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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TOE MORNING OREGOXIAN. TUESDAY, JANUARY 2G, 1015.
PLACER GIVES GRAIN
GRAIN IS SALVAGED FROM OCEANIC DOCK FIRE.
fnmr-- mm ' I I
I - - f.. .. I . i m
Ingenuity Used in Salvaging
Product Damaged in Fire.
CHEAP FODDER AVAILABLE
Crcat Quantity of Wheat Dnmpetl la
KiTcr by Burning of Oceanic
JJock Being Recovered and Is
Proving "Gold Mine."
riacer mlnin? which yields as high
as J 35 a ton ia carried on within the
city limits of Portland. About .75.000
has been taken out and the plant is
working over several hundred tons a
However, the chances of grettinff in
o i this Bonanza are closed and "there
Is no stock for sale." The substance
which comes out of the sluices Is wheat
The originators of this unique min
ing: and milling; company are Walter A.
Goo.i. a well-known mill man. and Don
ald W. Green. Mr. Goss and William
II. lwts. of the Lewis-Wiley Hydraulic
Comoany. fixed ud the sluices.
The plant is in Albina on the site of
the Oceanic IXck, which burned down
last Summer. The grain which they
nre salvaging: is some of that which
fell through into the river when the
dock burned down. It is being: recov
ered and sold for hog: food, and with
wheat the highest in years, it is a boon
to the hos men of the Northwest.
( Ian Shell Kisser Used.
Several months ago Mr. Goss went
over the ground and found that some
of the wheat could be recovered and
used for cattle feed. He had taken out
several thousand tons along the bank
which was not under water.
To handle It quicker, he had hired a
clam shell digger to use along the
hore. Then, more for experiment than
anything else, the bucket was dropped
into the water and came up loaded with
the best kind of wheat. They tried It
again and again and each time the shell
hroueht up wheat. But after one or
two shovelfuls in each place, sand,
rocks and everything from hand trucks
to five-horsepower boilers were en
The wheat was loaded on barges
til about 5000 tons had been recovered
from water as deep sb 30 feet.
Then they built what Mr. Goss calls
"The Oregon Shore Line. This went
from the shore to the barges and the
wheat was piled up juat west of the
railroad tracks. Then the trouble
Sir. Gofs had figured that after dry
ing the sand, rock and wheat, the or
dinary process of cleaning wheat, such
as is used in every mill, would do the
work, buf thiTdigger had taken up so
much heavy rock and scraps of every
thing that some other method had to be
pursued, and a chance of losing the
money that had been pent in salvag
ing the grain was faced.
fw System Devised.
The machinery which they had was
pounded to pieces by the big rocks in
the wheat and the process entailed too
treat a loss in heating up the rocks
ulong with the wheat.
Mr. Goss took the problem to the mill
men and engineers, but none could fig
tire out just how to go at it. Finally,
Sir. Goss thought of the hydraulic com
pany .and took his case before Mr.
Lewis. . -
"Well. I don't know how It can be
done, ,but we'll do it," declared Mr.
He went over there and started work,
lie tried several methods of sluicing
and then finally built a system which
lias all the earmarks of an ordinary
gold placer mine.
It worked fine. By successive stages
t :e wheat travels through about 100
feet of flume. The larger rocks fall
out of the trough at different points
nnd finally the process is reversed. The
wheat Is floated over a fine screening
and all the fine sand drops through
Mill Cleaaer I'sed Finally.
The wheat falls into a big bin and is
allowed to stand until it starts to gen
erate heat of its own. Then It goes
into tne drying kiln on the ground and
Iinally into a grain cleaner of the type
used in every mill.
When the wheat comes out it Is
cleaned and looks like new. In fact, it
Is ileancr probably than when new.
This grain is being sent out in car
load lots every day to the country
where it n as raised. With wheat sell
ing at $50 a ton. the farmers can't af
ford to. feed it to their cattle and are
calling for he cheaper supply, which
makes excellent stock fodder.
"This probably is the most original
milling company in the world," said
Mr. Goss. "Besides helping the stockmen,
we are also helping the unemployed
with our outfit We are producing
employment out of what would have
"The big Item in its recovery has
been the labor and we have had as
mantis 60 men on the job here in one
tlay. We worked through the Young
Men's Christian Association and this
organization sent us the men who ac
tually were in need."
IMI.OTAGE C1IAXGE IS WANTED
J'ort Trustees Order Heads of All
Departments to Keport Direct.
On account of the serious illness of
Marcus Talbot, manager of the Fort
of l'ort!and. the board of trustees of
the port at a special meeting yesterday
issued instructions to heads of all de
partments to report direct to the board.
In regard to the schooner Joseph
I'ulitzer, which will be turned over to
the pilots at the mouth of the river
today, the board decided to pay. her
pilotage and that of other vessels for
the present. ,
It was voted to ask the Legislature
to amend a part of the Port of Port
land act. which provides that pilotage
at the mouth of the liver shall be at
the rate of 95 a foot draft and 2 cents
a ton net register, so that the charge
can be changed to 12.50 a foot and 2
cents a ton. The present rate is $1.50
a foot and 1 cent a ton.
Two Idle Schooners Chartered.
ABERDEEN. Wash., Jan. 25. (Spe
cial.) Improvement In foreign demand
was shown today by the chartering of
the schooners M. Turner and Rosa
mond, which have lain idle for a long
time. The Turner is to begin loading
in Hoquiam tor Honolulu. The Rosa
mond is nnder charter of the Amer
ican Trading Company to take lumber
Thomas Willikson has temporarily
replaced H. F. Astrup as master of
the bar tug Oneonta. L. C. Weir has
been signed as skipper of the tug
timson. relieving Eugene Hayden.
schooners Carrier Dove and Churchill
have been chartered to load at North
Pacific ports, the-former for the West
Coast and the latter for Sydney. It is
believed at least one will be sent to
the river for cargo.
The schooner H. K. Hall began load
ing at the Eastern Western mill
yesterday for South Africa. As the
lit A .7 -v - m'A- I I S
it -z : 1! lv; J-,. Mf-,! hands.
I H ?f i sir; JZ&AhW' II
lr-w .;kte- vMwi - rCCCi! 1 i M . if b
' ' " " 1 ' JF 4" - j Svi
- i&W'l -4- ' i Prayer
$?!3r 'V.-. ,...f-l JmS
" " " ' Menace
IS SAVIXG MANY THOUSAXD DOLLARS' WORTH OP WHEAT
SCOOPED FROM RIVER. jt)iijjl -. " '
work on building another raft will be to Puget Sound to have a wireless , eSS
commenced. plant installed, returned to service off w3pe3K nVlh
Three rafts are to be constructed this the mouth of tho river this morning. """"'X
Winter and Spring, making a total of. FLORENCE, OrTjan. 25. (Special.) 'VV
iZZ t,.V1 Thl SfmJJ VI. !Z -The gas schooner Rustler arrived at "
next Summer. The company has been " vesterdav JV?
engaged in rafting logs to San Diego 0003 Bay ye8terday- JjiVvttX
for eight years, and up to the present . , , . . v a'BS!kA
time 22 rafts have been towed to the CAPTAIN MACGKN.N BACK AGAIN Wgf' lS
Southern California city. liM
TtiRlm-n ti nnd Pntv in Al ! 11 i C "ol rl-llii-I
RATE RISE IS DUE M RlpsRino-
llsion at Astoria Sunday. H.lj . . "
On the departure of the steamer Utter darknCSS. .
Breakwater for Coos Bay tonight she IjUijjJ
will be In command of Captain T. J. Ira:
.Macgenn, the poet skipper, who has l!;!'!!,!
$900,000 BOND ISSUE OP
DOCKS BODY SEEKS VOTE IN JUKE
ON GRAIN ELEVATOR PROJECT.
(Continued from yesterday)
you will, to express an emotion with your
Joy and sorrow, hope and despair, the whole
gamut of human emotions can be expressed by the
hands. The eyes, the lips, the whole face cannot be
half so eloquent as the hands.
Watch the hands of the man or woman you are
trying to impress, or who is trying to impress you
the rest of the body can be immobile,
but the hands give away the secret.
TWO VIEWS OF CLEANING PLANT THAT
ICE TIES UP BOATS
Cascade Locks Frozen, but
Operation Still Possible.
C0EUR D'ALENE LINE OFF
Considerable Trouble iipeneneea
on Columbia River From High
Wind and Many Regular
Runs Are Discontinued.
Fnr the second time this Winter
through steamboat traffic between Port
land and The Dalles is tied up because
of ice. . Cascade Locks were frozen over
Sunday and there was thicker ice yes
terday, though no official report had
reached the office of Captain Dillon last
night that steamers could not be locked
On the return of the steamer Dalles
City last night from the Middle River
she was ordered tied up. The steamer
Tahoma did not leave for The Dalles
yesterday morning. A wharfboat used
there as a landing has been shifted to
a sheltered nook to save it from being
in. The Dalles-Columbia line.
operating the steamer J. N. Teal, will
hold that vessel here tnis morning, uui
it is intended to start her tonight if
Running ice is reported in the vicin
ity of The Dalles and above there, al
though it is not as troublesome as dur
ing the December tieup. In additiion
to the ice, high winds on the Middle
River have added to the trouble in
making headway through the cascades.
E. R. Budd, supenntenaent oi me
O.-W. R. & N. fresh water fleet, re
ceived reports yesterday that ice had
appeared again in Coeur d'Alene Lake,
and he ordered the steamer Harrison
out of commission. While she is idle
a new set of flues will be installed. Be
cause of the low stage of water on the
Snake River the steamer Spokane was
ordered to ply between Lewiston and
Asotin, eliminating the run to Klparia.
Ice is reported running in the Snake
from the mouth of the Clearwater River
Ice was found at the moutn or tne
Willamette River and some was re
ported as far down as Willow Bar yes
terday. The steamer La Center made
it out of Lewis River yesterday, but on
entering the Columbia the running Ice
drove her back and she did not make
her usual trip to Portland. Jso Ice was
reported in the Cowlitz River. If tem
peratures do not moderate river steam
ers on the Lower Columbia may be
Sloughs and ponds tn this vicinity
have been frozen. Skaters are looking
forward to sport on the strength of in
dications that there is no immediate
break of the cold snap In sight. The
lowest temperature recorded yesterday
was 27 degrees above zero at 5 o'clock
in the morning. The cold snap has been
on 10 days. District Forecaster Beals
said last night that probably no change
would occur today. He recalls that in
1888 there were 22 days of cold weather
in January, when the thermometer went
below freezing and dropped down to
2 degrees below zero. During tne cold
spell last month 22 degrees above zero
was the lowest point reached.
LOG RAFT FINISHED FOR SEA
Benson Lumber Company Will Send
Timber to San Diego.
ASTORIA. Or.. Jan. 23. (Special.)
The Benson Lumber Company has com
pleted the construction of another
ocean-going log raft at vallace
Slough and has placed a deck load of
cedar poles on the raft which failed to
get to sea last ,J- all. Kepaira are now
being made to the cradle, and during
the latter part of the present week
Spruce Reported in Demand for Air
Recent orders placed for lumber to
be moved to the United Kingdom in
parcel shipments are reported to be so
heavy from North Pacific territory that,
with other cargo moving, steamers of
the Blue Funnel line are booked full
until the last of May. With the depart.
ure of June carriers, lumber Trates are
to be advanced to 100 shillings to Lon
don and Liverpool and 105 shillings to
Glasgow, an Increase of 10 shillings.
Much of the demand is for spruce
lumber. While business obtained by
Columbia River mills is said to have
been well cleaned up, there are lndi
cations that more will be secured, while
the solicitation for ties, timbers and
general stuff Is resulting in full car
goes being arranged. Spruce is re
ported to be in demand for airship con
struction. DREDGE MACHINERY BIDS DUE
Equipment for Xew Columbia to Be
Considered at Meeting.
Tenders will be asked for by the
Port of Portland Commission on en
gines, boilers and other equipment for
the new steel hull or the dredge Co
lumbia. The bids will be opened Feb
ruary 9 at a special meeting. The plan
is to retain some of the old apparatus
in the present Columbia, which has a
wooden hull, and to use her as a relay
on a 30-inch pipe line.
The Commission will seek tenders on
turbine engines as well as those of the
reciprocating type. With a new dredge
Columbia and a relay or "booster"
plant available, it is contended that the
work of dredging the harbor and de
positing material far below the main
dock section onto low land, will be
Xcits From Oregon Ports.
COOS BAY. Or., Jan. 25. (Special.)
The steamer Paraiso sailed this
afternoon for San Francisco, carrying,
besides lumber, salmon, condensed
milk and sashes and doors. .
The steam Schooner Daisy Putnam
arrived from San Francisco at 11:30
A. M. and had 150 tons of freight for
The steamship Geo. W. Elder arrived
from ' Portland this morning and
sailed for Eureka, having 50 tons of
coal for the Eureka trade.
ASTORIA, Or., Jan. 26. (Special.)
The pilot schooner Joseph Pulitzer ar
rived from Portland this morning and
supplies ' were placed on board today.
The schooner will leave tomorrow
morning for ner station off the mouth
of the river, and the pilots will then
assume charge of the pilotage service.
rhe Norwegian bark Birtha, which
arrived last evening, 50 days from
Iquique, left this afternoon, for Port
land to. load grain.
The British bark Clackmannanshire
sailed this morning for East London,
South Africa, with a cargo of wheat
On her way across the Pacific she will
stop 'at Pitcairn Island and leave sup
plies for the inhabitants.
The grain-laden .Norwegian bark
Ridsvold arrived this morning from
Portland, but will not go to sea before
The steam schooner Multnomah, with
a cargo of lumber from various points
along the river, sailed today for San
The tank steamer William F. Herrln
sailed this morning for California, after
discharging fuel oil.
The steam schooner Northland ar
rived this morning from San Francisco
with general cargo for Astoria and
The American-Hawaiian line steam
er Panaman arrived this morning from
New York, via San Francisco, with part
cargo for Portland. .
The bar tug (Jonah, which has been
Breakwater for Coos Bay tonight she
will be In command of Captain T. J.
Macgenn, the poet skipper, who has
returned from San Francisco. Captain
Macgenn and others had started for
Washington to represent Coos Bay In
a ' plea for more funds In river and
harbor work, but news reached them
at San Francisco that action had been
taken, and the trip was postponed
until next year.
Captain Cann, who hr the Break
water one trip, and Captain H. Val
busch, of the gasoline schooner Patsy,
filed reports yesterday with United
States Inspectors Edwards and Fuller
of a collision between t'.ie vessels at
Astoria Sunday morning. The Patsy
had one plank stove in. The Break
water and Patsy were lying at the
O.-W. R. & N. dock and the former
backed -away to get headed upstream
for Portland and the Patsy started
upstream about the time the Break
water went ahead. Pilot John Ander
son, of the Breakwater, sounded two
whistles and a danger signal, which
he avers the Tatsy did not answer, and
when he ordered the helm over she
swung so as to strike the smaller ves
The devout woman
praying to the Al
mighty, the traitor
supplicating his cap
tors for life, the
stricken girl wringing
hands to her
ing hands at
vpen . give
even an approximation
of the intensity of
feeling felt by the man
or woman in such
No writer, no poet,
no orator has ever
been capable of ex
pressing the inner
most feelings of the
heart, the innermost
thoughts of the mind,
in as true and unmis
takable a way as is ex
pressed by merely a
turn of the hand. Im
agine a pair of hands
appearing to you out of
Imagine a pair of clutcb-
I t" . .mi ,! mi '" iim.iii I
ing hands! The light is on the hands the
Further disclosures later)
rest is murky blackness.
These two hands can
speak to you. They
can tell you a tale that
will freeze the blood
in your veins. They
can relate to
in the dark.
horror that will turn
your hair grey in the
twinkling of an eye.
Yet, not a word, not
a syllable, not a .sound
has been uttered.
Eloquent with all
and more than man or
woman can think or
feel are simple human
What does it all
mean ? Alan since
Creation has stood at
the door of this Mys
tery of the Human
Hand. The door re
mains locked he can '
PASSENGER FARES CHANGED
Nominal Increases in Rates Between
San Francisco and Los Angeles.
In an amended tariff forwarded to
representatives of the San Francisco
& Portland Steamship Company it is
announced that February 1 the regrular
round-trip rate between Portland and
San Francisco of $25 will hold on
tickets ffood for less than 90 days, but
with a 90-day limit they will be $27.50.
On rates between San Francisco and
Los Angeles round trips have been ad
vanced from ?I5.70 to $16. and on one
way fares upper-deck accommodations
are to be $9.35, an advance of ?1. Main
deck, outside rooms, $8.85, an advance
of 50 cents, and main-deck inside
rooms, $8.35. an advance of $1.
Frank Bollam, Portland agent for
the Pacific Navigation Company, op
erating the steamers Tale and Harvard,
says his company had not forwarded
notice of a change in the tariff and he
does not expect any. None of the
fleets have indicated there will be a
change in prevailing charges between
here and southern ports, except on
tickets providing for long layover.
PANAMAN BRINGS GOOD LOAD
Liner Lends Aid to Crew of Lnrllne.
Which Abandoned Ship,
On the American-Hawaiian liner
Fanaman, Captain Kane, arriving
yesterday from New York, was 1 561
tons of general cargo, which she dis
charges at Albers dock. It Is intended
to load S00 tons aboard, so that she can
sail Thursday. To insure her depart
ure on schedule the vessel may be
Captain Kane reported an uneventful
trip, except that when off the Mexican
coast she picked up the crew of the
abandoned ship Lurllne and landed
them on California soli. Including
stops en route, the freighter made the
voyage from New York to the Golden
Gate in 22 days. While the entire
American-Hawaiian fleet Is not in the
coast-to-coast service, some being un
der private charter, it is said those
covering the route are handling heavy
cargoes. There is a big increase for
the season over the period last year,
though at that time the Tehauntepee
route was used.
Tides at Astoria Tuesday.
fl-Cl A. M 7.0 ft. '2:51 A. M 4.2 ft.
10:03 P. M 5.8 ft.f4:o5 P. M -.0.0 ft.
Col iimb River Bar Keport.
NOPTH HKAD, Jan. 2.V Condition of the
bar at 5 P. ii. dea cmooth; wind East, ti
Another Measure to Be Presented Gives
City Rift lit to LejiMe Street ndn
If a request made by the Public Docks
Commission to the City Council yester
day is granted, the Council will submit
to the voters at the June election tne
question of authorizing the issuance of
$900,000 in bonds to pay for the con
struction of grain elevators on the
waterfront to handle wheat cargoes in
bulk instead of in sacks, as at present,
Another measure will be presented giv
ing the city the right to lease street
ends along the waterfront, and possibly
unused streets in other parts of the
F. W. Mulkey, chairman of the Dock
Commissi, said that 'the system of
handling grain in bulk is taking place
of the present system rapidly, and that
Portland must adopt the new method
or lose much trade.
Mr. Mulkey, in explaining the pur
pose of the street ends amendment
which the Dock Commission favors, said
there is much property along the water
front from which the city could realize
revenue by lease. He wants the Dock
Commission empowered to execute
leases of .this kind and to have the reve
nue go into the dock fund. Commis
sioner Brewster said that the proposed
amendment should go farther and give
the city the right to lease idle street
property in other parts of the city.
City Attorney La Roc he was asked to
prepare the resolutions necessary to
submit the questions to the vote of the
people. When the resolutions are passed
the question will come officially before
the Council for action.
- MARINE INTELLIGENCE.
DUE TO ARRIVE.
Ham From Dat.
Rose City J 'OB Anrelei Indet.
Roanoke Ban Diego In port
Breakwater Coos Bay -In port
Besu Los Angeles Jan 21
eo. w. Elder Eureka Jan.
Yucatan: San Diepo Jan 81
Beaver Los Anceles. Feb. 1
DDE TO DEPART.
Name. For Data.
Rose City......... -Los Ancreles IndefL
Celllo .....San Diego Jan. 29
Breakwater....... Coos Bay
Roanoke..... ban uiexa. ....
Harvard S. F. to U A.. .
Yale .... . - to i... A.. .
Northland. ...Han Francisco.
Klamath San Diego
Bear .Los Angeles. ..
Geo w. Elder Eurek;
San Ramon. ..
. an Diego.
..San Dleg3. . .. ,
..Los Angeles. . ,
. .San Francisco.
. .San Diego.
. . . . J an.
. . . J an.
. . Jau.
. . .Jan.
. . . Feb.
EUROPEAN AND ORIENTAL SERVIC1
Gleeniochyl .. .
London. . . .
. In port
. Feb. 20
. lla- 10
. London. ......... Jan,
, London. . .
. London. .
Movements of Vessels.
OrtTLANR, Jnn. 2. Arrived Steamers
from New York, via nay ports; Roanoke,
from San Diego, via way porta.
Astoria, Jan. 2,1. Arrived at 2 and left
up at 4 A. M., steamer Northland, from
Sun Francisco. Sailed at 3 A.M., steamer
Multnomah, for San Francisco. Sailed at 4
A. M., steamer W. F. Horrln. for Monterey.
Arrived at 7:50 and left up at 8:40 A.M..
steamer Panaman, from New York, via way
ports. Sailed at 9:15 A. M., British ship
Clackmannanshire, for East London. Sailed
at 10 A. M., steamer Atlas, for San Fran
cisco. Left up at 4:40 P. M-, Norwegian
San Francisco, Jan. 23. Arrived Steamer
Asuncion, rrom foruana. euiiea at i r.
steamer Fear, for Portland. Jan. 24. Sailed
at a i M., steamer Willamette, for San
Pedro. Arrived at 4 P. M.. steamer Tho.
L. Wand from Portland.
Callao. Jan. 23. Arrived, schooner samar,
Coos Bay, Jan. 23. Arrived at S A. M.
steamer ;eo. W. Elder, from Portland. Ar
rived at 11 A. M., neanier Daisy Putnam,
rrom san Francisco, tor r-omano.
Norfolk, Jan. 2.1. Arrived. British steam
er Usher, from Portland, lor United Klug
Point Lobos. Jan. 25. Passed, steamer
Washtenaw, from Portland, for Port San
San Pedro, Jan. 25. Arrived, steimer
Vnoflian from Portland, via San Franclsro,
Astoria, Jan. 24. Lett up at 0:15 P. M
steamer Roanoke. Arrived at i r. ior
nfelan bark Birtha. from Iquique. Arrived
down at 9 P.M.. Norwegian bark Ridsvold ;
at 10 P. M.. British shlo Clackmannanshire.
San Franc Ifco, Jan. 2o. Arrived
Steamers Adeline Smith, from (.oo Bay;
Asuncion, from Astoria; Siberia, from
Hnmrbnnir: strathearv (British). from
Honolulu. Sailed Steamer Bear, for Port
end: Lvman Stewart, for Seattle.
Seattle. Jan, 2.". Arrived Steamers Gov
ernor, from Pan Diego; Admiral Dewey,
from San Francisco; Director (British ,
from Liverpool; City or Seattle, from soutu
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(All ponitlonM reported at ft P. M Janu
arv 23. unlet otherwie designated.)
Kl Seeundo. Richmond lor eeatue, -ai
mil... fr,.,,, shuttle
UriirHr ii vance. port Angeies ror did
CfBn.-inn 142 miif north of t'aDe Blanco.
Fan scut. Seattle for San r rancisco. on
C a no tPint I iv.Blhi-r.
Panama lor men mono, ijjv innc iuuih
-i r .-ii.il Kranclico. J all. -4
Peru. Ba boa for sail rancuco, a.u mnes
south of San Francisco.
Willamette, san rranciseo ror bid ream,
off Santa Barbara.
Santa CecHia, New YorK for san rearo,
ll'-l mils milt h of San Pedro.
Columbia. Taltal for San r rancisco, liav
mtlpa Koiith of San Pedro.
Congress. San Pedro ror an r rancisco.
four miles north of Point foncepclon.
V. I.uckenhach. New York tor Man Fran
cIsco. 117 miles southeast of San Pedro.
Cujsco. San peuro ror west coast porta.
240 miles south of ban Pedro.
Sonoma, Sydney ror ban r rancisco, s.b
miles out, January 24.
Persia, San Francisco for Orient, 4-0 miles
nut. .lanuirv 24.
Colusa, San FranHsco for Sydney, 3800
mllpa out. January 24.
Manoa. San Francisco for Honolulu, 1U20
miles out. January 24.
Chanslor, Monterey for Honolulu, a 12
miles from Honolulu, January 24.
Georgian, Seattle for Honolulu, 730 miles
from Honolulu, January 24.
Hilonian, Sat'le for Honolulu, 443 niles
from Cape Flattery.
Central ia. Knurcka for San Francisco. 25
miles south ot Blunts Reef.
Yosemlte. Columbia Hiver for Pan Fran
cisco. 10 miles north of Point Arena.
President, San Francisco for San Pedro,
eight miles south of Pigeon Point.
Bear, San Francisco for Portland, off Point
Washtenaw, Portland for San Luis, w
miles south of San Francisco.
Lansing. Vsm ouvcr for San Luis, 120
miles south of San Francisco.
Lurllne, Honolulu for Han Francisco, 279
miles out; will arrive at it A. M.
Santa Maria. San Luis for Honolulu, 411
mlls from San Luts,
Drake, towinr barge 01, Seattle for San
Francinco. G2 mlls south of. Cape Blanco.
Hilonian. Seattle for Honolulu. H'-i mils
from Cap Flattery.
Rider, Coos Bay for Eureka, of Coo B..
Cott. Nanaimo, with barge Acapulco, foi
San Ftancisto, off I'mpquu Rivr.
Muitnoman, Astoria inr an rancisco, iv
Northland, .Xor san Francisco; Pajiaman, mile aorta of cay Blanco,
Atlas. pirtlal f-r Richmond. 15 mi
soutli of laqulna Had.
Clark Goon to Tearl Harbor.
Tn lAad a run rarca of lnmnrr nera
for Tear! Harbor la tho 1m teat rn-
wr vam.n r m in known lnvnlvlns? in
ateamer O. M. Clark, built for thr Torl-
k.h M m m i adi-Hmp an t he river
bo made up of material required bv
Clnva rry m.-ivtt ft n th IVirl 1 1 H TOO T
A ,Airtlt nrn act On hdP ret urn Sh 6
will load at Honolulu for tan Fran-
elsro and Portland.
RUB PAINS FROM
SORE. LAME BACK
Rub Backache away with small
trial bottle of old
"St. Jacob's Oil.
Back hull you? Cun't truishlrn up
without feeling auildon paint., h.iirii
achei and twlugei?. Now 1 1 urn! ThHt
lumbago, (dutlca or mnybt from a
train, and you'll get relief the mom-tit
you rub your back with Boot runic, pene
tratine "St. Jacoba Oil." Nothing eli
take out aorrnaaa. laincnexa and Mill-
nesa ao quickly. You .Imply rub It on
your back and out cornea tha pain. It
la harmleea nnd doean't burn tba akin.
Limber up! Don't aufft-rl Oct a
mull trial bottle of out, honeat "M.
Jacob OH" from any drug atom, and
after using It Juat once, you'll forget
that you ever bad ba hachc, lumbuci
or aclatica. became your back will
never hurt or cauae any more mlicry.
It never dlauppolnta and haa been rev
ommended for 0 year,. Adv.
Cost of Trips to Ex
608S (SIxty-KiBlity-Klfht) FREE
f act much like the famotia "M6r.l
water, of Hot hprinaft an1 Amw
Kheuma'ic re.ort.. 6"H
tWM.I ri.T. mat Khjm.ttMO -tnuitt
bnnf about b.m4i'i1 r.-
pnlt, in cu. .f rhroeM' Min eru.
liana, hillouan., er inlirton. I
your money ll b. hnmroi.iHy M
1 or .l U.bl V re. Honk " Uedir. S
nAiin-.n Kheum.UM. ' II f!W
and will .n.bl. yog to d.t.rt .nil V
trr.t Infl.mmworv, t limr Av
tLularai"! Muwiilar IUMUa.tii
Yt nl lor it .ionr..
tott. I. jaa.aaw Co.
to. . u. raol U