
San Kaxnon. ...... .&an Franclaco. .
Harvard S. F. toL. A.. ..,
Geo. w. Elder Eureka
Vale ...6. F. to L. A.....
Koae Cltr Ixw Angeles....
Breakwater. Cooa Bay. ......
Yucatan. ftn Diego. .....
Celilo .......fcan Diego
Paralao San Francisco. .
Bear 1.0a Angelea. ...
Koanoke. ......... yan Diego......
Multnomah. ....... aa Diego.
Beaver L01 Angelea. ...
Klamath San Diego
EUROPEAN AND ORIENTAL.
Name. From
Den of Alrlle I.oido:i ........
Herlonethahlre. ... London. ... ....
Carllgneliir. .... London.
Name. For
Den of Alrlle .London
Merionethshire.... London.....
Data.
-Oct. 10
. - Oct.
lu
.. Oct.
...Oct.
. Oct.
.-Oct.
.Oct.
..Oct.
..Oct.
. . Oct.
10
11
1;
IS
13
14
IS
15
IB
XI
2
'it
..Oct.
.. -Oct.
.. .Oct.
..Oct,
.. .Oct.
SERVIChL
Data.
..Oct.
.. Oct. 30
.. Jvov. 13
Data.
.. Nov.
. . Nov. iu
..Nov. 44
t-araiganunira. .... London.
ALASKAN SERVICE.
Name. For
Qmi.auit Skagway
Tnoa. L. Wand. . . . kagway . . . . . .
Data.
..Oct. 11
.-Oct. i-I
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. Oct. . Arrived Steamers
Rosa City, from San Pedro and San Fran
cisco: Geo. W. Elder, from Eureka and Cooa
Bay. Sailed Steamers Yoacmite. San Ra
mon and Navajo for San Francisco: Jim
Butler, for San Pedro; British ateamer
Queen Adelaide, for United Kingdom.
Astoria. Oct. 9 Sailed at 4:ao A. M
ateamera Klamath, for San Francisco: Thoa!
L. Wand, for Skagway ana way ports; at
5 A. M-. steamer Saginaw, for San Fran
cisco: arrived at 4 and lett up at S-40
A. M.. steamer Roae City, for San Pedro
via San Francisco: arrived at 6 and left up
at R A. M.. steamer ueo. W. Elder, from
Eureka and Cooa Bay: sailed at 3:4o'a. M.
steamer Beaver, for. San Francisco and San
Pedro: arrived at 9 A. M.. schooner W. F
Jew-ett. frjm San Pedro: at 7 A. M-, steamer
Rosalie Mahonv. from San Francisco.
San Francisco. Oct. 9. Sailed at 11 A. 54.
steamer Yucatan, from San Diego and way
ports, for Portland; at 1 p. - M., steamer
Johan Poulsen. for Portland. October 8.
Sailed at 5 P. M.. ateamer Portland, from
San Pedro for Portland.
San Pedro. Oct. 9. Arrived, ateamer Br
from Portland and way porta. October S. -
Sailed. Britlah steamer Oristano, for Port
land via San Francisco and Puget Sound.
Coos Bay. Oct. 0, Arrived, ateamer iel-
AmmF
I Moil Tnesjin
Butter -Rlut Banishes
ESaksng Day
Many a woman bakes her own bread because
she finds it impossible to buy bread as good as her
family requires it. But to all such women we say, try
The NEW
Butter-Hut xSread
Thousands of women who formerly baked their own bread
are now buying Butter-Nut and have banished
forever the labor of baking.
Eutter-Nut. made of the purest ingredients and
scientifically mixed by our exclusive process, touches
the taste of the whole family.
One loai will prove it. It's 5 cents at all pood (jrocers
larger size 10 cents. But look for the Bui.ter-.Nuc label.
10
UNITED STATES BAKERY,
Cor. E. 11th and Flanders. Both Phones.
SPECIAL TODAY
Roast Pork, per lb 15? No. 5 Lard, pail 6o
Pork Chops, per lb 15 No. 10 Lard, pail .$1.25
ASK FOB U. S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED MEATS. .
VE HANDLE NO. 1 STEER MEAT ONLY
Highest Grade of Pork, Veal and Lamb.
GEO. L. PARKER To?kJhSS!Iet-
towstone. from San Francisco for Portland.
Seattle, Oct. 9. Arrived Steamers Con
gress, from San Diego; Admiral Farragut,
from fan Francisco; Jefferson, from South
eastern Alaska; Admiral Watson, from
Southwestern Alaska. Sailed ? teamen
Humboldt, from Southeastern Alaska; Gov
ernor, from San Diego; Kl Segundo. from
San Francisco.
San Francisco, Oct. 9. Arrived Steamers
Strathdene British , from Callao; Jose de
Iarrinaa ( British , from Xew York ;
ITnlmak, from Karluk ; Lodaner ( British .
from Newcastle, Australia: U. S. S. Chey
enne, submarine H-l, from Bremerton.
Sailed Steamers Yucatan, Johan Pouisen.
for Portland; Colonel K. I. Drake, for Se
attle; Haidy. for Coos Bay; Samoset Brit
lHh. for Kuchinotsu.
Falmouth, Oct. . Arrived Volnay, from
San Francisco.
Stone way. Oct. . Arrived Virginia
from Portland, Or.
Hongkong, Oct. 6. Sailed Korea, San
Francisco.
New York, Oct. a. Arrived John A
Hooper, fiom San Franclwc
Balboa, Oct. 9. Arrived Steamer Saxon
Monarch, from Portland, for St. Vlneenu
C. V. Sailed Steamers Santa Cruz. Tacoma,
for New York; Frimlcy, from San Francisco
for Antwerp.
Christobal, Oct. 9. Sailed Steamer Mex
lean, from San Francisco, for New York;
Carolyn, fcan Francisco for New York.
Tides at Astoria Saturday.
Hixh. I)W.
4:5S A. M....r.8 f eet :3S A. M...4.0 feet
3:15 P. M. . .7.8 fet I 11 :1!9 P. M...O-9 foot
Columbia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD. Oct. 9. Conditions at the
mouti of the river at 4 P. : Smooth.,
wind southeast 12 miles; weather cloudy.
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(All positions reported at ft P. M., October 9.
unlet t otherwise deaiicnated.
Ueelanaw. I'nion Bay for San Francisco,
45o miles from I'nion Bay.
Klamath. Portland for San Francisco, 2t
mils north of Yaquina Head.
Oliver J. Olson. Everett for San Pedro. 85
milert north of Cape Blanco.
General Hubbard, Aberdeen for San Pedro,
42 miles south of Grays Harbor.
Herrin. Gavtota for Unnton, oa miles from
th9 Columbia River.
Richmond. Richmond for Seattle, 514 miles
from Richmond.
Nome City. San Francisco for Seattle, 50
miles bouth f the Columbia River.
Lucas. Seattle for Richmond, off Taqulna
Head.
Santa Clara. Hueneme for Santa Barbara.
13 miles north of Hueneme,
Iewis I.uckenbach. New York for San
Francineo. 225 miles south of Fun Pedro.
Aroline. San Francisco for San Pedro, 22
miles east or point woncepiion.
Governor. Seattle fr San Francisco, 4
miles west of Point Wilson.
Frank H. Buck. Everett for Monterey. 40
miles from Everett.
Alameda. Seattle for Alaska. 4 miles
north of Haddington Island, October , e
P. M.
Mazatlan. Astoria for San Francisco, off
Caj Blanco.
Schley. Seattle for San Francisco, -M
miles north, of San Francisco.
Fen wick, San Francisco for Astoria, l
miles south of Columbia River.
Santa Rita. Meadow Point for Port San
Luis, B26 mils north of San Francieco.
Beaver. Portland for San Francisco, 25
miles south of Cape Blanco.
Multnomah, Astoria for San Francisco. 1
miles north of Cape Mendocino.
Portland, San Francisco for Portland, 2ol
miles south of the Columbia River.
Santa Clara. Seattle for New York, 30
miles north of Cape Mendocino.
Georgia. San Francisco for Portland, 30
miles north of Cape Blanco.
Barge I'l. in tow Sea Rover. Ventura for
Richmond, 375 miles south of Richmond.
Ventura, San Francisco for Sydney, 2il3
miles out at 8 P. M.. October 8.
Chanslor, Kaanapali for San Francisco.
312 miles from Kaanapali at S P. M., Oc
tober 8.
Lurline, Honolulu for San Francisco; 1 to
miles out at 8 P. M., October 8.
Maverick, Hilo for San Francisco, 582
miles out at S P- M.. October 8.
Wilhelmina. Honolulu for San Francisco,
1392 miles out at S P. M.. October 8.
Santa Maria. Port Harford lor .Honolulu,,
Every Package
bearing this
brand and trade
mark is of itself
a guarantee of
the standard of
quality ap
proved by our
customers and
backed by ns.
1437 miles from Fort Harford at S P. M..
October s.
Thomas, Orient 'or San Francisco, 1201
miles out at S P. M.. October 8.
Lansing. Port San Luis for Oleum, 32
miles north of Port San Luis.
Dewey, San Francisco for Seattle, eight
miles north of Point Reyes.
Yucatan, San Francisco for Portland, off
Point Arena.
Queen, San Francisco for San Pedro, sir
miles south of Pigeon Point.
Drake. San Francisco for Seattle, 15 miles
north of Point Reyes.
Washtenaw. Portland for Fort San Luis,
212 miles north of San Francisco.
Nann Smith, Coos Bay for San Francisco,
95 miles north of San Francisco.
Hanalet, San Francisco for Eureka, 43
mfles north of Point Reyes.
Roanoke Astoria for San Francisco, 50
miles south of C i r Mendocino.
a
Because i is
mAderite
InArherica
One Price Alw"ays
25 cents per pound
Sold By All Grocers
s
Chickens Lower
15c and 18c
BUTTER 60p AND 65
BEST CREAMERY 70
Fresh Eirgs 30
Ranch Eggs 35c
, Full Cream Cheese, lb..20C
Two pounds 35C
Swiss Cheese, lb 25c
Cream Brick, lb SS
Best Hams, lb 20C
Breakfast Bacon, lb 22 C
AH goods retail at whole
sale prices.
LA GRANDE CREAMERY
264 Yamhill St.
9