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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1920)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1920
SERVICE IS SIXTH
Line Will Start This Month or
.Early in November.
6-WEEK TRIP IS SCHEDULE
Other Vessels of Atlantic, Gulf &
Pacific Company Will Bring
Cargo to San Francisco.
Portland to dlschafe Inward cargo from
the Atlantic coast.
Krineinr fuel oil, the tank steamer Wm.
F. Herrin arrived at 1:05 this afternoon
The steam scfeooner Halco Is scheduled
to sail tonight for San Pedro with lumber
from the Hammond mill.
The barkentine Anna M. Rolph, lumber
laden from Linn'.on for Australia shifted
to the lower harbor today. When the
weather conditions are favorable she will
be towed down the coast and weli off
shore by the tug Stork King.
GRAYS HARBOR, Wash. Oct. 4. (Spe
cial.) The steamers Solano, Oregon and
Daisy Matthews arrived this morning from
San Francisco and San Pedro. The Solano
is loading at the Bay City mill, Aberdeen;
the Oregon at the Wilson mill. Aberdeen,
and the Daisy Matthews at th-e A J. West
mill. Junction City.
The auxiliary schooner Forest Kinr ar
rived late yesterday aild will load at the
Western mill. Aberdeen.
The steamers Wahkeena. Carlos and
Hartwood cleared this afternoon from the
Eureka mill. Hoquiam, and the Donovan
and Hulbcrt mills, Aberdeen.
The bar was reported fairly smooth today.
BIDDING PER OD OH
Concession Made by Emer
gency Fleet Corporation.
SAX FRANCISCO. Oct. 4. ("Special.)'
More than 1K) tons of wood oil brought
from the orient by the steamer West Neria
is being discharged into tanks at the
Lslais Creek oil plant, which is owned by
the state harbor commission. This is the
tM'nnrl mar in 1 t tin alnnrslri lh
Service of a sixth steamship line i station and pump a cargo direct to the
to connect Portland with ports of the
Atlantic coast will be started here
late this month or early in November
with the arrival of the steamer West
Apaum. which cleared Philadelphia
This information was received yes
terday by H. L. Hudson, manager of
the traffic bureau of the port and
dock commissions, from the San
Kteiicisco office of the Atlantic, Oulf
& Pacific Steamship company. Pres
ent indications, according: to this com
munication, are that a vessel of this
lir.e will touch at Portland about
very six weeks.
San FranelKCO Oct Cargo.
In addition to the steamers of the
Atlantic, Gulf & Pacific line coming:
directly to Portland, others will
brins cargo for this port and dis
ehttrse it at San Francisco for trans
shipment in steam schooners of the
I'a rr-McCormick Steamship line. The
through freight rate on freight from
the point of shipment to Portland will
be the same, it is announced, whether
1 he shipment is direct or via Parr
McOormick vessels, the Atlantic, Gulf
& Pacific line absorbing the charge
made by the coastwise line.
Freight in both directions to and
from Portland and ports of the At
lantic coast and Gulf of Mexico will
b carried by vessels of the new line.
Many Line Now Operating.
Other steamship lines now connect
ing this port with those on the At
lantic or gul" coasts with services
through the Panama canal are: European-Pacific
line, carrying westbound
freight only with two sailings a
month; North Atlantic & Western
Steamship company, carrying freight
in both directions between Portland
and Boston and Philadelphia, with a
Failing every three weeks; Isthmian
lino with two sail ings a month ;
United American lines t American-Hawaiian),
with a proposed 15-day serv
ice; and Luckenbach Steamship com
pany, with a proposed 20-day service.
The Columbia-Pacific Shipping
company acts as agents here for the
Kuropean-Paoif ic line and United
American lines. The General Steam -ship
Corporation has the local agency
of the Iucken bach company. The
Pacific Steamship company act!" here
for the North Atlantic & Western
Steamship company, and Norton, Uilly
& Co. represent the Isthmian line.
Pacific Coast Shipping Notes.
SRATTIjE. Wash., Oct. 4. (Special.)
eixiy aays win m rquireri lor raising the
ira nd Trunk - Pacific n tea unship 1'rint-e j
Tiay, B. C. a f tr striking a rock last
Wednesday, according to the latest advices
received by the corporation from the ex
ports on the Pauif i- Sa i vago company's
atva(re steamship Algerine.
The big $1J.(iihi ton steamship Vmdyk
of the H oIland-A meriran line arrived in
port from Rotterdam last night. His ar
rival inaugurates the tra nwportation of
Washington apples to Europe by the water
route via the Panama canal.
Continued stormy weather on the banks
is reported by halibut vessels arriving
last night, the list consisting of the Alsa,
the Rosalia, the Mary, the Yakutat. Lapo
loma. the Cape Clear and the Flamingo.
T hetr catches were placed on the ha 11 but
fixrhanne, pier 8. aC noon. Aside from
a mi.shap to the Kvolution. which broke
down off Vancouver island last week no
accident have been reported since the
advent of rough weather early last month.
I he purchase ny several banks of $35u,. I
00 port of Seattle bonds has assured the!
immediate construction of the west half:
of the suprstructure at the new Smith
- cover pier 3 terminal. This terminal will
' be devoted to the accommodation of
COOS BAT. Or.. Oct. 4. (Special.)
The gasoline schooner Magnolia arrived
this morning from Rogue river with
canned salmon at 6:10.
The steam schooner Tellowstone came
in from Sa n I'ranCisco t his morning at
nine bringing a quantity of delaved
freight. The Tellowstone will load lum
ber at the North Bend Mill and Lumber
Announcement is made that the Ftarn
-hooner (.;. C L.tndaue.r will call here for
e-evera ca rgoes of lumber shipped from
Coouitle to MarshfiHrt by t ho Sitka
tpruc company, arriving first on the
ninth of the present month,
TAf'OMA, W ash.. 0t. 4 Special.)
The V est Katan of the European-Pacific
Mne in due here tomorrow morning from
fcan Francisco via ports to load for the
Atlantic coast and Kurope. The ves;el
has around 40K tons of flour to load here.
In connection with the arrival of the
West Kalan flour and wheat shipments
will be resumed here to a greater ex
tent than for the month past, local ex
porters say, in commenting upon the cargo
to be taken by the West Katan.
At the present time several cargoes are,
in the warehouses here. The "West Katan
is expected to. be in port several days
The Admiral Farragut arrived this morn
Insr from San Francisco with several hun
dred tons of m Iwellaneous freight for Ta
coma firms. The vessel sailed during the
The barkentine I.ahafna, now loading
here, and the schooner A. P. Coats, are
expected to finish taking lumber this
week. The I.ahaina goes to Callao and
the I'oatp to Australia.
The Africa Maru, of the Osaka Sho
Kaisha line is d tie back from Van
couver, Ft. '.. Tuesday evening.
The Africa is making an unusually long
stay on the sound this voyage and will not
rail until ( ictober IS. The A la ba ma Maru.
on her first voyage, is due October '20
from the orient. Very little outbound
iarfo is at present offering for these
steamers It is expected that with the new
freight rates the situation will be changed
and the Alabama Maru get away with
her holds full.
With 7."i" tons of Kennecott ore the
steamer Alaska Is due from the north at
the smelter tonight. The Fred W. Bax
ter was at the smelter this morning tak
tanks on the shore since the recent com
pletion of the tan lea.
According to officials of the plant a
great saving and rapid discharge are made
possible by this method.
Lnable to obtain accommodations on the
regu !ar traits-Pacific liners operating out
of this port, ten travelers who arrived
here today from Copenhagen on the Danish
motor-ship Peru have obtained berths on
the Chinese steamer Hwah Jah for Shang
hai. The Hwah Jah, Captain Wilson, ar
rived here from New York In 21 day
running time. A wireless asking if ac
commodations could be procured for those
on the Peru was sent while both steamers
were en route here on the high seas.
The Peru brought a heavy list of Eu
ropean freight and is in the service of
the Kast Asiatic company. The Hwah
Jah put in for bunkers. The Robert Dol
lar company in aent for the CMnesf
The Pacific Mall round-the-world freight
er West K asson. Captain Richard Con
nell, passed in through the Golden Gate
today, completing her first trip in this
service. The vessel 'brought a cargo of
The destroyers Twigg, Ba-bbitt and John
Francis Burns arrived In port today.
With 3 "0 t-onfi of copra on board, the
schooner Esther arrived today, TO days
from Suva, to Wolff, Kiraohman & Co.
Watjh Captain John D. Sp-reckels, her
owner, at the wheel, the yacht Venetia
arrived today from San Diego.
In command of Captain Ilndberg. the
Matson freighter Hyadcs, with merchan
dise fcom Kaanapa.il, arrived today.
On her first trip to this- port for tha
iAiekenbach Steam ship company's New
York-to-Pacif ic-ooast freight service, the
stea mer ShOTtfTviile, ""-OS tons, made port
today from New York with a fuil load
of meroha nd ise.
Captain W. C. Saunders of the Matson
Navigation company announced today that
the steamer Eastern Glide has been as
signed to replace the steamer Enterprise
on the Honolulu run. The Enterprise will
go into dry dock for repairs.
SAN PEDRO, Cal., Oct. 4. (Special.)
Admiral Vi ood. commanding officer of the
fleet which defended successfully the port
irom attack ny the fleet of Admiral Rod
man, left today for Washington, D. C,
where he will take up his new duties in
the pay department of the navy. Admiral
Wood gives credit for the defense of the
port to the air fleet with which he spotted
Iocal shipping men are pleased over the
announcement that a greater number of
steamers of the former American-Hawaiian
line are coming back to the coast-to-coast
trade. Among them are the Mexican,
iowan ano Texan
With return oi the fleet, interest In naval
movements and navy men is Increasinc
This month gunnery exercises will be held
by the fleet and in the first few davs of
November there will be tactical drllis on
the southern drill grounds. In December
run-powered runs will be held by the bat
tleships off the coast.
The steamer Tacoma Maru arrived toda
ACTION FOLLOWS PROTEST
modification of the order of proced
ure for the sale.
"I am aure," he said, "that the
fleet corporation will secure the best
results in this sale by giving all
bidders an equal opportunity, and,
even though this procedure will cost
will be worth it to assure the peo
more than selling on the first bid. it
pie that their government has not
"I have no knowledge that offi
cials of the supply and sales division
did anything at all irregular, but if
I had I would not hesitate to say so.
It appears, however, that in their zeal
to complete the task before them
they determined upon a course of
action that was not for the best in
terests of the country."'
GRAIN PRICES COLLAPSE
MARKET REACHES LOWEST
Bids for Uncompleted Huns ana
Materials on Coast Accepted
Cntil ext Friday.
In ' response to a protest by eight
prospective purchasers and a recom
mendation made by Senator Cham
berlain, announcement was made yes
terday by H. B. Miller, director of the
supply and sales division of the
emergency fleet corporation, that
bids will be accepted until 11. o'clock
next Friday morning for all the un
completed wooden hulls and ship
building material remaining in the
possession of the emergency fleet
corporation on the Pacific coast.
Bidding on this material was de
clared closed at 4 P. M. last Friday.
At that time only one bid had been
received, that of the Barde Industrial
company of this city. Shortly before
the hour set for the close of bidding,
eight would-be purchasers met in the
office of Senator Chamberlain and
sought his counsel in obtaining an
extension of the time for bidding.
Mr. Miller, who attended the meeting,
acted upon the'protest of the would
be bidders and the advice of the senator-and
telegraphed Washington rec
ommending an extension of time.
The reason given by the prospec
tive "bidders who did not enter bids
Friday for their failure to do so was
that a complete Inventory and ap
praisal of the property upon which
they were expected to bid had not
been available to them.
Other ConcesNiooif Made.
Two further concessions to those
who failed to bid before are con
tained in the call for bids authorized
yesterday. These are that bids will
be opened in the Portland office of
the supply and sales division in the
presence of bidders instead of in
Washington, T. P., and that pur
chasers are permitted to bid on the
property embraced in any one state
or for the uncompleted wooden hulls
apart from the material and equip
ment. The former call was for bids
on all the property without reserva
tions. The prospective1 purchasers who met
with Senator Chamberlain protested
strongly against the acceptance of
the Barde bid and found fault with
the entire procedure. It is under
stood that in Seattle dissatisfaction
was expressed both by firms that de
sired to bid and by some of the men
within the emergency fleet corpora
tion. It was feared that the provision
that bids must cover the entire tS.
OOn.000 worth of property to be dis
posed of by the government would re
sult in the entire holdings being sold
at junk prices. The bids now to be
submitted, covering various parts" of
FRUIT LINERS FOR PACIFIC
Washington Apples to Be Sent Di
rect to Europe.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 4. Presag
ing inauguration of all-water trans
portation of Washington apples from
this coast to Europe, the 12. 000-ton
steamship Eemdyk of the Holland
American line is today loading 22.000
boxes of Wenatchee and Yakima fruit
and 3500 tons of flour. The vessel is
said to be the first of a regular re
frigerator service for Washington
fruit to Europe.
The Kinderdyk, a sister vessel of
the same line, is expected soon. Both
vessels have refrigerated space for
2000 tons of fruit.
RATE NEWS COMES LATE
SEATTLE -SAID TO HAVE HELD
from '.New Orleans. This is the econd ' the Properties, will, it is believed, be
arrival since the end of the war from the
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. O-t. 4. Arrived at 8 P. M.,
steamer City of Topfka, from San Fran
cisco via Eureka and Coos Bay. Arrived
at noon at Wauna. steamer Artlgas. from
Boston via way ports. Arrived at mid
night, steamer W. p. Herrin. from Mon
terey. Sailed at noon, steamer raisy,
from St. Helens, for San Francisco. Sailed
at 5 P. M., steamer Willamette, from St.
Helens for San Pedro and San Fran
ASTORIA, Oct. 4. Arriiwd at 5 and left
up at A. M steamer City of Topeka,
from Coos Bay, Kureka and San Francisco.
Arrived at ti and left up at 9:30 A. il..
steamer Artigas, froiri Boston and way,
for Wauna. Westport and Portland. Ar
rived at 7 A. XI . and left up at 6 P. M.,
steamer J. A. Moffett. from San Pedro.
Arrived at l'J:l5 and left up at 2 P. M.,
steamer w. F. Herrin. from Monterey.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 4. Arrived at
10 last night, steamer Rose City, from
Portland. Arrived at S A. M., steamer
Tamalpais, from Portland.
CRISTOBAL, Oct. 3. Sailed British
steamer Nlceto de Uarrinaga. from Port
land, for United Kingdom.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct 3. Sailed at
noon, steamer Heber. for Portland.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 4. Arrived
Rosalie llahoney. from Ahukini; Tamal
pais. from Astoria; Shortsville. from Bal
boa; We Kasson. from Baltimore; Hwah
Jah, from New lork; Hyades, from Kaan
apali. departed Rose City for Portland.
TACOMA, Wash.. Oct. 4. Arrived
feanta Inez, from DuDont: Admiral Karra.
gut, from San Kranrisco via ports; Daven
port, irom San Francisco.
Sailed Admiral Farragut. for Sao Fran
cisco via Seattle; u. S. ft. Mississippi, from
sfcATTLE. Oct. 4 Arrived Jefferson,
irom southeastern Alaska.
Departed Davenport, for San Pedro via
san franclsco; Admiral Goodrich for south
SAN PEDRO. Cal.. Oct. 4. fSDecial.
Arrived Steamers Tacoma Maru. from
New urleans, 10 A. M. ; Humboldt, from
San Francisco, 8 A. M.; Durango. from San
r ranrlscq, t A. M , ; Hawardcn. from Port
land. 6 A. M.: Santlam. from Astoria, 8
A. M.; Kl Primera. from Puget pound, 10
A. M . ; Arctic, from Fort Brags. 7 A- M. ;
West Cadron. from San Francisco. 8 A.
l.; Dltworth. from Seattle, 7 A. M. ; Frank
D. Stout, from Brooking, 7 A. M. ; North
land, from l'unta Arenas, 10 A. M.
Sailed Steamers Admiral Schlev, for San
Diego. 10 A. M.; Steelmaker, for San Fran
cisco. 5 P. M. ; Durango. for Manila, 5
P. M. ; Martha Buehner. for Coos Bay. B
P. M. ; Tahama. for'China. 5 P. M ; Hum
boldt, for San Francisco, 0:30 P. M. ; Nwrlh
land, for San Francisco, 6 P. M.
more satisfactory. although the
amount of the sole bid that was sub
mitted last Friday is not known
MlKmanagrmrnt l Charged.
Howard ti. Cosgrove, counsel for
the emergency fleet corporation, re
signed from that office about a week
ago. Mr. Cosgrove. whose offices
were in Seattle, declared that his res
ignation was due to dissatisfaction
with the conduct of the supply and
sales division, which, he said, had
been mismanaged. Whether the
method by which it was proposed to
sell all the properties in one lot was
specifically the cause of his dissat
isfaction. Mr. Cosgrove did not sav
but it has been inferred among men
interested that this may have had
something to do with It. At least
two other resignations are reported
to havebeen submitted by employes
or the Seattle offices.
It was reported yesterday that Jay
S. Hamilton of the Portland office.
assistant manager in. charge of sales
for the Pacific coast district, had re
signed, but this Was denied last night
by Mr. Hamilton, who had been out
of the city. A similar report concern
ing F. J. Rosenberg, executive as
sistant to Mr. Hamilton, was con
firmed. Mr. Rosenberg. however,
said that the present protests had
nothing to do with his action, and that
he had resigned because of a better
position offered elsewhere.
Alarm field Vnneoesaary.
W. C- Hunter, who recently suc
ceeded C. O. Yoakum as manager of
the Pacific coast district of the sup
ply and sales division, could not be
reached last night at the Multnomah
hotel, where he is living. H. B. Mil
ler said he had no knowledge of the
resignations, but would not unless
Hunter himself resigned. Other res
ignations from the local district force
would be handled directly by Mr.
Hunter, he said.
"There is no occasion for alarm,"
he declared, "even if several resigna
tions have been made. The sale of
the material in this district will in
evitably mean the curtailment of the
sales force, though some organiza
tion will be necessary for some 18
months until the transaction is com
pleted. A force to handle supplies for
shipping board vessels will be neces
Senator Chamberlain last night ex
pressed himself as gratified at the
First Lumber Rate to Cuba Estab
lished by Shipping Board Is
$25 a . 1000 Feet.
Impetus was given to then cam
paign to free Portland from the jur
isdiction of the Seattle office of the
division of operations of the shipping
board by the statement yesterday of
one of the largest Portland lumber
exporters that a new shipping board
freight rate on lumber from north"
Pacific ports to Cuba was announced
in Seattle a week before it was made
public in Portland- He held that be
cause of the earlier announcement
of the rate at Seattle, lumber oper
ators of Puget sound were enabled to
secure all the business offering for
Cuba before Portland lumber export
ers were enabled to bid on the busi
The new shipping board ra.te on
lumber to Cuba was announced yes
terday as $25 a thousand feet. Infor
mation that the new rate had been
established was received by telephone
ysterday by E. W. Crichton, district
agent of the operations division, from
the district manager's office at Se
attle, and immediately givtn to the
lumber trade by Mr. Crichton.
As this rate is practically equal to
the latest charter rates on private
tonnage from Portland to Cuba, lum
ber operators yesterday expressed no
criticism for the rate itself, but only
for the alleged delay in the trans
mission of the new rate to Portland.
This is the first lumber rate to Cuba
established by the shipping board.
Previous shipments to Cuba have
been carried by privately owned vessels.
Efforts of Farmers to Sell Wheat
in Absence of Export Demand
CHICAGO. Oct. 4. All prain prices
smashed down today to the lowest level
since 1017. Impairment of confidence on
the part of owners appeared to be largely
responsible. The finish in wheat was
semidemoralized at 11 Vi to l2Vac net de
cline, with December 91.95 to J1.95Vj and
March $1.01 $1.91 Vs. Corn lost 4 i to
fcc; oats. IVjilc to 2c, and provisions
0c to $1.17.
Heavy selling found the wheat market
with little support Except from shorts who
were in a position to grab profits. Toward
the last, even this prop gave out and val
ues collapsed in srood earnest, notwith
standing that the pressure to sell had
diminished as compared with the first
part of the day. The unanimity of bear
ish sentiment was due in a considerable
degree to gossip that liquidation from
rural sources had increased. Besides, ex
port demand seemed to have vanished for
the time being aid domestic millers gave
no sign of coming to the rescue. On the
contrary, one of the biggest flour mills in
St. louis was reported as having closed
down for lack of buying orders. Canadian
wheat continued to be offered freely and
it was confirmed that actual exports from
India had begun.
Big receipts and ideal weather accel
erated the decline of corn. Oats sympa
thized. Provisions, like grain, were without ade
The Chicago market letter received yes
terday by Overbeck & Cooke company of
wheat It waa a weak market from
start to finish. Ail small bulges due to
profit taking by shorts were quickiy
erased The $2 mark found resting orders
to buy. but in insufficient volume to ab
sorb liquidating tales. The cash market
responded to the declines in future and
although premiums were unchanged here,
the basis waa b cents lower in the north
west. For the first time in several day;
export demand was reported as completely
absent. Perhaps the most significant news
of the day was a report that the country
shows more willingness to sel i. This is
the first indication of larger receipts and
tbs importance is emphasized when cne
recalls that the farmer stubbornly re
fused to aeil corn above $1.50 but is now
damping it on the market as rapid-iy as
possioie. we are in the midst of the long
awaited period of deflation and normal
factors are oi minor importance.
Corn General selling developed shortly
after the opening and the load that was
put into the market waa more than the
buying, which was mainly to cover fchorta,
couid digest. Cash corn continued to dis
play eahnM by d-eciining to around the
October price for the contract grade. There
is a surplus in the country that the farmer
apparently wants to convert into cash, re
gardless of sacrifice.
Oats Prices receded readily with other
grains. Cash prices broke with futures
and spot sa-ies were on approximately the
same Dasis as Saturday. This market
might be low enough to be a purchase,
but there is nothing in the outlook upon
which to base prognostications of that
Rye The buying power in this market
was considered of an influential sort, but
it failed to of f--et the selling inspired by
weakness in other pits.
Provision Commis5ion house rinuldation
and poor support featured the market
The only buying appeared to be in the
nature of short covering. We continue to
look for lower prices.
Leading futures ranged as follows:
Open. High. f.ow. no
Dr $2 04 $2.0r', $1.9. $1 05
Mar. 2.00 2.03 1.91 1.31
7.001 3 hogs.
7 00'H hogs. . .
4. no: i hog. . . .
7 0O 45 hogs. . .
7.00j 3 hogs.
6.00 8 hogs.,.
7. (Hi. 2 hogs. . .
6.50: 17 hogs. . .
5. r0il5 hogs. . .
7.50 21 hogs. . .
7 50 75 nogs.
6. 50 hogs. . .
7 13)83 hogs. . .
7.001 8 hogs. . .
3.75! 12 hogs. . .
6.50 1 hog. ...
3.00 1 hog. . . .
5. 75 1 5 hogs. ..
6.50 12 hogs. ..
5.251 hogs. . .
6.50 3 hogs. . .
6.50 1 hog. . . .
7.251 1 hog
6 90; 10 hogs. . .
5. no; 2 hogs. . .
5.00 1 hog. . . .
4.50 5 hogs. . .
6.00 1 hog. . . .
5.00 2I hogs. . .
6.1!.";46 hogs. . .
7.00 l hogs. . .
7.5l-l hogs. . .
7.35' 1 hog. . . .
7.35 U hogs. . .
7.00 1 hog. . . .
ti.nOj 3 hogs. . .
7. no 1 hog. . ..
6.on! 1 hog.
ti.5n:35 hogs. . .
5.50' 1 1 1 lambs.
7.00 131 lambs.
6.50 02 lambs.
6. f0i23 ewes. . .
6.25, 6 yearl...
7.1I5;2ti,J yearl ..
6.n0((J2 yearl .
5.65 277 yearl..
The following are livestock quotations
at the Portland Union stockyards:
Choice grass stees $ ft.OOtfflOOO
s.notfr p.uo i
6.7t 7 50
5 . T ((V 6.75
3 7 r x 4.75
2.75 ft 3.7i
. 11. 50(0-13.00
5.50 4 6.50
. 15.25ii 15.75
. 15.00-n 15.25
. 14.50'ff15 00
12. on 'a i:..75
. P 50 10.50
8 50f 9.5l
O.OOftf 6. 5D
9 cows. . 993
.17 cows. . 925
6 cows.. 91IS
2 cows. . 870
14 cows.. 072
7 cows. . 1025
2 cows. . 905
9 cows. 98
18 cows. . 961
2 cows. . 740
. 8 cows. . SO0
5 cows. . 1034
3 cows. . 900
2 cows. . 1 100
16 cows. . 1014
11 cows. . 1107
2 cows.. 875
2 cows. . 73
3 cows. . 830
18 cows. . "SO
2 cows. . 935
2 cows. . 625
6 cows. . 955
2 cows.. 973
24 cows. . 1045
5 cows. . 8:i0
6 cows. . 925
2 cows.. 1043
2 cows. . S90
4 cows. . 1007
4 cows. . 1020
29 cows. . 1059
4 cows. . 1040
19 cows. . ' 91 5
13 cows. . 946
4 cows. . 905
8 cows. . 970
2 cows. . H65
52 cows. . 895
20 cows. . 981
37 cows. . 997
7 cows . . 94 !
7 cows. . 105O
22 cows. . 10.16
! 1 cow. . . lono
16 cows.. 1047
8 cows. . 1 106
1 K cows. . 84 7
28 cows.. 94
178 15.50 ;
202 13.50 i
4 70 13.50
207 15.50 i
250 15. SO
CJood to choice steers
Medium to good steers
Fair to good steers
Common to fair steers
Choice cows and heifers
Good to choice cows, heifers..
Fair to medium cows, heifers.
Can n era
Chttce dairy calves ....
Prime light calves
Medium light calves ...
lieav calves ...........
Kart of mountain lambs
Keeuer lambs ,
Cull lambs ,
ENGINEERS VISIT PORTLAND
Sub-Committee to Discuss Uccpen
log oX River.
The subcommittee of the United
States board of engineers, which is
vie win harbor and channel projects
throughout the northwest,-will reach
Portia nd next Saturday nigrht. ac
cording to information received by
Colonel J. B. Cavanaugh. government
engineer in charge of the first Port
While in this city the party will be
guests of tire chamber of commerce.
They will be taken on a trip to the
mouth of the Columbia river Sunday
and to Vancouver, Wash., Mondav.
A hearing on the project for a 35-foot
channel from Portrand to the sea will
be held in this city Monday afternoon
Vancouver Rejrots Bond Bids.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Oct. 4. (Spe
cial.) Bids for $30,000 worth of port
bonds to be issued for the construc
tion of a dock were rejected by the
city tonight because they failed to
meet requirements. Two of them were
contingent upon letting of the con
tract at once. The city will adver
tise again for bids. The block to be
sold was part of $1 30.000 authorized
by the voters last June and would
have provided for the first unit of the
T" 5S .50 1 .M -54
Mak ... .60 .00U .ft&a .591.
Oct. 23 .05 22 90 22 90
Nov 23 00 22.90 22 90
TCov. . . . 1 90 19. 00 18 30 1 R 30
Jan. ...16.80 17.00 16.30 16.35
R I BS.
Jan. .. 15.00 15.75 14 02 14.62
Cash pri.-ea wr as follows:
What No. 1 red. $2. 11 fr 2. 1 3 V ; No. 2
red. $2.1 1 2.16: No. 1 hard. $2 !0 2. 14.
Corn No. 2 mixed, 93g?9tio; No. 3 yel
low. 93 S 96 Vic.
Oats No. 2 white, 5455-c; No. 3
Rye No. 2, 1.4g 1.68.
Ttsrley 78Si9Xc. -
Timothy sH J5(fr:0.50. . .. " "
Clover Feed Non-. .
t,a rd $1.50.
Ribs $14.75fr 10 50
Grain at San 3 rancforo.
FAN KRANTT.SCO. Oct.. 4. Grain
Wheat. $:i 65&3 70; barley, $1.05Q'2; oats,
Hay Wheat, fancy, $26''d2S: light fire
wire bales, $2" r 25; tame oas. $j:Aj'25:
wild oats, $17 a 19; hurley' $1720, al
falfa, later cuttings. $21 & 25.
To Arrive at Portland.
PORT TOWNSKND. Wash.. Oct. 4
(Special. Coming to Pugft Found to take
"n 1 ooo inns of genera i cargo at Seat
tl for Atlantic pnrt., the steamer West
Katan a rrtved rarly t his morning. She
will compile her cargo at Portland and
San r rnnrlsco.
Two l"nit'd States battleships have left
the Puget sound naval station to join the
Pa-'Iftc fleet at San Ped ro. The Texas
.id- early this morning and the Missis
MP pi will sail Tuesday evening.
Making hr second attempt to get to
a n route to the west cowst. the steamer
Drbla y sa lied early yewfrday. On her
first attempt her machinery met with
mishap, coin pel ling her to return to Se
attle for repairs.
;n rout1 to Kurope. the steamer Archer
mailed early this morning with a grnera!
cargo. She will call at San Francisco and
The whooner Snow & Burgtss. which
ha been here since last April, parted her
anchor chain early this morning during
a fierce southeast gale. The arrival of
timely assistance saved her from going
on the beach
ASTORIA. Or.. Oct. 4. Special.
Bringing freight and pa stingers for As
toria and Portland, the steamer City of
Topeka arrived at 0:30 this morning from
San 1:" ran oisco via way ports.
The tan k steamer .1 . A. Moffet t arrived
at 5 this morning from California, bring
ing fuet oil for Astoria and Portland.
The steam schooner G. C. Mndauer ar
rived at 5 o'clock this morning from Al
bion. Cal.. with red wood ties1, which she
U discharging at the S. P. A S. wharf.
The steamer Artigas left at 9 o'clock
this morning to load ties at Wauna. She
The British steamer Bermuda, carrv-
iug wheat to Kurope for Kerr, tiifford &
Co., i scheduled to go down the river
The Admiral line steamer City of To
peka arrived last night from San Fran
cisco and Coos Bay and will depart for
the Fouth tonight. She brought a large
shipment of redwood tics from Kurcka for
delivery at the North Bank dock.
In the service of the North Atlantic &
Western steamship company, the steamer
Artigas arrived at Wauna at noon yester
day. She will load also at Westnort and
In the local harbor and sail direct from
Portland to Boston and Philadelphia.
The McCormick line steamer Willamette
sailed from St. Helens at 5 o'clock yes
terday afternoon for San Kraneisco and
l.os Angeles with a full cargo of lumber
and all passenger accommodations taken
The Wapama, of the same line, is sched
uled to leave today.
The gasoline schooners Roamcr and E. T.
Smith, of the Columbia Navigation com
pany, arrived yesterday with full cargoes
of canned and fresh salmon, the Smith
from Slletz and the Roamer from Alsea
hay. The Smith will take a full cargo of
empty cans back to the cannery at Alsea
The oriental freighter Wawalona. of the
Admiral line, will be due in the Columbia
river tonight, according to her progress
as reported by radio.
The steamer West Canon, loading wheat
for Kurope. shifted last night from the
Montgomery nncn to the elevator dock
' Notice to Mariner.
It has been reported to thla orfice by the
Blue Kunnl line that a reef ix mis
long has sprung up in latitude 20:25 ..,
lo-ngutude 119:23 E.
GEORGE E. GAXTT.
m ill take on lumber at Westport and go to , Brajich Hydro-graphic Office, Portland, Or.
Str. City of Reno
St r. Pa la pa
Str. Rose City . .
Sir. Ti v erton
Str. West Katan.
Str. Montague . .
Str. Cnoyo Maru
Str. Steelmaker .
M. S. Peru
Sir. V est Togua
Str. Steel Exporter New York
itr. S alimjiford san Fran
Str. Kinderdyk. . .
Str. Eastern Glen
Str. Seiyo Maru .
, . Honolulu . . ,
. . San Fran . .
. - San Fran . .
. -San Fran . .
. .San Fran. .
. .Stn Fran. .
. . New York ..
. . Orient .
. . l.iiuoa
. . Boston
. .San Fran. . ,
. - Oct.
. - Oct.
. - Oct.
- - Oct.
. - Oct.
.. .Oct. 10
. - Oct. 10
. .Oct. 10
. - Oct. 11
. - -Oct. 14
. - Oct. 16
. Oct 21
. . .Oct. 21
. . - Oct. 22
.. - Oct. 26
.. .Oct. 31
. New York
.New York ...Nov. 2-
To lepmrt From Portland.
Vessel For Date
Str. Bermuaa europe Oct. 5
Str. U liy oi l upeM. . r ran Oct.
Str. Hetlbrorin Ctd. Kingdom. Oct.
Str. Wapama & . & A.. Oct. 6
rtir. Co;xet orient Oct. 12
Sir. West tveais ....orient Oct. 19
Vessels in Fort.
Str City of Topeka-Terminal No. 2.
Str. Artigas Wauna,
Str. Klavel Westport.
z wi Keats Terminal No 2
Str. West Canon . . . . AJontgomery dock.
. r riimu.a mm.
. St. Helens.
. VU ltoride.
...Terminal No. 4.
...Terminal No. 4,
. . . Clark-Wilson.
. . .. Albtna 'dock.
...Portland Lbr. Co.
. .Suppie-tiallin duck.
. . . WM Ibrldga.
. . Linnton.
Seattle Oraln Market.
SEATTt.K. Oct. 4. Wh-at. hard white,
hard winter and northern spring, $2.05:
soft white. $2.01: white club, $2.02; red
winter, $2 . northern spring. $2 05 ; red
Walla, $I.KO; eastern Walla. $1.95; Big
Bend bluest em, $2.20.
Feed Scratch feed, $2 per ton ; feed
wheat. $87; all grain chop, $OS; oats. $60;
sprouting oats. $64; rolled oats, $62; whit
corn, $72 ; cracked corn, $74 ; rolled bar
ley. $63 ; cl ipped barley. $6S.
Hay Alfalfa, $3 per ton; rinuMe com
pressed alfalfa. x:i6; ditto t-mothy. $42:
eastern Washington mixed. $36.
Str. E. H. Meyor . .
Str. J. A. Moffett. .
Str. Waban ,
Str. Bermuda ....
Str. Springfield ..
Str. W aterbury
Str. W. F- Harrin.
JO Vessels Sold for $1,400,000.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 4. Completion
of a sales agreement under which
Louis M. Atha of New York is to pur
chase lo composite vessels agrrejrat-
inj? 40,000 deadweight tons for $1,400,
000 was announced today by the ship
U. S. Naval Radio Reports.
(All positions reported at 8 P. 51. yester
day unless othrrvrifte indicated.)
HORACE X. BAXTER. Portland Mr San
Pedro, eight miles north of Cape Blanco.
RICHMOND, with barge 05, Seattle for
San Pedro, passing out.
IRIS. San F rancisco for Seattle. 1 67
mils north of San Francisco. 8 P. M. Oc
HATHAWAY. San Francisco for Yoko
hama. 1 70 miles from San Francisco, 8 P.
M.. October 3.
JAL.APA. San Francisco for Seattle. 140
miles north of San Francisco, 8 P. M., Oc
EASTERN SOLDIER,-Westport for San
Pedro. 16 miles south and 22 miles west
of Cape Blanco.
SAN DIEOO. San Pedro for Tacoma. 2S1
mlls north of San h rancisco.
EL, SKOl'NDO, Portland for Richmond.
246 mile north of Richmond.
PORTER, Everett for San Francisco. 533
mlts from Everett.
MULTNOMAH, St. Helens for San Fran
cisco. 337 miles from San Francisco.
MTS-KTANKA. Manila for San Fran
cisco, 1170 miles west of San Francisco Oc -tobr
3 at P. M.
CATHERINE D.. Nanalmo for Tacoma.
35 miles from Nanaimo.
KLAMATH. Belllngham for San Fran
cisco, off Race rocks. x
QUEEN. San Francisco for Seattle. 1 2A
miles from Seattle.
YOSEMITE. Port Gamble for San Fran
cIfoc. 5 miles from Port Gamble.
OLEX. Portland for San Pedro, SO miles
wouth of Point Surprise.
H A I -WAY. San Fra nciso for Panama.
152 miles south of San Franciwco light
ship. LAVADA. San Franolsco for Seattle. 175
m from San Francisco.
BROAD ARROW. San Pedro for I tonka.
Ja na n . 1 osn m il es from San Ped ro.
WIL.H ELM IN A. San FT.-incl-sco for Hono
lulu. 1443 miles from San Francio.
NANKl.VG, San Francisco for orient, .134
mi1s wet of Hpnolulu.
HA.LEKALM. Calcutta for San Fran
cisco. 290 miles wwt of San Francisco.
Norlco to Mariner.
California, San Diego bay San Diego
bay entrance buoy. A A, reported on Sep
tember 20. an having been cut off below
Jow water level, was removed October 1,
and will be replaced as soon as practicable.
Seacoast Lansing Kock buoy, reported
out of position September 30, -will be
placed in correct position as soon as prac
ticable. H. W. RHODES.
Superintendent of Lighthouses.
HOGS ARE DOH QUARTER
DECLINE ( OXTIMKS AT LOCAL
STOCK YAK lS.
Top tirade Now Selling al S 15.75;
Sheep and Lambs Slead.v;
(.ool Demand Tor Callle.
The shrep and rattle markfls were In
gooi Fhape at the opening of the week,
but there was no improvement In (he hog
division and the decline of ltiHt week con
tinued. Hog: prices averaged about
cent.. lower with top grade quoted at
J 15. 75.
There was a Rood demand for cattle.
Tripes on some of the lower grades were
readjusted. but tol-s were not changed.
Hheep and latnb prices were also 'steady.
Kecelpts were 157'. cattle. Itil calves. 11'5
hog. and 1S15 sheep.
The day's ale.- were as follows:
Tide, mt Astorim Tuesday.
7:13 A. M. . .6.4 . feetlOMS A. M...0.5 feet
S;4 F. M...7.6 (eetil:03 F. AI. ..3 3 feet 2 cows
1 ft steers .
1!X steers .
1 I steers .
2 steers .
5 steers .
5 steers .
'J steers .
U steers .
ft steers .
5 steers .
4 steers .
9 steers .
5 stee.rs .
3 steers .
2 steers, 10411
1 steer. .
7 cows . .
1 1 cows . .
1 1 cows. .
22 cows . .
2 cows. .
13 cows. .
3 cows. .
2 cows. .
2 cows. .
G cows. .
ttij, 4 rows . . .
75 o cows . . .
S..V 1 cow ....
n :.-,j 4 co ws . . .
!.mi '- cows. ..
! .no; 2 cow s. ..
7 5o 2 cows. ..
7.l I cow. . ..
., (),, I cow. . ..
8 00 ,2! cows. ..
7.25 1 t ow
7 25l ro ws . . .
S OOi s cows. ..
8 50! 0 cows. ..
! 25' ' cow ....
j)"i'y 1 4 COWS. ..
il 5 '4 cows. ..
U li 1 COW . . .
o'S'-i 1 calf. . ..
., r,v l calf
7 .oo 1 calf....
K.25I ' ralf
S 751"" calves..
S OO 3 calves..
a o- 1 calf
7 r0 1 calf. . ..
9 -.-,12 calves..
;Si 1 calf
7.0OI 1 bull
is-, 1 bull
7.nn 1 bull....
eon ; Ru"
1 UU II....
1 bull. ...
2 bulls. ..
1 bull. . ..
HlU, I 1 bull
s 5ol 1 bull....
1153 lo.OOl 1 ""J"
inn I 8. 501 i bull . . ..
6.25!-- mixea ..
6.25; 1 5 mixed . .
B.oo 111 mixed ..
7.50I 1 hog .
6.0O,27 hogs. . .
6. fc,"i37 hogs. . .
H.S5! 1 hog.
7.0011 8 hugs. . .
.754S hogs. . .
6.751 2 hogs. . .
7. UU 5 UUS3...
I I 20
1 1 65
UU ". ; 7 II"
1 70 14 OO
15(1 14 00
233 11. 00
2("l 1 1 OO
'.HO 5 00
0OO 5 5o
1 I 20
34't 13 50
1)0 13 75
Chicago Livestock Market.
CHICAGO, Oct. 4. Cattle, 24.000. good
and choice steers and yearlings steady to
strong: early top. $17. DO: bulk choice, $17
(ft 17.75: good grades mostly $15(16.50:
other grades very slow, mostly $S.5nr
13.75: butcher cows, slow, mostly $5.25
1: canners mostly (1: bologna bulls, 'a
ti.5i: veal calves, $ 1 7 a' 1 7.5n; medium
grades, JI&;11; heavies. $6 5n-&S.50; shock
ers and feeders, steady; receipts western.
11.000: market draggy.
Hogs Receipts. 20.0OO; opened, mostly
lOc to 15c higher, now steady lo 10c lower
than Saturday's average; erly top, $16.10:
bulk light and butchers. $!5.40ril6: bulk
packing sows, $14.25(14.50; pigs, 10c to
Sheep Receipts, 33.0O0; fat lambs,
steady to 45c lower; choice natives, $12:
mostly $ I 1 eg-1 1.75 ; no fat westerners or
feeders sold, early bids 25c lower: sheep.
steady; fat r.stive ewes mostly $o(&o..o.
Omaha Livestock Market.
OMAHA. Oct. 4. Hogs P.eceipts, 3noo.
fairly actie, steady to 15c lower, bulk
medium and light butchers. $15'crl5.50;
top, $15.75; bulk strong weight and pack
ing grades, $14 6515.
Cattlf Receipts. 16.noc. no choice fed
cattle here, beef and butcher cattle, ..lew.
mostly steady: bulk range steers, f'V
1O.50; bulk she stock. $5.75'i7: vea!.
steady; stockers and feeders, steady to
Sheep Receipts. 45.OO0; lambs 25c
lower.. Pheep and feeders slow to 25c
lower: early top western lambs, $12 25:
feeding lambs. $11.75; feeding ewes. $1.65.
Kansas City I.letock Market.
KANSAS CITV. Oct. 4. (United States
bureau of markets.! Sheep, 16.OO0; fat
sheep and lambs, steady; western ewes.
$5.25; top western lambs. $12. 5(: feed
ing lambs, slow, mostly 25'c lower; sales.
$1U.55& ' ' 50.
Seattle 1 WclocK Market.
PEATTI.K. Oct. 4. Hogs Receipts, none.
Steady. Prime, $16 50ryl7; medium to
choice. $15. 5("8 16.50; smooth heavies,
$14 5ogi15; rough heavies. $12..".0'ij 13; pigs.
i 13 'a 14.50.
Cattle Receipts. 41!: steady; prime
steers. $'..5o4l' IO; medium lo chrure, 'i
. tcommon to good. $6 7.5; best cows
and heifers. $7 2.V'7.75: medium to
choice. $6-jS; common to good. $1.50'5 6;
bulls. $4&5; calves. $7'o15.
Eastern Hairy Produce.
NKW YORK, Oct. 4. Butter Kirm.
Creamer. higher than extras. 63'(i64c;
creamery extras. 62'. c; firsts. 61 61c.
KSBs Firml fresh gathered extra firsts
64 Si 66c; firsts. 5!'4i 63c.
Cheese Unsettled; state whole mill
flats current make, specials, white and
colors. 2Si-3 2U'c. State whole mils
twins '.current make, specials. 28 2S 'ic.
CHICAGO. Oct. 4. Butter Higher..
j.;KES Unchanged. Receipts 6163 cases;
firsts .'iH'S''l'1sC; ordinary firsts. 50 (a 5:',c ;
at mark, cases ncluded. 4Kj55c: stand
ards. 57 '0 57'; storage packed firsts. 5S
Coffee Future .owrr.
k.-ipyv voltK. Oct. 4. The market foi
coffee futur-s opened at a decline of five
to six points and sold at 7 to 14 points
net lower during tl early trading. Thi
carried December off to 7.54c and Marcr
to 8 02, making new low records for th
season, with sellers evidently finding en
couragement in the easier ruling of Bra
xil. There was covering at the decline,
however, and some trade buying appeare
later, which caused moderate recoveries,
with' th market closing at net loss o
S to ' points .October. T.lUc: Iccimbtr,
7..V: Januaryja 7.76c ; March, S.oi'c: .May,
8.2ic: July sJ'.lc; September. R.5!c.
tipot coffee, quiet; Rio 7a. 7-"li&"Sc; San
tos 4s. 12 6 J.3 -V
SAVANNAH. t:.. Oct. 4 Turpentln
spirits market firm Regulars. $1.21
1.25 gallon; sales. .885 barrels; receipts
564 barrels; shipments. 135 barrels; stocks.
Rosin firm; receipts. 1841 barrels: ship
ments. 665 barrels: stocks. 54.766 bar
rels. Ouote: B. D. $M 3n1l 45: K. K, U.
H. I. K. M, N". WO. WW. $1 t.oOS - I 1.55.
New York Sugar Market.
NKW YORK. Oct. 4. The raw sugar
market weakened and declined V-c: cen
trifugal. 8.51c: refined l-r down; fine
granulated. 12.50c; others were uu
changed at 13" 14c
DAILY MLTEOROLOOICAI. RKI'ORT.
PORTLAND. Oct. 4. Hiehcst tempera
ture. 7 degrees: lowesu 51. River read
ing. 8 A. M .. 6.S; feet: change in last 24
hours. 1.3 feet rise. Total rainfall I 5 F.
M . to 5 1 M.). 0.8 of an inch: total since
September I, 4.96 Inches: normal, .Uli
inches; excess, 2.70 inches. Sunrise. 6:13
A. M.: sunset, 5:46 P. .'.1. Total sunshine.
5 hours and 32 minutes: possible sun
shine. 1 1 hours and 33 minutes. Moonrise.
1 1 -.04 P. M.: moonset. 1:15 P. M. Barom
eter (reduced to sea level), 5 P. M.. 2:.S3
it:ches. Rrlntive humidity: 5 A. M . 57 pr
TEN YEAR, SINKING FUND, GOLD BONDS
Dated Oct. 15, 1920. Due Oct. 15, 1930.
Joint Obligation of
Massey-Harris Company, Limited
Massey-Harris Harvester Company
(Johnston Harvester Works)
Business established in 1847 and is now the largest
agricultural implement manufacturer in the British Em
pire and second largest in the world.
Paid up Capital Stock, $18,000,000.
Dividends have been paid continuously for 23 years.
Net Current Assets $23,000,000
Net Tangible Assets 30,500,000
Total Assets $43,000,000
Funded debt, this issue only, $-4,000,000.
Net profits for the past five years after deducting all
charges, over $1,975,000 annually.
No other debt of equal or prior rank can be created
while these bonds are outstanding.
A sinking fund of 10 annually is provided to pur
chase bonds in the open market up to $102.50. Entire
issue is callable at 107. Principal and interest payable
in United States gold coin at New York City.
United States Mortgage & Trust Co., Trustee
Price, Par and Accrued Interest
NORMAL INCOME TAX EXEMPT UP TO 2
Orders taken subject to allotment.
ROBERTSON & EWING
207-8 Northwestern Bank Bldg.
N. B. A revenue of from 10 to 12 is possible
through the retirement of these bonds.
rnt ; noon. 54 per cent: 5 P. M., St per
ralaary . . . .
i 'hiraco . . . .
lvs Motnes . .
i ;al fion . .
H ole hh
Kansas CTtt y .
1 ,. A ii cles
Mwlfurd . .
Nw York . . .
I'hoenlx . . . .
nvitHin . . .
Portland . . .
Knsi'lurK . . -
acra men to
St. I.oms .
San Kran. . .
Spokane . . .
Tatoo;-h . . . -
Winnipeg . . . i
Yakima . . . -)
1 : I
. . .1
Tfin.nn1. . 1 s f
7 O.tlO: . .!.NV
7s n.im in sw
71! . on; . . sw
7 o.ooj . . N
O.oo 14 SK
Kit 0 . On' . .IN
kh'O.oo in sw
7 o.m 10 K
mvo . i to: ..is
4lS 0 .OO . .
.sj o .on. . i N K
74 n.OO JO .SW
7 0.tl4 . .iSW
S2,o.nn . . i n w
7i O.OO -2 S
75 O .00 . .' F.
74 n.on -jmNW
t; o .tto . . k
So O .fW . . is
7:t o.ns e sw
, 7i tl . Oil; . . V
S4 o.oo ins
f4 O . oo . .INK
70 O .oO IO NV
700.00 . .! W
i O .(Hi 1 W
54 1 .'JS . ,NA
t.'.U O.oo;. . . ...
7 O . Oi 1 1 . .SV
S4 .1.11',. ,NW
SO O . OOi .
Ki o . 001
78 o .00'
, Pt. cloud y
't't. cloud v
ji lea r
( 'lea r
I r l.
Class A-l Steel American
TO YOKOHAMA. KOBE.
Sailir.cs from Portland
Coaxfl Oct 12
Wawalona...... Nov. 3
Montaerue Nov. 25
Abercos Dec. 17
b'or rates, space and other In
formation applv to
10J THIRD SIKKLT.
A. M. today
t P. M. report of precoditiK
S. S. ROSE CITY
DKPAHTS 10 A. M.
Sunday Oct. 10th
FROM (IXSWOHTH DOCK.
Fare Includes Berth and Meal.
CITY TICKKT OFFICK 3D AND
WASH. CHO.MJ MAIN :t.-,.tO.
FRKICHT OFKII'B, AlSVnTH
doc k. phoM'; novy. 2H.
THK SAN FHAMllMO & 1'OItT
l.A.ND S. b. COM PA -NY.
Portland and vicinity Tuf.day
IT. -smi Tues'l.-ty rain: cooler In west
portion; east portion cloudy; t're.sh. fcoulh
ensfrly gales on i-oMNt.
Washington i ueynay rain in we.si por- i
tion. fresh to whole southeasterly gales l
on coast; east portion cmuny.
Storm warnings to al! coast stations of
Oregon and Washington. Soul heasterU
gales from Columbia fflver nor' h. . mov ins
southeastward. K. I. WKI.ijs.
.Mt. Ansel KniRhts to Install.
MOUNT AXGKI., or.. Oct. 4. i Spe
cial.) Open installation of officers of
Mount Angel council, Knichls of Co
lumbus, will he held Tuet-day night.
District Deputy Pavpy will assist at
10-year 6 Bonds
H MOftTHWCSTCRM BAMK BLOG. fj
Are Stocks Headed
Up or Down?
After a decline in security
: prices extending over a pe
Irtod of nearly a year, due to
industrial deflation, it is of
interest to know whether the
: downward movement has
culminated, or whether the
! strong rally which has re
cently taken place represents
a bulge preparatory to a
In view of. the extreme im
portance of this question, we
have attempted to indicate
' the probable trend of the
market over the balance of
the year in an editorial ap
pearing in our current
1 Market Review.
' This publication, which cur
i! t1ir fliccitises developments
in industrial, oil and mining
companies, will be sent to
anyone free upon request.
Ask for PC-5
E. M. Fuller & Co.
onaotidatl Stock fcxahane of N. Y
50 Broad St., New York.
New York Newark Clevekad
i Direct Pnvmt Wir
TOYO RISEN KAISHA
Portland to -hpun nnd China.
(S. C1IOVO MARC. 00 toiift, loadlnj
!SS. Mr IYO M AKC. K(M Ions, loading
For Tokohrjma, Kobo and Shane hat.
Also Manila, P. I.
Fretfrht and FanMnKer Servlre.
S3. A.WO MARC, ID,H!0 tons, loading
January 10, 1321.
For rat os. fares. ispa-f and information
A dtlr ss
ORK(iON-P IFIC COMPANY
dfneral Agent a
Hilrox Hide. Main 45fi.Y
(rand ChrlMmnn Kicursiou to
- Kurope ,.rr
S. S. AQU1TANIA
m ovftnhpr ".!
-For Reservations ami Tikpts
Apply Ml)i:i,. A l,MJhK,
105 Third M. I'honr Main 6404.
WIS ANfiKI.K.S anil SAN KRANdSCO
Sailing Thursday. 2:30 I-. M.
l. HOI. LAM. AK-nt.
Ill Third Street. I'lionr Main 2.
Honolulu. Rava. New ZralaaA.
The Aaisclal I'lunarer bteameit
R. H. S. "NIAGARA" &.t. S. MAkCls
M,M0 Tons 13,500 Torn
Havll tram Vancouver. B. C
ror rare and MtHlnc apply Caui. Pa. lum
way, 65 Third St,, Portland, or Caaa4la
A.traa-u.an Koval Mail 1-1 ne, 410 aejf na
t Vaacanvcr. . C
ar w l J ET'OkV
aW m mm
air, nE JANtiRO SANTOS.
MONTE VIDEO & BUENOS AYRES
LAMPORT HOLT LI N E
Frrqucnt ilinjrs from NrwTork by raodrrn. tmit
ano IUTur;ou; appointed p.-Twr sTamera.
Apply Company a office. - o roadway. r . i .
or IIIIKMKV 11. hMITH. -f-"l
180 ISniailway, faj
ortland. or. - t J
Astoria and Way Points
Round trip daily fexcrnt Fririav) leave
Portland 7:10 A. M.. Aiderttreet dork,
iavett AMoria t I. M., 1 lave I dock, tare
$J.M earb way. 4pe4ial a la mrte dining
ttri-e. Oireot fnneel.nn for otith
beatheit. NiRht boat daily. K V. M.. daMv
except Sunday. The, II ark hi Tranyort
tiun Co Main Li'-i, ,