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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1915)
THE 3IQRXIXG OREGOXIAX. FRIDAY, JULY 23, lOIS
Resolution Is Adopted, Pr&vid
ing Campaign Before Con
gress at Washington.
OFFICERS ARE ELECTED
Central Plants to Seek Way to lo
Tamily Washing So Cheap That
Housewife Will Kind Home
OFFICERS ELECTED BY NA
TIONAL ASSOCIATION OF
LAI N DRYNEX,
President William F. Long,
First vice-president John Tait,
Second vice-president F. G.
Cotton, New Orleans.
Treasurer T. J. Morton, Taun
Executive committee Henry W.
Storer, Cleveland; K. J. Richard
son, Syracuse, N. Y. ; Frank T.
McCullough, Spokane, and Arthur
W. Solomon, Savannah, Ga.
Cincinnati selected for 1916
. While pledging their Individual and
united support to the National Gov
ernment in the present international
'crisis on one hand, the laundrymen,
who concluded their annual convention
in Portland yesterday morning, re
quested emphatically a. service from
the Government on the other.
The one great favor that the laun
drymen want and they consider it a
-favor to WTich they are rightfully en
titled is exclusion of the Chinese. Res
olutions were adopted empowering the
executive committee of the organiza
tion to raise funds to conduct a Chi-
, nese exclusion campaign before Con
gress. Nearly every speaker that addressed
the convention this week touched at
considerable length on the Chinese
riuestion. All were agreed that the
'Chinese "washee" man is a dangerous
competitor to the American laundry in
terests. The Chinaman, they declare,
deprives thousands of deserving white
men and women of legitimate occupa
tions. "Enforce the laws we now have on
the books and the Chinese problem will
be solved," is substantially the attitude
of the laundrymen.
The campaign authorized by yester
day's resolutions will endeavor to bring
. about this desired enforcement.
Support Promised President.
Further resolutions expressed confi
dence in the ability of President Wil-
uon to deal successfully with the pres
ent "difficult diplomatic situation" and
promised the support of members of
-the organization to the President and
his Cabinet in handling this problem.
It is probable that within, the next
. few years the organized laundrymen
will establish one or more experimen-
tal plants at central points in the
country for the purpose of demonstrat
ing precisely the cost of doing the vari-
. ous kinds of laundry work. This is
-f the purpose of enabling t laun
drymen to make a bid for complete
family washings and eliminate laundry
work from the home entirely. They
' predict that eventually the laundries
.will be able to do the work so cheaply
- that it will be an economic impossi
bility for women to do it at home.
Resolutions providing for the ulti
. mate installation of such experimental
stations were adopted.
Another resolution extended con
dolences to the family of the late El
bert Hubbard, who became an hon
orary member of the organization
when the convention was held at Ni
agara Falls last Summer.
The trade journals, tha Portland
press, the Portland laundrymen and
: especially the women of Portland came
- in for a large share of praise in the
general grist of resolutions ground out
at the final session, which ended at
Pittsburg: Man Is President.
But the most important business of
; all was the election of officers, which
. resulted in the elevation of William F.
Long, of Pittsburg, to the presidency.
This action was a foregone conclusion.
He was elected unanimously. He had
In addition to the executive com
mittee members elected yesterday, the
.following continue to hold office on
the committee: J. A. Barkey, of Chi-
-.cago, the returning president; George
W. Hoper. of Salem, Mass.; J. Clair
Stone, of St. Paul; William F. Long, th
new president; W. W. Godfrey, of New
Albany, Ind.; E. W. Glauber, St. Louis,
" and William E. Fitch, of La Salle, 111.
Mr. Fitch has been secretary of the or
ganization for the last few years and
will be reappointed, by the executive
The contest for the next convention
finally settled Itself down between Cin-
cinnatl and Kansas City. The former
place won by a majority vote of the
delegates after the resolutions com
mittee had failed to make a recom
mendation. The laundrymen of Oregon, Wash
ington and British Columbia held their
final business session yesterday morn
ing and elected the following officers:
President, M. J. Buren, of Tacoma;
vice-president, D. R. Tevis, Seattle:
secretary-treasurer. L. T. Gillalafid.
1 Portland; sergeant-at-arms, Ezra Har
ris, Sedro-Wooley, Wash. Spokane was
chosen as the next meeting place.
Most of the visiting laundrymen de
. voted yesterday afternoon to an in
spection of the Portland laundry plants,
which, they declare, compare more than
favorably with some of the big laun
dries of the East.
Most of the visitors left on a special
train over the Southern Pacific last
night for San Francisco.
ROTARIANS ELECT ALBERT
Minneapolis Man .Wins Over Phila
delphia and Seattle Opponents.
OAKLAND, Cal., July 22. Allen D.
.Albert, of Minneapolis, was elected
president of the International Assocla
. tion of Rotary Clubs today on the sec-,
onj ballot, defeating viuy Uundaker, of
Philadelphia, by a vote of 166 to 141.
Ernest L, Skeel, of Seattle, Wash..
third candidate, withdrew after the
Claude H. Eckhart, of Seattle, was
elected district governor of Washing
ton, Oregon and Alaska.
GROCERS TO HAVE PARADE
Salesmen's Club to Help Advertise
Picnic at Bonneville.
As a means of advertising the gro
, cers' picnic to be held at Bonneville
July 28, and at the same time showing
what Portland has in wholesale houses,
manufacturing and varied industries,
the Portland Salesmen's Club will con
duct a street parade Saturday evening
in which it is expected that more than
300 auto vehicles will take part.
Many of the manufacturers and
wholesalers have gone to considerable
expense in fitting up unique and at
tractive floats for the parade. Some
will be represented by their entire
rorces or employes.
Robert G. Duncan, assistant - secre
tary of the association, says the picnic
will be the greatest ever.
"We're snot going into this thing for
money," said Mr. Duncan. "What we
want to do is pull off a real picnic,
full of fun and good cheer for every
body, at a cost that is insignificant.
Why, we're going to give free coffee,
with pure cream, to every one at the
picnic. And we're going to have bar
rels of lemonade as free as the air.
And we're going to have a big band of
music, refined tangoing in the after
noon, baseball games, races, sports of
all description, and dispense prizes that
are worth many hundred dollars. And
all it costs is the price of a ticket to
Bonneville. That ought to be fair
enough. Yes, we'll have a real picnic."
FAIR PLANS COMPLETED
CLACKAMAS BEGINS COLLECTION
OP DISPLAYS OK RESOURCES.
Dates for Exhibit at Canby Set for
Week of September 20, and Rare
Manager Is Selected.
OREGON CITY. Or.. July 22. (Spe
cial.) Preparations are being made for
one of the best county fairs ever held
by the Clackamas County Fair Associa
tion for 1915. The premium list is now
in the hands of the printer and will
be ready for distribution early in Au
gust. As much of the exhibit of grasses,
grains, fruits and other produce has
been taken from the Oregon City Com
mercial Club to the great Exposition in
San Francisco, the association has de
cided to send F. A. Miles, of this city,
and W. E. Niles, of Gladstone, to col
lect the exhibit, which will be for
warded later to the Oregon State Fair
The Clackamas County Fair is to be
held at Canby September 20. 21, 22, 23.
The Oregon State Fair will be held the
following week, and exhibitors will
have ample time to pack their dis
plays and ship them to Salem before
the opening day.
Edward Fortune, of Oregon City, a
prominent horseman, has been select
ed to arrange for the races this year.
An amusement compajiy. side shows,
good muslo and other attractions will
The officers of the fair are: Presi
dent. Grant B. Dimick, Oregon City;
vice-president, Charles N. Wait, of
Canby; secretary. Ward B. Lawton,
Oregon City, and treasurer, W. H. Bair,
WILLIAM EWIfIG DEAD
FOUR CHILDREN AND WIDOW SUR
VIVE OREGON PIONEER.
Former Miner Who Crossed Plains by
Ox Team Was ' Chaplain of
Masonic Lodge Ten Years.
William Day Ewlng, a pioneer set
tler of Oregon, died at the family resi
dence. 852 Mississippi avenue, July 19.
lie was born in Dayton. O., January
2, 1832, and crossed the plains by ox
team locating at what now is Jackson
ville in 1852. Here he engaged in
mining for some time, but was unsuc
cessful and removed to Greenville,
Washington County, now called Forest
Grove. Here he married Catherine
Four children. Mary C, Willis. Marion
and Martha, survive. His wife died in
1888, and in 1900 Mr. Ewinjr married
Llna Griffin who survives him.
Mr. Ewlng was made a Mason in
Warren Lodge No. 10, at Jacksonville,
in isut, later arruiated with Tualitv
No. 6 at Hillsboro, and afterward, be
came a charter member of Holbrook
Lodge No. 30 at Forest Grove. Upon
removing to Portland in 1902, he
affiliated with Oregon Lodge No. 101
and has been its chaplain for the past
ten years. He held a membership in
Camelia Chapter No. 27. Order Eastern
Star. He was also a member of the
Indian War veterans, having served in
the (Rogue River' campaigns during
1855 and 1856.
SUIT UNDER ADVISEMENT
Salem J ndge Hears Compensation
Act Validity Contest.
SALEM, Or., July 22. Special.) Cir
cuit Judge Galloway today took under
advisement the suit of George Evan
hoff against the State Industrial Acci
dent Commission. The plaintiff at
tacked the validity of the workmen's
Attorney-General Brown, represent
ing the commission, defended the not
declaring the mere fact that employers
and employes could elect as to whether
tney came within Its provisions re
moved all doubt as to its constitution
ality. DAILY CITY STATISTICS
BH AW To Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd M. Shaw,
3713 Seventieth street, July 13. a daughter.
WAGNER To Mr. and Mri C. F. Wagner
1247 East Thirty-seventh street North, July
14, a daughter.
SCHNEIDER To Mr. and Mrs. Victor
oennemer, aa2 uienn avenue, July 10 a
WOOD To Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Wood.
706 East Yamhill street, June 3 Of a daugh
ter. M'GIRR To Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Mc
Glrr. Wells-Fargo building, July 7, a son
WILSON To Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Wilson.
Sixty-second and Belmont streets, July 6
a son. .
STANBOUGH To Mr. and Mrs. F B
Statibough, 1033 Thirty-ninth avenue South
east. July 1. a daughter.
KIRKLAND To Mr. and Mrs. John Klrk-
lana, iil.4 -1 niny-eignin avenue Southeast,
July 7, a daughter.
FITZGERALD To Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Fitzgerald, 1397 Burrage street, July tt. a
CHRISTEN SEN To Mr. and Mrs L.
Chrlstensen, 1230 Albina avenue, June 21 a
STATER To Mr. and Mrs. William A
Stater. 12?6 Atlantic street, July 2, a daugh
THOMPSON To Mr. and Mrs. Alblnar L.
Thompson, 180 Willamette boulevard, June
27, a daughter.
KRUGMIRE To Mr. and Mrs. Ben R.
Krugmire, 4bU Magnolia street. July 13, a
Ridgefield Serrice Improved.
With the steamer Melako making
Ridgefield on its daily run to Lewis
River points and the gasoline boat
Mimare operating between that nlace.
Lake River and Portland, Ridgefield is
said to have better boat service than
ever before. The Lewis River Trans
portation Company, which formerly
operated to Lie wis rtiver ana Ridge
field, has abandoned that run and is
operating on the Yamhill River. The
steamer Metlako, owned and operated
by Caples Brothers, leaves Woodland
every morning at 6 o'clock and leaves
r-omana again la the afternoon at
HARBOR ID GET PARK
Approach to Municipal Boat
landing to Be Beautified!
MULKEY IS NAME CHOSEN
Chairman of Bock Commission "Who
Intends to Retire at Expiration
of Term Is Honored Im
Mulkey Park will blossera forth be
fore Winter, so named in honor of F.
W. Mulkey, chairman of the Commis
sion of Public Docks since the incipi
ency of that body. The park will be
located at the foot of Stark street, be
ing laid out on the approach to the
municipal boat landing. Mr. Mulkey
announced recently that he will retire
from the Board when his term expires
It will be the first park . on the
V. W. Mulkey, in Whose Honor
W-nterfront Park. Will lie
waterfront the Initial steD of lh
Commission toward beautifying the
srounas aoout Us holdings with lawn
and flowers. It is Intended to set off
improvements to the landing that are
to be undertaken shortly in the way
of adding a second floor that will be
come the headquarters of the Commis
sion. Action was taken, following vest.r.
day's meeting of the Board, regarding
the park s name. G. B. Hegardt, chief
engineer, submitted blue prints of the
approach, showing that a fence will be
constructed across the Front- street
lino of the property, leaving a soace
on each side for lower-deck driveways.
wniie a cement walk will lead from
the street to the dock buildinc on the
upper level. At each end of the fence
large concrete pillars will -bear the
name of Mulkey Park In brass letters,
and connecting those with small con
crete posts on each side of the walk
will be pipe railings. The ground
space between the fence and building,
now in lawn and roses, will be entirely
rebuilt at the instance of City Commis
sioner George L. Baker, and a more at
tractive garden scheme laid out.
Bids for the headquarters floor will
be asked for after a meeting on July
29. when the plans are to be approved.
Mr. Hegardt estimates that the struc
ture will be ready for occunancv in
October. The second floor will include
a large drafting-room, meeting cham
ber, rooms for the engineer, secretary
and stenographer and vault space.
There will be a large fireplace in. the
meeting chamber, and Commissioner
Dan Kellaher already has won his
point in having the floor- covering and
marble base there of green.
In erecting the additional floor and
providing for the park, the Commis
sion will not Interfere with future
dock construction north and south of
the landing, in the event of which
roadways will have to be built on the
upper level to afford entrance to the
second decks of adjacent docks.
The lower floor of the boatlandtng
is occupied with observation rooms
and the office of Harbormaster Speier,
which will remain as they are. The
Commission is located in the Worcester
building, and until recently the rental
was $120 a month, but is now $108. A
complete estimate of the approximate
cost of the Stark-street improvement
has not been made, though it will prob
ably be close to 60UU.
SHIPS WITH POWDEIt BONDED
Greater Safeguard Against Damage
Adopted by City.
Additional precautions against dam
age through the a'ccidental discharge
of powder being handled on ships here
are to be taken. Besides allowing
tnem only a lew hours to remain in the
harbor and providing other safeguard
City Attorney La Roche has drawn
up the form of a bond to be executed
hereafter by persons moving explosives
over cocks. me form has been ac
cepted by the Commission of Public
Docks and will be placed in immediate
When the Grace steamer Cacique
was here recently she had powder
aboard for Australia and was pernfit
ted to remain in the , harbor only a
short time. On reaching San Fran
cisco she took on more cargo and an
other shipment of powder, but the lat
ter she loaded in the stream there.
The movement of powder to Australia
Is attributed to the fact that that
country can no longer draw on Eng
lish manufacturers because of the de
mand at nome for explosives.
TOLEDO TO SHIP LUMBER
Sawmill Resumes and Will Operate
Steamer at San Francisco.
TOLEDO. Or.. July 22. (Special.)
ine loiedo Lumber Company has on
the dock about 2.000,000 fee, of lum
ber. The steamship Bandon will sail
from San Francisco for Toledo Friday
with a consignment of freight for the
local merchants and on her return trip
win carry lumDer for the southern
market. She will be put on a regular
run between Toledo and San Francisco
to carry the output of the mill v
The sawmill has been shut down for
almost a year. The logging camps are
now operating and about two miles of
steel has been laid, extending the log
ging road into better timber.
ALASKAX TRIPS UNDER WAY
Seamers Mariposa and Alameda
Drawing Portlanders North.
Xow that the rush of prospective new
settlers to Seward and other points in
Alaska, where Government activity is
looKea tor, nas grown less, many Port
landers are arranging to make Alaskan
tours. Frank Bollam, Portland agent
I - - ' . H
It . . Cvssj
4 - ' - t r c ' 1 .
'-'. 5. j
t ' J
for the Alaska Steamship Company,
says he Is receiving numerous Inquiries
as to reservations on the Mariposa and
The Mariposa was out of service a
day or two because of having brought
up on an uncharted rock recently, but
suffered no damage, only that she is
behind time, and her next voyage from
Seattle begins Sunday. July 25. ac
cording to John H. Bunch, general
freight and passenger agent of the
fleet, who has written Mr. Bollam to
that effect. The Alameda sails one day
behind schedule, and is to make the
usual run to Knlck Anchorage, while
the Mariposa makes the westward voy
age only to Seward, returning via the
outside passage and calling at Cordova.
GRAIN STORAGE PROVIDED
Dock Board Places Special Tariff In
Effect on East Side Wliarf.
Municipal dock No. 2, on the East
Side, will be used for the storage of
wheat from the Interior, as well as
general cargo business, if plans of
upper river steamboat lines materialize.
The Commission of Public Docks has
fixed special rates for cereals at the
Instance of the steamboat operators,
who believe large amounts of wheat
will be handled to Portland and stored
for the owners.
Charles E. Steelsmlth. of The Dalles
Columbia line, wrote to the Commis
sion on the matter, and yesterday an
ordinance was passed fixing a wharf
age rate of 25 cents a ton on barley,
oats, rye and wheat, and storage after
the first month for 30 days or less at
15 cents a ton on tha upper level and
12 cents on the lower deck. The rate
on private-owned docks is 50 cents a
ton. with 60 days' storage, and includes
unloading from cars or steamers, check
ing, weighing and sampling, none of
which the Commission will fthdertake.
Commissioner Burgard voted against
the ordinance because of the rate being
lower than on others. There was talk
of placing a special tariff in affect
on all steamboat business, but no ac
tion was taken.
The Commission designated the St.
Johns dock as municipal dook No. 3,
and a small wharf at Richmond street.
St. Johns, Is to be known as Richmond
street dock. Barrels and buckets were
ordered purchased for fire protection
purposes, as there are no facilities for
using hose. E. F. McSweeney. chair
man of"the Port of Boston directors,
was supplied with data on Portland's
dock features and problems.
Bids on dredging the slip at dock
No. 1. which is to be deepened a few
feet, were 75 cents a yard, by the Star
Sand Company, and 73 cents, by the
Oregon Round Lumber Company. No
action was taken, as the Ilgures were
regarded high. An ordinsni-e was
passed authorizing tha Commission to
enter into a contract with the) Southern
Pacific to provide trackage connec
tions at dock No. 2.
MONTICELLO ENDS HER TEST
Tender Woodland to Be Ready Next
Week lor Official Trial.
Final acceptance of the new dredge
Monttcello is about to be made by the
United States 'Engineers, her period of
test having been run successfully, and
she will begin actual operations in
August, when she will go to tha Clats
kante River for a short time and then
proceed to the Lewis River. The
steamer Woodland, which will be ten
der for the Monttcello, is receiving her
finishing touches at Supple's yard,
where her boiler was tested yesterday
and her machinery inspected. She will
be ready for her official trial next
The tug Arago. of the engineer fleet,
left Astoria yesterday for Portland and
her boiler will be tested today by
United States Inspectors Edwards and
Fuller. Colonel McKinstry. Corps of
Engineers. U. S. A., who has direct
charge of the vessels, sent the dredge
Multnomah to the Columbia yesterday
to resume her digging near Henrlcl.
and the dredge Wahkiakum will go out
during the coming- week. They will
work over the territory usually as
signed them, and If in need of assist
ance the Clatsop will be brought from
the estuary for emergency digging.
OIL- TANKER, FLOATED, SAILS
Wm. F. Herri 11 Leaves Columbia
After Going Aground.
The oil tank steamer Wm. F. Herrin,
of the Associated Oil Company, which
got out of the channel at the mouth of
the Columbia River yesterday morning,
was floated about 8 P. M., and passed
out on the return trip to Avon, Cal..
according to information received last
night by A. D. Parker, Portland agent
of the Company.
Captain Engalls, master of the
steamer, telegraphed Mr. Parker that
In passing out from Megler, across the
river from Astoria, where the vessel
had discharged a cargo of crude oil. he
was compelled to maneuver to avoid a
collision with another vessel while
rounding Point Ellis, and, getting out
of the regular channel, became ground
ed. The vessel was floated without
trouble with the high tide, however.
Georce Uhler. supervising; Inspector - rn
eral of the United States Mlrmtt Inspec
tion Service, headquarters at Washlnston.
I. '., Is In California, on his way north,
making; his annual Inspection of t"etern
districts. He will be accompanied alone
the Coast by Captain John K. Bulger, su
Colonel McKinstry spent yesterday at
Warrenlon. conducting; a hearing bearing
on an application marie by the Spokane.
Portland Ac l-attle- Kallroad for permission
to. reconstruct a dray bridge across
I'nlted Stntes Inspectors Kdwarde and
Fuller will inspect the tfrry St. Johns today.
The vessel in being repaired to obliterate
damage recently caused by fire.
Keady to load grain for Australia, tha
American bark John tnt wll floated from
the Port of Portland drdock yesterday and
towed to Mersey dock, where she will l
given cargo by Balfour. Guthrie A Co.
Fred t. Fox, son of the editor of the
Pollca Gazette, sailed yesterday for Fan
Francisco on the steamer Tamalpala and In
tends proceeding south on the steamer
Harvard. Tha learner Santa Monica also
More freight being- offered than the
steamer Lurllne couid handle along the
river, she was delayed here until after 3
o'clock yesterday, by which time she should
have been nearlng Astoria, according to her
schedule. In order 10 clean Ui freight, the
steamer Undine will be sent out today on
the Uurllnea lime. ,
As the steamer Joseph Kellogg Is doe for
her annual Inspection tomorrow-, she will
make a roundtrlp today to the Cowlitz
On her way here lrom Puget Found to
load for New York, the Orace liner Sar.ta
Cecilia will take on between 40.1 and Sou
tons of cargo at Astoria, consisting prin
cipally of salmon,
Bringing ll'iko tons of New York freight
the American-Hawaiian liner lowan salted
from Shu Francisco yesterday. She is to
work tons of salmon, acrap tin and gen.
eral stuff outward.
Ixiw water on the Snake River has re
sulted In the steamer service above Kenn-w-lck
being discontinued for the present, and
the steamec Twin Cities Is bound here. The
steamer lnfand Empire will continue to
operate lelween Portland and Kennewlck.
The steamer J. N. Teal, of that flfet, was
hayKd out at Supple's yard yesterday to
have part of her stem replaced. It having
been damaged by striking a rock on the
Middle River. Bhe may he floatea today.
Out 1.1S days from the Columbia, the
British bark Kltmeny was reported to the
Merchants Kzchange Yesterday as having
passed the l.lzard Wednesday. The vessel
was laden with wheat.
Lumber laden from the river, from where
she sailed way V. the schooner Keeolute
arrived at Sydney Tuesday. The sjeamer St.
Halens arrived the, following day at Callao
wnh cargo taken on here.
News From OreRon Ports.
ASTORIA. Or., July 22. (Special.) The
steamship Oreat Northern snlled this after
noon for San Francisco with all her first
and second-class and part of her steerage
accommodatlona taken. She has approxi
mately 750 passengers on board. In addi
tion to her regular freight the Great North
ern carried 2.10 tons of wheat.
The tank steamer Catania sailed today
for California after discharging fuel oil at
Astoria and Portland. i
Tha tank steamer Argyll, which arrived
Inst night from California, left for Portland
after discharging fuel oil here.
The steamer Breakwater sailed for Cooa
Pay with freight and passengers from Port
land and Astoria.
The steam schooner Santa Monica will
finish loading lumber at YVestport and mid
sail tonlgnt for San Francisco.
COOS BAT. Or., July ri. (Special.) The
steamship (Seo. W. Rider arrived from
Portland and sailed for San Francisco at
4:3i o'clock with 43 passengers from Coos
Tha steamer F.. A. Kllbura from San
Francisco and Eureka arrived with freight
and passengers and sailed for Portland.
The steam schooner Mayfatr. dua here
today, haa not been reported.
The C A. Smith mill closed down until
next Monday morning. Shortage of logs is
said to have caused the suspension. The
mill saws 400,000 feet of lumber daily.
C. P. Doe. of the North Pacific Steamship
Company, was a passenger today on tha
Geo. vv. Eld-r.
Tha steamer Speedwell arrived at Bandon
W. E. Sharon, of tha Bremerton Navy
Tard. was married here to Miss Minnie
Harkness. They will make their home In
FLORENCE. Or., July 22. (Special)
The schooner Tillamook arrived from t'ard
Iner and left immediately tor .wapleton.
Schooner Patsy arrived from Portland and
a' tempted to leave at 3 1'. M.. but the bar
was too rough.
MARINE INTELLIGENCE. -
' Dl'K TO ARRIVE.
Rose City I. os Angeles. ......
F. A. K' iburn. . . . an Francisco. . .
Northern Pacific. San Francisco. ...
Roanoke .San LHego. ........
Great Northern. -San Francisco. ... .
i'renkwater. .... .Coos Hay
Hear Ixa Angeles
Santa Clara. .... .San Francisco.
Heaver ..Los Angeles. ... ...
Geo. W Elder San Dleo
DUE TO -DEPART.
Santa Monica.... San Francisco
Vale Ji. K. to I. A.
sunta Ilarbara. .. San DleKO
Harvard s. F. to U. A ,
F. A. Kllburn. . . . San Francisco. . .
Northern Pacific. San Francisco.
Rose City Ls Angeles
Great : orlhern. . San Francisco
Koenoke. ....... .San Liego. ........
I'-rettkw ater. .. Coos Hay
Santa Clara San Francisco
Vl!lamette......san I'tego. ........
Celllo San UlrKO
Yosemlte.t San U.rto.
V a pan a San Lu-k
J. H. stetson. ....SanlM-go ........
Pear Ixs Angrles
1 amalpala. ......San I'mnrifco.... .
W '. sn f'no
Geo. V. Elder. ...San Uleg
l eaver I.s Angeles
Multnomah Sao Diego
DL'K TO ARRIVE.
Nevadan New York
s.ni Crux New York
Ohlnan New York
lowam New York
Santa Cece'la ....New York... ... . . .
DUE TO DEPARTT
Ssnt Cecelia ... .New York
lowan New York
Nevadan... New York
Ohloan New York
Esnu Cruz. ..... New York .........
J UJ J
.1 m 1 y
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. July 22. Arrived Steamer
Argyll, from San Francisco. Sailed Steam
ers Simla Monica and Tamalpais. for San
Franclei-o; Hreakwater. for Coo Hay.
Astoria, July 22. Left up at A M,
steamer Argyll. Sailed at S.Io P.e M.,
steamer Great. Northern, for San Francisort
At II A. M.. steamer W. F. Herrin. for
San Francisco, July 22. Arrived Steamer
Roanoke, from San Diego, for Portland.
Sailed at 11 A. M.. steamer Northern Pa
cific, for Flavel. Sailed at 3 P. M . steamtr
lowan. from New York, for Portland.
San Diego, July 22 Arrived Steamer
Multnomah, from Portland, via bun Fran
cisco. July 21. Arrived log raft, from Co
F.IREKA. July 1. Sailed at P. M..
steamer F. A. Kllburn, for Portland, via
Llsard. July St. Pawed British bar
Kllmeny, from Portland, for Queenstown.
Sydnej. July 2'l. Arrived Schooner ltea
olute, from Portland.
Callao. July 1. Arrived Steamer Si
Helens, from Portland.
San l'cdro. July 32 Sailed Steamer
Bear, for Portland, via San Francisco.
San Francisco, July 22. Arrived Steam
ers Nsnn Smith, from Coos Hay; Chehalls,
from Wlllapa: Piim-a Albert British . from
Mazntlan; Simla (Rrlt:sh, from Vancouver.
Caroline, from New York; Sonoma. from
Sydney. Sailed Steamers lowan. for Port
land: Northern Pacific, for Astoria; Shasta,
Honukong. July 20. Soiled Mongolia, for
Shanghai. Julv 21. Sailed Steamer Ta
coma Mini, for Tacoma.
Seattle. Wash., July 2' Arrived Steam
ers i'niii:r. from San nieeo; I'srloe. from
If you like corn flakes, as most folks do, there's
a delightful surprise ahead. The new method of '
toasting these choice bits of Indian corn brings
out a wonderful new flavor
A Flavor Beyond Compare
New Post Toasties have a body crispness that
don't mush down when cream or milk is added,
and they come FRESH SEALED sweet and
Your Grocer Has Them Now
HATKLE DAILY 230
Return of Portland's Favorite.
MISS Etlitli 1AIS
and tier Metropolitan Company of 13. Includ
ing her famous baby Dol.s. In tha paxkunk
"THE CANDY SHIP."
llr.K IWo-IIMK AC
Portland's Great Amusement Park.
Hie free shew. Including Oaks' Ha
waiian and -tollege Data." new
niul-al cumedv and tO pretty girln.
Dancing. skating. bwlraming and
ark Attractions. Admlaaiaa to
A1 HS BAND
A NKXC M NOAY AND
? . MONDAY.
Seat Kale now on at
Sherman. Clay s Co.. 6th and Mor
rison streets. Reserved erata t. In
cluding admission te park. If bought
at Sherman-Clay. Lsusl admission
lo park and big free show. Address
mall orders and make remittances
payable to Jhn F. Cordray. fort
TOO I.ATK TO CIA SSI FY.
e.;.Vr " J""n ri""' j-m me
. "n lv,"'g dancer on the
"i.Vk": , htlv",,fu 't of dice; something
her," . M !( required. dot
WANTKU - Curinirr r..rtin-n f .r i-al-of-lr?e.r,k:
muM b hu.ilr: ,1 not
an.xer this un! oU cd i.ittr mo
" Fimlcr: rrlnr noru (British..
117 ? ' JHc Ku-wi. alli,,-.m.IB j mJt.
'prn.!!"" Krmnrt-ro; H.ja ,hforn.i.
Marconi VIrt-Ios Kcport.
AII po-ltton rporld ml n r. M. 4UI
no It- k lirm ie dri(OMi ri.)
Mooa. Honolulu tor San Kranrlvro. ST
mil, from lloiw.ulu. Julv 1 h M
Kmerimwi'. tor s-aa Kran:U.Y., : ;
mile from Krnr!co. Julv I , p m
leurlln-. San Knnr:.ra fr llonolulu. -U
mtoj out July 21. h m.
Allan. Kahulut for Kici.moml H3 mileji
frm Honolulu. Jui 1. s ! M
thmr.a.r MrM.y lor Lvercit. Vi m.:ra
north of M "i-it -r-y.
A lc! t no mith. t'ooa Hv for Pan Kran
ciaco. i milc north of ,v.n KrAnnro
Uio. han I'v-lro f .r n J- ram iko, l
mtls pouih of J'otni Sur.
1'uebla. San Krai euro for S- it', ihrA
mu north west of 1'otnt Ryr
A rot in, san i'eoio for ?n ranclaco. off
Jovernor. Sr-aMl for Han Krantiaco. lhr
mil. nort h of foint Anna.
lrakf. Vancouver for KKhmond. l mllea
lTwnifin. Smi Fix.ro for Sn Krftnrisc-,
QiT I'o.nt Arrue.lo.
tSrac loi inr, hati r ranclaco for Topoio
bampo. is mtl-a out.
Mitffott. HirhmnniJ for Prince Kupcrt, 73
milri from twin Kranc:nro.
W a pa ma, uh lur Dolphin tn tow. San
Pt!ro for Pan Kraieciaco. -nulra east of
Hear, b.4ti rMlro for San Francisco, aevm
mllrs eait of point 0tnrpoljfi
Newport, Halt. .a fr Sin KrancUco. 6'ti
mlir-a south of sn Knr.iUro.
W iilaitifne, Eeirtt for San Kranciaoo.
55' mile, north of San Kratu Jsco.
Nrt bland. tan Pranr for Port Ian1.
cich nuirs pouih of Columbia Klver.
i'oronado, A tr rten lor San t rinclico. 10
miles north of Blanco.
Oreat Nrt:cm. A tori a for Pan Fran
c I . 1T miles uih of Columbia Kiver.
Herrin. !! r tor Avon, .rostin the
Columbia Klver bar.
I-uca. lowl:K bar: 93, P.irhmnm. for Se
attle, -jjh mil-.-!, nor.h of Klrhnim!.
FT, Peiiun-lo. to win p rarce m. Prt Town
send for Hichmond. :T0 mile north of San
Northern Pacific. Pan Frnri.-o for Fla
vel, tt mile louih of Rtuntft Keef.
Tides lit Astoria. Friday.
in:.7 A M M feet 4 A. M A3 foot
10:04 P. M 9.2 feet.3;SS P. M 3.U fee!
Columbia River Ilttr Report.
NORTH HKAU, July 22. Condi: I'm of the
bar at 5 P. M. : Sea, amooth ; Ind. north-
eat. 22 miles.
f i isat E
the daintiest, choicest
flavored flaked food
ACCTION fUTLS TOUAT.
Ford! Auction Roqm, Ut 1st. FuTOtrura!
carpet. t. bale it I p. M.
At WUaon'a Auction Houaev tt II A. M -fvrnUure.
lea First at.
AL. KADR TEMPLE. A.
A. O. N. M. S. Stated -:on
Saturday, July 24, at S
P M. Mason. c Temple. West
Park and Yan.ii::! streets.
He port a of committee The
potentate desires all members
of committers to be present.
Concert by the band at 7 SO
F. M. Visit !n r.oblea cor
(..ally Invited, liy order of
HIGH J. Bo YD. Recorder.
MYRTLE CHAPTER. NO. 13. O.
E. A Officers and members are re
quested to attend the funeral serv.
Ire. of our late sister. Mrs. cnartotte
('artsrkhl. at Holman's funeral
parlors. 1 .. Ji. tills t Friday; morning. Hy
order V. M.
JBXXIE 11. GALLOWAY. Seo.
, , X PORTLAND AERIE. NO.
4- F- - E-- maeta avary Fii
rYC day evening in their hail at
V - t l. Madison St., corner oC
Third. Visitors wslcoma.
VIC CHAPMAN. Sec.
ALBEHT PIKE LODGE. NO.
12. A. K. AND A. M. Special
communication tills Kriaa
' t ....... . t , -V DCIttTK, C. f
degree Visitor, wclcoinu. By or-
dcr of V. M.
E. R. IVIE. Sao.
PORTLA.N U LODGE. NO.
x a. r. a. i a. M. Kpeclaj com-
tm gv?", JB mun. ration 7:Su this cvfnlnf.
tTx VVork ll- A. d-rre. Vial tor a
' v M bTEAUMAN, Sac.
Ml'LTNOMAH Cii; l.K. Nt.. W.O.W
nw!i:i.-r. nir? tw.u-Mvd to ati-nd the funeral
or .ur late ncii;nur, Sarah A. Hradtev. to
morrow (Krl.iayt. July 1,1. at rhurcn. Nine,
tec tj ill and sier sticeis. at A. M.
W EH FOOT CA at k. NO. A. WOO DM KN
OK Tilt; U "Rl.U. meets every Friday aiSBi
at V. o. W. Ttmpie. lSd ilth etreet. Ail
oiembcrs ae.comv. kutn to K amp "rll
nht, A. I BARBi H, ClerM.
Oiuo. UOSsilAX. omul comtuaaaar.
5 1 S . A 1 .0 t,0 IM i K . Nil. IS, I . O. O . F .
i;l :n-et ih:a iKrumy) rvfnir.R at a o'clvclt
in ttiuf-Iiva Trmpk', A .ltr st. Work
In the tuii.t -fiif-o. Visitors are metro me.
IE. Kl'Nlv. N. U. K. Hoc. Sec.
EXTRA Kmbm jewelry of all kinds;
tpt-c.al drs'-stii mace. Jaeser Bros . Jw ra.
COKXKI.L In thla city. Juty Z2. Tom Cor-nt-U.
ai J-.re. l.cmaiita at arsons
uiuici tukiiiK parlora. Itutue.l at at Lmon
I'HM'l.KV At I i real-lcnce. f2i rett-
H,v-o t:r-t. July 1, Sura n K. Hradiej .
-"' 1 .'.s vf.im. ti!o-i risOiir cf l", C
.t w. J. ttra-n-v. s::t-r of Mrs. William
...-"!. iti.l Mi. lt:iie Mna.lbonc. of
Portiai'd. tti-1 Mr, F. M . fotian an1 J. 11.
Sruitii-n. -f rn KrtnriM-u. Kunrtl will
!. t'4Cf from U- la to reside uoe tOtla
Ki ja . J-..: .i, st i a M , thence to St.
I'rftri. k s rhurcli, . ur.fr Nire..-nh anl
sir streets. hn rt-q::irm mass wll
te .ffcr-U at ! ; A. M Kri.-m!s Invited.
Intfi iiii-ttt Mount t'aivary I'rmfifry.
CA TTVKl;i!T-At Oearhart. Or.. July 1W.
M ra. n arl.it t M-U!i-u- artunsbt, aaej
J e:ira. H m.tiThi. l .s. belovel
ni.ti;vr "f Jame i, nnd Wiinam H Vof
ftt. Frlrr.its invnrl t- atlrnJ funeral
s--r Ices, hi.-h ti.l te licM at llnliiitn't
funeral rarliia at lo A. M, toy t Krl
da i. July IX l:;iern.ei.fc Lono Kir Ct me
ury. Pltowv in city. Julv 71. at tha
fumliv rellene. lti KTrt st. Baby
lit o w n. -1 1 .". ia s. Infant e-ni of M r.
and M ra W. N . lir t n Kuret s 1 aerrlcea
til lc cor,'1u' te, t...iav Krii!av i, July
-1. at m2 IV M , frtirn vrvn'i urertaklnc
pur It n, Kin-i: at., at lnhn ava, KrictiJa
In v Itrd.
THOMAS The funeral service of Martha
J. I'lmmn. be..'il lle of Jhn Thomae.
v h imm.!.! ! ir. th:a mv July IV,
1!U ". nil be h.,.1 to.I.ty ( Friday at 3
I. M. f th" mi her !a t. renidenc-. Tol Kat
Ta i-r T rcet. Fr ienls m re kn..! y irvi ed
to atten -1. ln:-rmeut faialy p.ot, Kivcr
v.e w Cemetery.
INANDI Julv 21, at Vancouver. Wash..
John Imnti 1. acej N4 yesrs. Funeral IIl
t a k- p a-'e from Punninit Mi-En tee" a
t U.ipel t-'ilav (Friday at f M. Service
at m Mii'iiii'l i C : arch corner Fourt h
nr.tl Mill atreetj.. at 2 .".'i V. M. Frlenda
inv iteu. In termer, i Mount Cai ary Ccm
TYI.F.ll At the family renMence, tn(ft East
Ya ior s: reel, J t . '2 2. E,ia J Tyler. S
i"i '2 m-.nt ita lo da s Funeral aerv-
tcra" le he'.. I lotUy Friday. July TS.
at the re. !er.ce parlor f Hiv-exe A;
Snink. 1 ''. F.e.mor.t st.. at li A, M, In
tcinunl lUe City Cemetery.
HICIIKS The f urerjd aervice of t he late
Jen tie Hinjlica il!.lo held Saturday.
Julv J4. mi. I'. M , at the residence
el i Mlh ment of J F. Fin i ex- A Hon.
V.inleimcrx at Fifth. Friends Invited.
Inlrrnitiit at Mount Scott rrk t'emetery.
DOIIMAN' The funeral services of the lata
John Hamilton Iorman t!i he held at
. 1 l.ercn tindertaklnc parlor. 11th anl
CI.v ms, Fr1!ay at 3 :. M. Interment
In f am i : v p"'t. Mount Scott Park Cem
etery. Fr:c-;;d in.ii.ed.
M 1 l.LBH Private funeral service of tha
la .e Samuel M.I't w ill he held la tha
chapel of the Mount Scott 1'ark Cem-et-rx
Crvmatoriuni today t Friday July
r .t. at li -i j A. M. Immediate incinera
tion, CA KIioi.U "harlei Oarrol!. a Red 43 year,
in thi citv. Julv -1. Fur.eral will take
p a tOsiay Julv l it. at 1 1. M. at tha
parlora of M,l..-r v Traccy. Interment
Mount Scott Cemetery.
DO It MAN The funeral service of th lata
Joim Ha ml "ton lrman ill be held at
!V i. Lfn h uuU-riakir. parlors Kit
Flexenth and Clay urctrt. rriJ)" at 2.0
F M. Frler.ds iiiiiteJ.
MOOR E The funeral serx-lc of the lata
I'hat l. a S la -ore w ill he held at t ha rl
denee of M :. J N Teal. lTn St, ":alr
s:reet. t.dav Friday. July U M 10 A.
M. interment ii or uon City.
rn.ANEY In thia rlty. Julv 21. Mottea Ie
larey apetl 62 -ar Hemalna wlil be for
wartied by Ho. man Undertaking
on saturiav morning train to Mayjer. Or.,
f or interment.
Th. only rasiaeoca uaacrtaaing .staainaa
Miii lu Fart.iua vita prit;. axiv.wajr.
Uua it. A loss.
J. t. FINLET at SON.
aanUJioTy at s'lxta.
MR EDWARD HOLMiM. th. Lading
fua.r.l director. Hit lulrd IUMI, conic
. laajf iii;i..m. ...a. sia wi.
UlLLktt at TRACK V, tndpDdDt funeral
dttctura Kunfi.l. aa low aa ln. t.ti, . 'wi.
Wsiiingtou sudj.il. la. Main A ?.s..
i'7 b. 1L'.MNH IXC
Kaat Sid. Fun.rsi L.rrtor. 1 ast Ai
drr .irr.l. tast U. bli:4.
A. II. Zt-U-k-R CO, iJ WlLUAllJ AVB.
Lsit los. C 10. s. iajr atiaaUut. lVajr
ara tuglit arrvlca.
ll N.N IN U s M KNTEE. fuoaraa dliscun,
BnaJay ma-1 PiOs fbgll aui 411, Atiil.
MlLLhH aV TKACET, inJpnJ.ot funeral
directors, r un. is., as lost as J.'J. tto, .u.
Wa.hlr.gton and B.Ik sis, ats. a i.sl. A 7tts.
I; 1 LKKCll. Kast Ilia
Latly as.l.tant. Kaat TIL
SKEWLS UNDERTAKING COM PAN T. d
and Clay. Main 4 12. A I-2L Lady attendant
Ltreex. A Snook. Sunnysld. Psriors; aula
bearsdL 10: lielmont. Tabor UiV. B liit.
K. T. BIR.NEsi. Williams ava. and Kjiolk
East llli. C 11. Lady aitandanL
PORTLAND Msrbl. Worki Iti 4th at,
opposlt. City Hall, build. r. of m.morla.a.
MARTIN 4k rOBBES CO.. florlsta. Ill Wash,
ins ton. Main :. A K.ow.ra for ail
occasions, artistically arracgad.
CLARKU URUS., fiorlata, 1ST Morrison at.
Main or A 1S0&. Fin flow.r. and floral
cts.gns. No branch atorea.
SL' NNVSlbE Gr.rnhoua. Frish flovra,
I'hon. U 1811 K. 13d and Taylor.
MAX M. SMITH. Main
A nil. s;an
Phone Your Want Ada U
iUm 7070. A 60S5,
" - - r iii i in - it - t i