Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 08, 1920, Page 18, Image 18

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    ' 18.
Admiral Line Carrier Has Ad
venturous Voyage.
Army Stowaways Arc Taken From
Manila and Ship Pulled Off
Osaka Beach,
After bucking: a tropical typhoon,
providing: unpremediated board and
lodging: to 10 stowaways from one
port to another, and pulling a strand
ed steamer off the beach, the steam
er Wawalona, of the Admiral line
oriental secvice. arrived at municipal
terminal No. 4 late Wednesday night
and yesterday started working1 her
130 tons of cargo.
The adventures of the voyage, as
related by Captain K. P. T. Wood, be
gan when the Wawalona was within
sight of Manila on the outward voy
age. Tlie typhoon struck with char
acteristic suddenness, and for 12
hours the freighter headed into it,
barely keeping steerage way.
Manila Hoonfs Wrecked.
The vessel was not damaged by the
blow, but on landing at Manila, her
crew found houses wrecked, shade
tree? uprooted and other evidence
of the storm's violence.
While cargo was being worked at
the island port, 10 would-be desert
ers from the army boarded her and
took up lodging in one of the holds
with mattresses, blarrkets, food and
drinking water. They were found af
ter the Wawalona was several days
out at sea, and they were turned
over to the proper authorities at
The next break in the routine ocur- j prnoon
discharging fuel oil in Astoria and Port
land, sailed at S:30 this morning" for Cali
fornia. The team schooner Ernest H. Meyer,
laden with lumber from Portland and St.
Helens, sailed at 6:30 this morning for
San Pedro and San Ilego.
The British steamer Bermuda, laden
with wheat from Portland, sailed at 8:45
this morning for the Panama canal for
The steamer Artlgas, after taking on
l.fiOO.OOO feet of tiea at Wauna, shifted
today to West port to load .500,000 feet of
lumber for the Atlantic coaat.
The steamer West Cannon, laden with
wheat and flour from Portland for the
United Kingdom, sailed at 6:SO tonight.
TACOMA, Wash., Oct. 7. (Special.)
The European-Pacific steamship West Ka
tan sailed this afternoon for Europe and
way ports. The steamer goes from Ta
coma to Portland, where she will load
ties and other freight.
The Iris, formerly United States train
ing ship, is due here tomorrow to load
flour and lumber for Cuba and New Or
leans. This will be the first trip of the
Iris here in trading lines, though she
made port regularly while in government
The Nome City, from San Francisco, la
due tonight or tomorrow morning with
general freight for Tacoma firms.
The motorshlp Balcatta, which was ex
pected this week, it is said now, -will not
be here until -the latter part of the month.
The Balcatta has some general cargo to
load- for west coast ports.
Making the second vessel of the Holland-American
line to come to Tacoma
within the past two weeks, the Klnderdyk
is due here Monday to load for ports of
northwestern Europe. The vessel goes
from here to Portland to load a part of
her cargo. The Tacoma freight will con
sist of 2000 tons of wheat and some mis
cellaneous cargo.
Libel services arrived here from Seattle
this morning against the bark Belfast. It
Is alleged by Robert Gray that while work
ing aboard the Belfast at Seattle an anchor
chain fell on him. He asks $1500. The
Belfast was ahead of the libel, having
sailed Wednesday afternoon.
The port of Tacoma's budget of $191,810,
for which a two-mill tax is being levied,
will b expended next year as follows:
Administration, $21,678; supplies and equip
ment, $2183: engineering. $1834; bond in
terest. $125,000; auditing books, $90.
In tow of the steamer Anyox, which re
turned to Seattle, the barge Henry Willlard
arrived at the gypsum plant Thursday
with a full cargo of gypsum from Alaska.
The Nelson steamer Nome City was ex
pected to arrive late tonight from San
Francisco with general cargo. The Sag
inaw, of the same line, will not make Ta
coma this trip.
SAX PEDRO. Cal.. Oct. 7. (Special.)
The steamer Pallas arrived this afternoon
from Rio Janeiro and Buenos Aires with a
heavy cargo of corn and other South
American products.
The Wlndber arrived today from Arlca
and after" bunkering at the -Standard Oil
docks sailed for San Francisco this aft-
Idaho Jrrigation Projects Dis
cussed at Moscow.
red while the Wawalona was dis
charging at Kobe, Japan. Orders came
from the agent of the line to cease
operations immediately and go to the
assistance of the steamer Cape May,
which was on the beach outside of
the breakwater at Osaka.
Ship Polled Oat of Mad.
The Wawalona found her drawing
..,18 feet in 12 feet of water, put lines
aboard and stood by. At the next
high tide, which occured the follow
ing morning Captain Wood ordered
ft pull on the lines, and the Cape
May slid into deep water. She was
undamaged by her imprisonment in
the soft mud and, continued on her
way to Kobe. The steamer Cape May
Is operated by the Barber lines out
of New York.
Steamer Hannawa Will Load 1000
Tons of SFontana Product.
BUTTE, Mont., Oct. 7. The steam
ship Hannawa, leaving Seattle Octo
ber 23, will carry 1000 tons of copper
from the Anaconda Copper Mining
company'3 Great Falls plant consigned
to New York.
Announcement was mad today by
E. H. Lang, western traffic manager
of the company, that because of the
Bavins in freight effected over the
all-rail routes, shipments by way of
the Panama canal would be. a regular
thing in the future.
Sblp Charter Xot Money Contract.
charter party, or Instrument through
which a ship is chartered, cannot be
construed as a contract for the pay
went of money, the state district
court of appeal held here today in
dissolving an atachment against the
steamer Bango of Seattle, following
its alleged failure to fulfill a chart
er party agreement to bring a car
go of copra from the south seas to
this port.
Alfred Greenbaum of this city had
been given the attachment upon a
iamago claim of $28,000.
Suit to Halt Docks Dismissed.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7. The, su
preme court today dismissed the suit
brought against the city of Oakland,
Cal., to prevent condemnation of ex
tensive waterfront properties valued
at JSOO.OOO for use in construction of
a system of city docks.
Pacific Coast Shipping- Notes.
SBATTt.K. Wa.-h., Oct. 7. (Special.)
Advices received from the north today
reported that the t'nlted States coast
guard cutter Bear, which recently came out
from the Arctic ocean, had broken down
off St. Lawrence island and that the cut
ter Algonquin had steamed from Unalaska
to her rescue. The Bear's boilers, accora
Jnn to the advices, became disabled at the
nd of last week and she then sent a wire
less message for assistance. .
The K motorship Oeorge Washington
of the Norway-Pacific line, arriving from
.-.orway and Sweden, bejfan loading 4000
tons of flour at the west waterway plant
of the Kisher Flouring- Mills company for
vnn Realtie s nrst big shipment of ap-
i Ti . ' , mi-waier route, th
nnes la.iuo-ton re
frigerator steamship Ecmdyjk departed
nun. in Kiit tor lionaoii, Rotterdam and Ant-
, .9 me itm snip in tne liutch com
panys new service from Elliott bay.
inm lira preierrea mortgage under the
provisions of the merchant marine act
lnHth8wdlstrtCt ot Washington was filed
mo ouirnoaorfl snipping com
pany It was to the Scandinavian Ameri
"" " i By the Commodore ShiD
ping company, on the sailing schooner
Commodore and was for $140 000 The
new act's provisions place ship ' mort-
r. " -" iuaci mem desira-
. .. "' ..'mrnl- Actual construe
, ... 11 . 1 transit shed ordered
... . run turn mission ror the west MiHe
of Smith Cove pier B8will be begun xt
to esiimatf-a today,
hit; m i ii F oi
com pa
, h r . " " ""'r""-Douna rgo
' 1 in nii.1 inio
China and Japan.
The Hawaiian is due to sail from New
York Saturday for here and San Francisco
in the service of William. Dimond & Co.
This will be the first visit of the former
American-Hawaiian steamer since the
outbreak of the war in Europe. The
Iowan' is due to sail later in the month
and will be followed by the Texan and the
Mexican. Portland will be one of the
ports of call for the fleet which is re
suming the intercoastal Bervice under new
E. G. McMicken. general passenger
agent of the Admiral line, spent today in
conference with local representatives of
the line. He reported that there was no
danger of passenger travel diminishing be
tween northiyn ports and California.
Preparations for the celebration of
Cabrlllo day are being completed. Prac
tically every ship in port will take some
part in the water pageant, if nothing
more than to illuminate when the replica
ot tne Caravel of Cabrillo enters the port.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 7. (Special.)
Three typhoons that caused considerable
damage to shipping last month in oriental
waters were escaped by the Pacific Mail
steamer Ecuador, which arrived here this
morning. Shortly after the vessel sailed
from Yokohama a heavy gale swept that
part of the Japanese coast and good for
tune again rode with the Ecuador when
the craft passed through the tail end of
a typhoon outside of Kobe. The vessel
for the third time missed the typhoon
that created havoc with shipping and
caused a million dollars' worth of damage
at Manila.
Japanese quarantine .regulations at Yoko
hama forced the Keuador to remain in
port for two days pending a sanitary ex
amination or the ship and those on board.
t'assengera arriving here yesterday were
indignant at the methods of the Jananese
octors, who forced them to submit to
onsenslcal rules, one of which was the
closing of all lavatories on the vessel
during the two days' stay in port.
The steamers Eastern Gale and Mohinkls,
running In freight service between this
port and the Hawaiian islands, will be
recalled from this service on arrival in
his port, according to officials of the
Matson Navigation company. The Eastern
Gale is a vessel of 2872 tons, which has
been serving on the company's triangutar
freight service. The Mohinkls. 3758 tons.
was running from here to Honolulu. Com
pany officials stated that the vessels will
withdrawn following the cleanup of
the pineapple and sugar shipments.
with a full cargo of merchandise to the
Holland-American, the uutch steamer Kin
derdyk. 2.S29 tons, arrived here today 45
ays from Rotterdam via New York.
t our vessels, flying the Nipponese flag,
passed through the Golden Gate today.
They were the Borneo Maru, en route from
Hongkong to New Orleans, calling In here
for bunkers: the Kureha Maru. from Mu-
roran for New York, called in for fuel
and Amur Maru, McCormlck & McPherson,
agents, arrived from New York for bunk
ers. The vessel is bound for Kobe. The
fourth arrival was the Japanese naval oil
tanker. Sunosaki, from Yokosuga. for
cargo of fuel oil.
Value of Snake River Dam to Gov
ernment Told by Many Dele
, ates at Session.
MOSCOW, Idaho, Oct. 7. (Special.)
Seven members of the United States
board of engineers for rivers and
harbors, had a hearing here last
evening on the project calling for
canalizing and the damming of the
nake and Columbia rivers to im
rove - navigation, develope water
power an! provide Irrigation ror un
reclaimed lands aJong the river
banks. The party Included General
Harry Taylor, Colonel J. C. Sanford.
olonel Charles Keller. Colonel w. a.
Ladue. Colonel J C. Oakes, Major C.
Ridley and A. H. Weber.
This hearing was for the purpose
determining feasibility of a gov-
rnment appropriation for building
en dams at points along the rivers
to provide navigation for sea going
essels as far as Lewiston, Suveys
have been made by federal engineers
nd locations established.' The pres-
nt hearing is to determine tho extent
resources tributary to the rivers
ffected by this development.
General Taylor stated at the meet
ing that preliminary investigation
revealed the project worthy of full
urvey and resulted in authorization
f the present hearing to secure corn
icle data.
R. C. Beach, chairman of the local
ommittee on water transportation,
nd E. A. Cox, an attorney, presented
ata relative to the immense area of
white pine and other timber in cen
tral Idaho, tributary to the Snake
river, also to the great need of water
power for building up manufacturing
ndustries in Idaho W. E. Chandler,
ngineer for the Washington recla
mation service, stated that his state
:ade appropriations for investigation
f tl:e site for irrigating and a power
am at five-mile rapids, near Pasco,
and that great possibilities for rec
lamation and power development ex
isted. Marshall Dana of Portland, rep
resenting J. N. Teal, pioneer worker
for an open river from Lewiston to
the tidewater, stated the rivers and
arbors convention held at Portland,
nanimously approved the canaliza-
lon project, and that wonderful de
velopment ot inland empire resources
would follow this step. Hon. John W.
ummers, represented Walla Walla,
iving data on tonnage of fruit.
lfalfa. and agricultural products ob
tainable from lands in southern Wash
ington if redeemed by irrigation from
Snake river. Mayor J. E. Hoobler.
Clarkston; M. A. Means and Eugene
u-.-seni oi trfwlston, and Harrv W
Powers of Pasco, spoke along the
same lines
The government engineers left this
morning- on the government boat
Umatilla, to make a leisurely trip to
-ortiana studying river conditions en
route. They will reach Portland Sat
iu csnniaips toaav.
the service of the Pacific Steamship
any the big United states shipping
steamship City of Spokane corn-
morning for
L,7"J .', . .'ura" rnena ar
UZZ.a . " "'ulu xn,s arternoon. She
oed "l .Urays H"or Motorship
comDanv Wharf f.. 1 .
jMr umpcviion ana pos
Li. ""'""'"J voyage. La
cargo "1""-"a lo aaln load a foreign
JTSA 1 llr ...
rnTronf aU"
The gasoline ichnnnpn tv- , j
rolla. which brourht in salmon f om he
Roae river canneries, departed toniiht
Beach Ck fr Wedderb" "d tioid
The steamer O. C. T.indauer, scheduled to ran rrancisco
ter 9, came in tonight with
The steam schooner Martha
rnveu irom ban ran Cisco
, ClfihL
on Octo
a freigh
5:10 to
PORT TOTVNSEXD. Wash., Oct. 7.
(Special.) The former U. S. training shin
iris, wn icn was recently sold to the At
antic, GuJf & Pacific companv arrived
this evening from San Pedro, proceeding
to Seattle, where she will load general
cargo for New Orleans and other Atlantic
The steamer Panta Inez, earrvinar cen
eral cargo, lumber and explosive, sailed
this morning, towing the Peruvian bark
Belfast for ports on the West Coast. Re
turning, i nee vessels will brine coDner
ana copper ore and nitrate, the two for
mer commodities for Tacoma and th
latter for Dupont.
The Norwegian motorship George "Wash
ington, arriving yesterday, will load
part cargo of grain at Seattle, completing
at Tacoma, for northern Europe. This
will be her second grain cargo loaded on
Puget Bound this year for Europe.
The fishing schooner Fannie Dutrr1
alter spending the season in the north
under charter to the Stilimlck comoanv.
rerurnea regie ra ay witn a part carm
fish. upon her arrival her owners filed
petition In the King -county superior
court. asKing ior a restraining order
prevent ner irom aiacnarging her cargo
uaiu mouey uu on ner cnarter is paid.
i is i i vr.. vet. 7. (Special.) Th
rmrr nwt! ny, Dringing freight
rivvu i iw.w tnis morning from Sa
x i a in.i ot:ij.
The schooner W. It. Talbot arrived at
, noon today from San Francisco to load
lumber at the lnman. Poulsen mill.
The British steamer Isis from Mlddiea
borough. England, waa due tonight en
route to Portland.
The tank steamer J, A,
MofXett, after
Marine Notes.
The Xorth China liner "West Kt fin
isnea discharging at terminal o. 2 yes
terday and moved to terminal No. 1 for
fumigation. She will start loading there
this morning for her jiext outward voyage
The new steam schooner Pacific, bull
by Kruse & Banks at North Ben, will be
reaay ior ner trial trip about the middl
of this month, according to informatio
received here. A tlve-masted ailin
schooner, built on builders account, is no
on the ways at the Kruse & Banks vard
and will be ready for operation early next
The schooner 'William H. Talbot arrived
in the river yesterday afternoon. 21 dav
from San Francisco, to load lumber, sh
will bji towed up the river this mornin
to the Inman-r'oulsen mill.
The Rolph tug Storm King, which came
from San Francisco to Astoria to tow the
lumber-laden barkentine Annie M. Rolph
down tne coast, lett ror Vancouver. B. C
when the Annie Rolph broke her capstan.
and will take the barkentine Annette Rolph
to sea irom mat port, returning to As
toria for the Annie M. Rolph.
The British steamer Isis. coming to loa
wheat for Kerr, Gifford &. Co., reported by
radio yesterday that she would be off .th
Columbia river lightship at 10 o'clock las
The shipping board tank steamer Stock
ton was reported as leaving Seattle yes
terday morning for -Portland with fuel oil
to be delivered here for the account of the
supply and sales division.
After discharging 5140 tons of bulk mo
lasses, the tanker City of Reno left down
from terminal No. 4 at 2:30 'P. M. yester
day for San Pedro, where she will take
another cargo of fuel oil for Honolulu.
The steamer Paraiso Is Bchednled to
move to St. Helens this morning in time
to start loading lumber there at 8 o'clock.
The steamer Heber moved yesterday aft
ernoon from terminal No. 1 to her loading
berth at the Portland Flouring mills.
Tides - at Astoriat Friday.
High. Uw.
10:12 A. M...8.0 feet'4:02 A. M 0.5 foot
10.23 P, M...7.8 Ieet;i:u6 P. M....1.5 feet
2:30 P. M., steamer City .of Reno, for San
ASTORIA, Oct. 7. Sailed at 6:30 A. M.,
steamer K. H. Meyer, for San Pedro;
sailed at 8:30 A. M., British steamer Ber
muda, for United Kingdom: sailed at 8:30
A. M.. steamer J. A. Moffett. for San
Pedro; sailed at 10 A. M., United States
ship Rose, for sea: arrived at 10:35 A. M.
and left up at 2:30 P. M-, steamer Rose
City, from San Francisco; arrived at 12:30
P. M., schooner William H. Talbot, from
San Francisco.
COOS BAT, ' Oct. 7. Arrived at 11 A.
M,, steamer City of Topeka, from Portland
for San Francisco and Kureka.-
SEATTL.E, . Oct. 7. Sailed at 6 A. M..
steamer Stockton, from San Pedro for
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 7. Arrived at 8
and sailed at 10 last night, steamer Mult
nomah, from Portland for San Pedro: ar
rived at 11 last night, steamer Johan Foul
sen. from Portland; arrived at 1 A. M.,
steamer Daisy Putnam, from Portland: ar
rived at 1 A. M., Dutch steamer Kinder
dyjk, from Rotterdam for Portland.
SAN PEDRO, Oct. 6, Arrived Steamers
Clauseus. from Sabine for Portland: East
ern Soldier, from Portland for Philadel
phia. Sailed at 6 P. M., steamer Ryder
Hanify, for Columbia river.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Oct. 7. Arrived
Steamers President, from San Pedro via
San Francisco; Argyll, from Port San Luis:
Saginaw and Noma City, from Saa Francisco.
Sailed Steamers Jefferson, Alaska and
Spokane, for Southeastern Alaska; Stock-
on, for San Pedro via San Francisco;
Queen, for San Diego via San Francisco.
TACOMA. Wash., Oct. 7. Arrived Mo
torship Kron Prlnzessen Margarita, from
Chrlstiania and way ports. m
Sailed Steamers West Katan, for Liver-
pool via Portland; Siskiyou, for San Pedro;
West ivis, lor oriental porta via Seattle,
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 7. Arrived
Steamers Kureha Maru. from Muroran;
Westport, from Crescent City; Klnderdyjk,
from Rotterdam; Amur Maru, from ew
York: Ecuador, from Manila; West Caho-
a, from Philadelphia.
Sailed Steamers El Segundo, for Seat
tle; Admiral Schley, for Seattle.
SAN PEDRO. Oct. 7. (Special.) Ar-
ived: Steamers Brunswick, from Fort
Bragg. 6 A. M.; Spokane, from Lower
California, 8 A. M.: W!ndber from Arlca,
9 A. M.; Eastern Soldier, from rortlana.
A. M. ; Phoenix, from Greenwood. 7 A.
M. ; Admiral Dewey, from San Diego, 7
A. M. ; Horace Baxter, from Puget sound.
A. M.
Sailed Steamer Admiral Dewey, for Se
attle, 10 A. M. ; Trinidad, for Columbia.
P. M.: Santa Monica, for Eureka, 6 P.
M. ; South Coast, for Crescent City. 6 P.
M. ; Helen, for Grays Harbor, 6 P. M.;
Washington, for Eureka, 6 P. M. : Wlnd
ber, for San Francisco, 5 P. M. ; Clauseusw
for Seattle. 6 P. M.
Little River Craft Butterfly
- Lifted With Aid of Diver.
The little river steamer Butterfly
which sank at her moorinera a few
days ago. was raised yesterday morn-
; by the .use of two derrick scows
after lines had been passed under the
sunken boat by Fred de Rock, sub
marine diver. The boat was be-
pumped out yesterday and the
cause of the sinking- had not been de
De Rock has been absent from his
old haunts for several months, and
explained his disappearance yesterday
by saying; that he had been diving for
groia in tne Bottom of the Snake river
near Boise, Idaho. Though he did not
discover a new Klondike, he succeeded
bringing enough nuggets to the
surface to pay his expenses. He in
tends to try the under-water mining
again next summer.
IJe Rock at present is making his
headquarters at the Vulcan Machine
works and expects to rig up a float
n a few days at the mooritii m the
fireboat George H. Williams. ,
Wonahbe, Built at Astoria. Burns
to Water's E:dge Xfar London.
Word has been brought to this city
by Captain Matt Johnson, master. of
the steamer Springfield, of the. North
Atlantic & western Steamship com
pany. that the wooden shipping board
steamer Wonahbe, built by the George
. lioagers company at Astoria, re
cently burned to the water's edg-e in
tne l names river near London.
Captain Johnson took the Wonahbe
to the Atlantic on her first vovasre
The eteamer Springfield is loadinsr
the last of a cargo of lumber' and
ties at the Portland Lumber com
pany s mill, and will go down the
river about noon today for Boston
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. Oct. 7. Arrived it I A. V
steamer . h. muck, from Monterey:
rived at 10 P. M., steamer Rose City, from
San Francisco: sailed at 6 A. M., steamer
West Canon, for Cork.. U. K. : sailed
Port Calendar.
To Arrive
Str. Isis
Str. Stockton
Str. Montague .....
Str. West Katan....
Btr. Choyo Maru ...
Str. Steelmaker ....
M. S. Peru ........
Str. Clauseus .......
Str. Lehigh ........
Str. Ouiberson
Str. Oranl -
Str. Bee
Sir. West Togus . ...
Bir. Steel Exporter..
Sir. Wailinyford. . . .
Str. Kinderdyk
str. Eastern Glen...
Str. Kongosan Maru
Str. Seiyo Maru ....
Kir. Hawaiian ......
SU. Iowan ....
at Portland.
. Middleboro ,
.Orient ......
. New York ..
. Orient .
.New York..
. Halboa ....
. Boston . ....
.San Fran...
.San Fran
.San Fran. ...
.Boston .....
. New York ..
.San Fran . . .
.Europe . . . .
. New .York . .
. New York . ,
.New York .,
Women's Dark
-Brown $7.50
Oxfords .
All Sizes
W o m e n ' i
flark brown
Brogue ox-
, fords, fancy1
wins top extension soles, military
heels. The model now in demand by
young ladies to wear with wool
rp to fS Grades.
AA to EI Widths.
Women's Black and
Brown High Lace
Shoes, some styles
with Military heels.
otners nlgn
French heels.
Buy your fall
. Bhoe supply now.
All sizes, z to .
Black and
Brown Shoes,
Military Heels
New models in
black and brown
kid and calf vamps ;
medium toes and
mi 1 i t a r y
heels, exten
sion soles.
All sixes. 2 W
to 8. in ail
Wonderful values from J6.S0 to tt.OX)
in Ladies' Brown Mahogany or
Black. Kid or Calfskin, military or
low heels in narrow, medium or
broad toe. All on
sale at this price
SHANGHAI. Oct. . Arrived:
Shell, from San Francisco.
Xorranus, for Seattle.
lied: West
.Oct. 10
.Oct, 10
..Oct. 10
.Oct. 11
..Oct. 14
-Oct, 14
Oct, 15
-Oct. US
..Oct. 17
..Oct. 21
. - Oct. al
..Oct. 25
..Oct. at
.Nov. 14
..Nov. 2
T Depart From Portland.
Str. Heilbronn .
Sir. Springfield
S r. Wapama ..
Str. Rose City. .
str. Coaxet. . . . .
ttr. West h-eata
Vessels in Port.
For r-ia
Utd. Kingdom. Oct. fi
Boston Oct t
S. F. & L. A... Oct, b
San Fran ....Oct, 10
Orient ...... .Oct. la
Orient .. . . i. .Oct. 18
Str. Artigas
btr. West Keats
Sir. Wapama ..
6ir. Waban
Sr. Coaxet .
Bk. Buffon
fair. Memphis ..
Str. Heilbronn. .
Str. Springfield
Btr. Oleum ...
Str. Witram
Str. Wawalona .
Str. Parairto.
Str. Heber
Str. Rose City .
su. l H. Buck
. .. ..Wauna.
.....Terminal No. 1.
. ....St. Helens.
Terminal No. 4.
.....Terminal No. 4.-
ClarK-Wilson mill.
.....Montgomery dock.
Columbia dock.
Portland Lbr. Co.
North Bank dock
..... Terminal No. 4.
St. Helens. I
Portland Flour mills.
"... i UVUH,
.... Xiinntoa.
V. S. ZVaval Radio Reports.
(All positions reported at S P. M. yester
day unlrfts otnerwtM lnaica-tea.
SANTA INEZ, towing barge Belfast, Ta
coma for is Francisco, b31 miles nortn
of San Francisco.
STOCKTON, Seattle for Portland, off
Umatilla reef.
ELLOBO, Victoria for San Francisco,
310 miles north San Francisco.
EARNEST H. MEYER, Columbia river
for San Pedro, 95 miles south ol Columbia
CITT OF TOPEKA, Marshfield for Eu
reka, 1"2 miles north of Eureka.
CELIL.O, San Francisco for bcattie, 40
miles from Cape Blanco.
LYMAN STEWART, San Lnis for Van
couver, 410 miles from Vancouver.
MOFFETT. Portland for San Pedro, 764
miles north of San Pedro.
OZMO. Kuskokwim river for Seattle, 88
miles from Seattle.
SPOKANE. Seattle for Ketchikan, 3S
miles from Seattle.
MONTAGUE. Yokohama ro Portland,
514 miles from Columbia river, reported 8
P. M. October 0.
LURLINE. San Francisco for Honolulu,
1290 miles from San Francisco, reported 8
P. M. October 6.
NILE, San Francisco for Orient, via
Honolulu, 1317 miles southwest of San
Francisco, reported 8 P. M. October 6.
CAPTAIN A. F. LUCAS, towing Barge
93, Vancouver for San Francisco. 1120 miles
from San Pedro, reported 8 P. M. Oc
tober fi.
WEST HIKA. Honolulu for San Pedro.
830 miles from San Pedro, reported 8 P. M.
October 6.
WEST -SEQUANA. San Francisco ror
Yokohama, 1493 miles from San Fran
Cisco, reported 8 P. M. October 6.
EVERETT. Everett for San Pedro, 615
miles south of Everett, 8 P. M. October 6.
CEL1LO. San Francisco tor Seattle, loo
miles north of San Francisco, 8 P. M.
October 6.
W AH KEEN A. Grays Harbor for San
Pedro, 310 miles south of Grays Harbor, 8
P. M. October 6.
RICHMOND, towing barge 85. Seattle
for San Pedro. 640 miles from San Pedro.
COLONEL E. L . DRAKE. Point Wells
for San Pedro, 623 miles from San Pedro.
Francisco. 622 miles from San Francisco.
HATHAWAY. San Francisco for Yoko
hama. 940 miles from San Francisco.
CLAREMONT. Willapa harbor for San
Pedro, 268 miles from Willapa.
WATERBURY, Portland for San Fran
Cisco, two mites south of Blunt s reef.
HARTWOOD, Grays Harbor lor Ban
Francisco, 312 miles north of San Fran
KLAMATH. Belllngham for San Fran
cisco. 290 miles -north of San Francisco.
W. F. HERRIN, Linnton ior Aon, oo
miles from Llnnton.
'' lIEL, San Francisco for the orient. 1317
miles southwest of San Francisco lightship.
Ontnhrr 6. X P.- M.
MONTAGUE. Yokohama for Portland,
51." miles from Columbia river, October 6,
8 P. M.
LURI.INE. San Francisco for Honolulu,
120 miles from San Francisco, October 6.
s p. M.
KAYSEEKA. Seattle for San Pedro. 116
miles south of Cape Flattery, October 7,
HOBOKEN". Honolulu for New Tork, via
Kan Pedro. 9.17 miles from San Pedro.
GR1FFCO, Akutan for Tacoma, 70 miles
west of Cape Flattery.
CAPTAIN A. F. I.UCAS, towing barge
93. Vancouver for San Pedro, 764 miles
from San Pedro. v
WEST HIKA, Honolulu for San Pedro,
600 miles from San Pedro.
WEST CADRON. San Pedro for Ma
nila, S29 miles from San Pedro.
Report From Month of Columbia,
NORTH HEAD, Oct. 7. Condition of the
sea at a P. M., smooth; wind soumeasi.
ten miles.
Shanlko Rancher Crawls 3 00 Yards
With Badly Fractured Ig.
THE DALLES, Or., Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) With & compound fracture of
the riKht leer, causing the bone to
protrude, P. E. Conroy, jot Shanlko
crawled 300 yards to his car, and then
drove It two miles to a neighbor's
house Wednesday afternoon, fight
ing the while to keep from losing
According to his story, he had
driven to an obscure part of his ranch
and there mounted one of his range
horses, the horse became unmanage
able, throwing Conroy into an ad
Joining gully. He crawled the entire
distance back to his car, opening the
gates on the way. He was brought
to The Dalles hospital today.
Vancouver Marriage Licenses.
POWER - KENNEDY Dalton Patrick
Kennedy. 39. Rldgefleld. and Mrs. Zelma
L. Kennedy. 38. of Rldgefleld.
son, 21. of Portland, and Marlon G. Phil
Hps. 20. of Portland.
kle. 27. of Hoquiam, Wash., inid Evelyn
Lutzwick, 22. of Hoquiam, Wash.
Sullaway, 3S. of Portland, and Myrtle An
drew, 37, of Dulnsmuir, Cal.
son. 2S. of Portland, and Souja Lundstrom,
ill. of Portland.
SPEXCE-LIESER Marshal Ray Spence,
43, of Canby, Or., and Clara A. Lleser, 42,
of Canby. Or.
of Oswego, Or., and Mrs. Josephine. Bal
tersby. 4.1, of Vancouver.
GOREjCURTIS Charles A. Gore. 4.
of Portland, and Mrs. Edna L. Curtis, 40
of Portland.
APLANALP-MOOR Peter Aplanalp. 62
I of Portland, ana -Mrs. Louis Moor, 60, of
Portland. . -
Ladies' Field Mouse
and Gray
Shoes $5.98
Made of soft dark
and light shades of
field mouse and
gray. Gray kid. 8
lnch tops, medium
short toe. flexible
soles, A to E
F rears. Military Heels
Prte. S5.98
$8 to $12 Eyelet Ties
In black or brown ca!f or kid.
In all of the sew styles and lasts.
Military. Kidney or French heels.
Air sizes iVi to 8. Values to
$10. now on sale at
Karne In White Kid and Brown
Suede. Neat and snappy. dfC QQ
112 values priced at.. iOeJ0
Military Heels
In this lot we
have assem
bled for your
choice hun
dreds of pairs
Ladies' 1 and
2 Eyelet ties.
Tou will find
here black
and brown
nd patent
leather in
this popular
new model,
high and low
heels, leather
sewed soles.
Skuffers $1.93
J 1. 98
ran and Black-
Button or Lace.
5 to I
Sizes " r) JO
84 to 11 Ai'r0
Sizes 114 to 2
Natnre Shape
The ideal footwear or trirls and
boys, for all-around wear heavy
sewed soles, all reinforced stitched
Girls' Brown English
Sizes s4 to 11
Sizes 11 to 2
Toung Ladies' Sizes
Misses' and Children's
Gun Metal
Button Shoes
all solid exten
sion soles.
built for
5 to 8
J 7
last jesl
hard j& jr.
Sizes S14 to 11. spring heel. 2.T
Sizes 11 ti to 2. heel 2.S
Ladies' Sizes. Z4 to S3. 98
Boys' Black English
Dress Shoes
Made of un-
metal calf,
leather or fiber
soles, very
$3. 7ft
Sizes 9 to 1 2 Y2 .
Sires 1 3 to 2
Sizes 2V2 to 5J4
Girls' Black
Lace Shoes
Mad. of s f t
black einmetal
calf, narrow or
Eootforra shape,
extra food soles.
Sizes 8 to 11
Sizes 11V to 2
Young: Ladies' Sizes...
Children's Fine
Dress Shoes
Marie with ftn
cloth or velvet
tops, patent
vamps, broad
plain toes. iZ
to EE widths.
Sizes 2 to 44. no heel Jl.tS
Sizes S to 8. spring heel 92.4 S
Sizes 8ti to 11 $2.79
Sizes UH to 2, heel 2.!S
Ladies' Sizes v---$3.9S
Ladies' Black Boudoir Low
Heel Slipper
All Sizes
Turned Soles Til inii'ms-Wir
Boys' All Leather Scouts
Sizes 9 to 131
Strong? tough uppers,
all seams are double
stitched, sewed leather
Sizes 1 to 6. . . .$2.79
Men's 6 to 12. .$2.98
Boys' Junior Army Shoes
Dark tan chrome
leather with reg
ulation toe cars
and solid oak
Sizes 9 to 13H
Sizes 1 to 2
Sizes ZVz to 6
S3. 98
Boys' Brown English
Dress Shoes
9 to 12
13 to 2
24 to V4..
Newest shade of
all dark brown
calf. Lace, nar
row toe.
Men's Shoes
6000 Pairs Men's
High Grade Work and
Dress Shoes on Sale
l) o r b I, i
SHOF.S in black
and tan. in well
known makes.
. SHOES in tan,
the new two
tone, medium or
narrow toe-s.
black or tan vici
kid. or calf, in
footform or high
These come in all sizes 5 to 12.
Made of soft
Cab. Kid. me
dium tipped
toe. rubber
heels, flex
ible soles.
KB widths.
Sizes,. 2V
to 8.
Boys' Brown and
Black Hyto
Sizes 9 to $2.98
Sizes 13 to 2 $3.79
Sizes 1V2 to 6 $3.98
Boys' Veal Shoes
All solid Satin
Calf Blucher Lace
Shoes. heavy
leather soles, wide
Sizes 8 to 12 $1.98
Sizes 12 J. 5 to 2 $2.48
Sizes 2Vi to 6 $2.98
Z-in-l, black and colors. . .9c
Shinola, black and colors . . 7c
Jet Oil 9c
Gilt Edge 21c
Cork Insoles 10c
Shoe Laces, all colors
pair Sc and 10c
All ' brands , Shoe Pol-
ishes, large size
W 111 i I V" J 1
M mi vm
Brows or Smoked
Women's hicb-cut
one-buckle tops in
dark brown and
smoked horse color.
Klk, heavy sewed
soles, real sturdy
Hedging Against Purchases In
Southwest lias Bearish Kf
fect on Market.
CHICAGO. Oct. T. Wheat turned down
ward in price at tbe last today, after a
show of strenrth. Hedg-log-here against
purchasing In the southwest had a bear
iKh effect. .The close was heavy H to 2c
net lower, with December $1.984 3 l.WH
and March 1.95V4 l.9. Corn finished
lc off to He gain: oats unchanged to
-u higher and provisions at .an advance
of 15e. .
Temporary absence or selling pressure
plainly was- responsible for the gains that
for a while were scored. The backward
ness of sellers waa ascribed largely to un
certainties associated with advocacy of an
embargo on imports of Canadian grain anf(
with efforts of domestic farmers for con-'
certed refusal of current prices.
Corn and oats were steadied by small
ness of receipts.
High quotations on hogs strengthened
The Chicago market letter received yes
terday by Overbeck & Cooke company of
Portland said:
aVheat The covering movement yester
day was renewed during early trading to
day and while the market responded to
buying of thip sort, the advance brought
out increased selling pressure, which was
later augmented by advices from the sea
board that' tho export - demand was the
poorest In .some time. Aside from this
feature there was plenty of other news
of -a character not conducive to advancing
prices, such as reports of a slight Increase
In country offerings, which are meeting
with a poor demand because of the ad
visability of buying Canadian whest at
relatively lower prices. Although cash
prices were higher on early sales, the tone
of. the market was weak and premiums
further reduced. Foreign advices telling
of increased exportations from Rumania
and Bulgaria accentuated bearish senti
ment. The wheat situation on the sur
face has a bearish complexion, , although
with small farm deliveries, December
might easily develop a tight position that
has not as yet become apparent.
Corn The feature of today's market was
the Independent strength in May and the
weakness in October, which seemed to re
flect a bearish situation, with the likeli
hood of the deferred . delivery going to a
carrying charge. Kecetpts showed some
' lallin
tance attached to this fart, as the bulk
of the selling pressure was in the nature
of hedging by the country. New corn
will very likely come to market this year
more rapidly than usual. All markets re
ported an extremely slow cash demand
and the spot basis in Chicago showed a
further loss.
Oats Trade was mixed and practically
without an interesting feature. Tone of
both cash and futures was heavy, with
sales of 130,000 bushels cash oats made to
store, emphasizing the poor demand. There
la nothing on which to base hope of per
manent recovery in values.
Provtslons This market was fairly ao
tlve and well supported most of the ses
sion. The advance In hog prices, together
with increasing evidence of an Improved
domestic and foreign demaniLfor products,
was the bullish incentive. AT these prices,
we think the advantage Is with the holder.
Leading prices ranged as follows:
Open. High. Low. Close.
201 203 "4 1!714 ISO
197. H 200 194 195 H
87 H 08 8S4 8fiT..!
90S 91H 8914 90?
, 65 56'4 P4'4 BR.
B04 fiOV 59 '.4 60i
March . . .
October . .
January .
. 1905 1937 1905
.1097 1722 1U95
.1500 1500 1540
.1510 1545 1535
Cult prices were:
Wheat No. 2 red. la.lBpS.lR.
Corn No. 2 mixed, !0V4fe02c.
Oats No. S white. B4 y. jji &5 Vi c
Rye No. 2. 1.64 1.65.
Barley 80fi.95c.
Lard 119.55. v
Argentine Grain Market.
BUENOS AIRES. Oct. 7. wheat opened
4c higher. Corn 34 to 4 Vic higher; oats,
Minneapolis Grain Markets.
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. T. Flax Ko. 1,
Grain at San Francisco. .
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 7. Grain
Wheat. S3.503.00; barley. $1.0562; oats,
Hay Wheat, fancy, $28028: light five
wire bales, $23 ia 25; tame oats. (2.1 25;
wild oats, $17419; barley, $17&20; al
falfa, later cuttings. S2123.
Seattle Grain Market.
8EATTLE. Oct,, 7. Wheat, hard white,
soft white, white club, hard winter and
red winter, $2.05; northern fpring. $2.05:
red Walla. $1.75: eastern Walla, $2.00:
Big Bend bluestem. $2.20. "
Feed Scratch feed, $80 per ton; . feed
wheat. $85; all-grain rhopi $67: oats, $58;
but, there should be little lmpor- sprouting oats. rolled oats, t&Oi whole
corn. $f,9; cracked corn, $71; rolled bar
Icy. $12; clipped biirley.
Hay Alfalfa. $no per ton: double com
pressed alfalfa. $:l: ditto timothy. $42;
eastern Washington mixed. $:'.!.
Prices Current on Vegetables. Fresh Fruits,
. Etc.. at Bay City.
SAV FRANCISCO. Oct. 7. Butter Ex
tra choice, 67c: prime firsts, 614c.
Eggs Fresh extras, Mlsc; dirties. 6.c;
extra pullets. 66c; undersized pullets, 54c.
Cheese Flats, lancy. 33c; firsts. 27c;
Young Americas. SDlic.
Vegetables Eggplant. 50cg?$l: summer
squash. 5075c; potatoes, street prices,
river white, $2.i0fc2.60; sweets, 8U
ft3Kc; onions, yellow. 90ci?r$l; Aus
tralian brown. tlfel.25: white. $1.50
02; green onions. $1.75$ 2; beans.
57c; lima. lO'Sfr: bell peppers. 75
tf.90c; tomatoes, 50clg $ 1 .25 ; cucumbers, $1
rl.25: celery, crate, $465: green corn,
sack. $2i2.50: cauliflower,, $1: cab
bage, luc pound: beets, carrots, turnips,
$1.756'2 suck; pearf. 5&18c.
Poultry (lens. Urge colored,' 37 40c:
sniall, 32&35c; White Leghorns, large. :!0
ftf32c; small. 20&22c: strictly young
roomers. 4042c; old, 22ft 25c; fryers. 40
42c; broilers, 4S6 52c; ducks. 27(tf30c:
pigeoas. oM, $3-&3.50 dozen: sauabs. 60
4itjc pound; Belgian bares. 18 if 22c pound;
turkeys, live, 50g 52c.
Fruit Strawberries, $11.33: raspber
ries. 75!0c: blackberries. $1013; Tur
lock cantaloupes. $1. 234 1.75 lug; noneydew,
90c&'$1.23; oranges. Valencia. $5u7.30:
lemons. $24i grape fruit, $364.50; ap
ples, bellflower, $ l.50r l.tiO; peaches, small,
box, $1.25fc? 1.75; plums and prunes, $L50gr
2.25; grapes, seedless, $2.756 3 crate;
bananas. lOfe 11c.
Receipts Flour, 2242 quarters: wheat,
2540 centals; barley, 2880 centals; oats.
415 centals; beans. 300 sacks; . corn, 0O
centals; potatoes, 3025 sacks; onions, 2630
sacks; hay. 241 tons; hides. 210 rolls;
oranges, 1000 boxes; livestock, 640 head
Hops at New York.
NEW TORK. Oct. 7. Hops unchanged.
Mrs. Louise Moor. 60, both living;' its
I UllldllU. .tic limn inm. vivuivii., i
was performed by Cedric Miller,
tire ot tne peace, .ur. ana Mrs. ap
lanalp will make their home at 690
Hood street, Portland.
Harding Leads Straw Vote. .
. BEND. Or., Oct. 7. (Special.) The
first straw vote for the presidential
candidates taken in Bend this fall
gave Harding an easy majority over
all other aspirants. The vote was:
Harding 300. Cox 139, Debs 30, Chris
tensen 4.
Elderly Couple Are Married.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Oct. 7. (Spe
clal. Two elderly persons, both born
in Switzerland, and both widowed,
made a pilgrimage to Vancouver to
day and were married. He was Petef
Aplanalp, .62- years old, -and she was
"New Sound'' Guide Given Trial by
Government Vessel.
NEW TORK. Oct. 7. The Cnited
States destroyer Semmes crept into
port throueh Ambrose channel yester
day blindfolded. With the windows
of the pilot-house ehrouded, its navi
gator steered his course by ear-listening
to the high-pitched hum of a;
submerged, electrically charged chan
nel cable.
The Semmes made the blind passage
safely in a test by the navy depart
ment of a new -"sound guide." planned
to aid ships in thick weather.
On both sides of the destroyer ear
like receivers are attached, making it
possible for the navigator to keep
directly over the cable.
National President With 2T Dele
gates, Leaves Seattle.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 7. Headed
by George W. Hoover, national pres
ident, 301 laundry owners, including
27 delegates from Seattle, left here
by special train tonight for San rran
cisco to attend the 3Ttn annual con
vention of the Laundry owners' Na
tional association October 11 to 16.
The party includes delegates from
Chicago and eastern cities. President
Hoover said more than 1000 delegates
are expected to attend the San Fran
cisco meeting.
Klatskanine Hatchery Gets Eggs.
ASTORIA. Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
The Klatsanine hatchery yesterday
received from the hatchery on tho
McKenzie river 1.604.148 spring Chi
nook eggs. This is the first consignsj
iiiciit. j i vcn r n uj hits iiiLKup county
plant and is but the forerunner of a
total shipment of '8,000,000 egga which
will be received and hatched here,