Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOUSING OREGOXIAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1930
RATES FOUND SMALL
Charges Are in Effect Only
From Chicago West.
EAST IS NON-COMPETITIVE
.Pacific Coast Unable to X: liter At
lantic X'ield Because ot lro
liibitive Freight Tariff.
Hevibed import and export rat eg
Nvhich are being published by west
ern transcontinental railroads, reduc
ing the charge on freight bound for
trans-Pacific destinations, are effec
tive only from Chicago west, accord
ing to information received by local
railroad officials and the traffic bu
reau of the port and dock commis
sions. The new rats will not per
mit Portland and other ports of the
1'acifio to compete with those of the
Atlantic for the trans-Pactf ic busi
ness, for, as specifically stated, they
re not effective east of Chicago.
Eastern transcontinental lines have
failed to concur in the new import
and export rates, though they have
.been definitely adopted by the west
rn lines. Accordingly, Pacific coast
ports are enabled to compete with
ports of the gulf coast, while import
and export rates from the Atlantic
coast remain prohibitive to the move
ment of freight from that district to
the orient otherwise than by the all
jvater haul from Atlantic ports.
t Cargo Lark Held Due to Kate.
Tt was stated -by a representative
tof the Pacific Steamship company at
st recent hearing held at Tacoma that
,75 per cent of thd freight carried to
4he orient from the Pacific, coast In
Vessels of this line 'plying from Puget
sound and the Columbia river orig
inated west of Chicago, This figure,
Jiowever, included all cargo originat
ing on the Pacific seaboard, such as
lumber and flour. The majority of
the in-transit freight handled by
these boats, therefore, originated east
f Chicago, and the , present scarcity
of trans-Pacific cargo offering here
is held to be in a considerable meas
ure due to the September 'railroad
rate increase, diverting much of the
eastern freight to the all-water route.
The one bright spot in the gloomy
outlook of the effect of import and
xport rail rates on Pacific coast
T-r n a.Pn ri ft f -nmmnrrA i t h a com
petition mad possible with the ports j j
however, is shaded by the fact that
cotton the one commodit y for the
hlpment of which Pacific ports com
pete with those of the gulf is not
moving this way. Normally, the cot
ton movement to the orient would
have been under way two months ago,
but as far as can be learned, not a
pound of cotton from the gulf has
been booked for export from the Pa
Three HeaMonn Given.
Three reasons are given by the traf
fic authorities for the absence of the
cotton movement from Pacific coast
commerce this year.
They are (1) that Japan is over
stocked with cotton and her credit is
Impaired as the result of the recent
financial panic there, so that this
market is cut off to a large extent;
(2) steamship lines operating from
Eulf ports are more active than for
merly and are obtaining what busi
ness is available; (3) the unsettled
state of the railroad rate situation
has caused the cotton to take the all
Pacific Coast Shipping Notes.
SEATTLE. Wash., Oct. 8. (Special.)
6eattle radio operators intercepted a mes
sage from the Alaskan freighter Redondo
in Seatorth channel. off Dahl Patch
buoy, to the effect that the vessel had
lost her propeJier Friday. The Santa
Ana, another freighter, was nearby and
iwent t-o the Redondo's aid.
With 3KM tons of oriental vegetable
Us consigned to L. C. Gillespie & Co.
of Tacoma, the steamship "West Ivis shifted
from the east waterway dock to Tacoma
The Klihu Thomson, purchased from Pu
get sound in-terests by Peruvian Interests
last fail, is receiving a thorough overhaul
ing. She also is being converted from a
cna.1 burner into an oil burner here.
In the nortn European service of the
0aciflc Steamship company the steamship
Havllah was due at Panama oanal yes
terday with a full cargo of freight from
Antwerp for San Francisco. Seattle, Vic
toria and Vancouver, according to advices
reaching the office of K. D. Pinneo today.
In the service of herlnew owners, the
Atlantic, Gulf & Pacific company, the
former United States training steamer
Jris arrived this evening. She will load
ftaneral cargo for New Orleans and. Cuban
Carrying shipments of lumber, explo
sives, canned salmon and general cargo,
he W. R. Grace steamer Santa Inez,
towing the Peruvian bark Belfast, left
the sound last evening en route to the
west coast. Returning, the two vessels
wtll bring copper and copper ore for Ta
coma and nitrates for Dupont.
A big scow went to Had-lock yesterday
to transport four cotl-ages to Seattle. The
rottages were recently sold by the "Wash
tngton Mill company to B. O. Kern. " Four
more cottages will be moved later. They
will be p.aced on a tract of' land near
the terminal of the Al-ki Point carline,
recently leased by Mr. Kem,
ASTORIA, Or.. Oct. 6. (Special. The
(Learner west antjn, laut-n iin gram
7 rom Portland, returned at 7 this morn
Bng from her 12-hour trial run at sea and
railed at :o lor tne united K-ingdom.
The British steamer Isis arrived at 10:3
Bast night. 31 Vs days from M UltUesooroughJ
England, and reports a pleasant tri-p, the
only bad. weather encountered being off
ithe Oregon coast during the past few
davs. The vessel, which is a German
built craft, is being fumigated here and
mill proceed to Portland during the eight.
The tank steamer Stockton arrived at
30:;h today from Cali fornia via Puget
round and went to Portland to discharge
The steamer Egeria sailed at 2:30 today
Sor Sydney, carrying a cargo of 1.200,000
tfeet of lumber from the Hammond mill.
After discharging a cargo of molasses at
Portland, the tank steamer City of Reno
tailed at 2 this morning for San Pedro.
The !team schooner Tiverton arrived a
6 o'clock this morning from San Fran
clsco and proceeded to Portland with
The steamers West Katan from Puget
eound and Montague from the orient ar
due tonignt en route to roruana.
COOS BAY. Or., Oct. 8. (Special.)
The steamer t A. Smt th sailed south
V:IZ this morning witn a lumber cargo
taken on at the Smith Electric dock. The
C A. Smith is bound for Bay Point, where
the cargo will be discharged.
Th tug Wilson arrived In port thi
Xnorning from the north at 0:15.
Surveying for the Newpcfrt docks i
under way in the north portion of the city
Be vera 1 engineers being at work. Teat
are bing made to determine the depth
the piling must be driven. ,
SAN PEDRO, Cal.. Oct. 7. (Special.)
The Pacific Steamship company has an
Bounced that it has placed the Meame
Admiral Farrngut Jn the service betwee
here and Central America in place of tb
Bankers of 1-os Angeles county will visit
the port tomorrow on at tour of inspection
t iruests or Lone neacn uanKers.
X-.OS Angeles shippers have been granted
through rates from Puget sound. Here
t of ore- they have been granted from Puge
Bound to Wilmington, in the inner harbor
and have been compelled to pny for th
extra haul to the city proper. The steam
fchip company announced that the only
llnv to placing the rates in effect Is th
time necessaary to await th approval of
he interstate commerce commission.
.R ear -Admiral Rodman left today for San
DieRo on th battleship New Mexico 4
; inspect the destroyers and station.
TACOMA, Wash., Oct. 8. Special.)
To load a little over 1.000,000 feet of lum
ber at the Danaher company mill here,
the L.uckenbach steamer Lavada arrived
here this morning from Pan Francisco. The
lavada is on her maiden voyage. She is
declared by the officers to have behaved
In fine shape on the run up the coast. The
vessel, which goes to New York with her
Tuconia cargo, is the first of the vessels
of this line to come here in several weeks.
The Iris, of the Pacific-Caribbean and
jruif line, Captain Jacobson, arrived here
this morning from Vancouver, B. C. It ia
possible that the Iris will sail tomorrow.
She has flour and lumber to load here for
New Orleans and Cuba.
The Davenport, which is loading lum
ber here for California ports, will sail Sat
urday afternoon for the south. The Nome
City arrived this morning from San Fran
cisco via ports and left this afternoon for
Mukilteo to load return freight.
The steamer Griffco is due to arrive to
night from Akutan, Alaska, with a cargo
of fertilizer and whale oil for the North
Pacific Sea Products company storage plant
Tacoma marine men are greatly pleased
over Portland's successful attempt to get
out of this shipping board division and Into
San Francisco. It Is expected that Seat
tle will take a stand against any. change,
but It is not believed that any effort on
the part of Seattle to block the move will
have any effect.
Kn route home after attending import
ant trade conferences- In Europe, K. Hort,
president of the Osaka Shosen Kaisha.
whose western headquarters are in -Tacoma,
arrived here from New York to
night. With him are a secretary, inter
preter and assistants. He will sail for
Japan ontlie Africa Maru next week.
Mr. Hori Is said to be in extremely poor
health and for that reason will h.ld no
To complete her cargo of lumber for
California, the steamship San Diego ar
rived at the Tidewater mill from Port
Blakely today. She was expected to, take
on about 7,0tK).000 feet.
To load S0i0 tons of wheat for the
United Kingdom the steamship Jalapa
was due in port tonight from San Fran
cisco and Seattle. She will' load at the
Puget sound flour mills. She is the third
vessel to load at the mill in a few days,
the others being the Iris and the motor
The Pacific freighters' motorshlp Bal
catta, which was expected here to load
this week, is said to be delayed and will
not arrive before the latter part of the
, Keports received at Tacoma today were
to the effect that the Pacific-American
Fisheries company Eteamer Winber is on
her way up the coast with ore for the
Tacoma smelter. It is said she Is under
charter to Grace & Co. for the voyage.
The tug Forest Christy brought In a
barge load of Alaskan marrte for the
Vermont marble works today.
The Anyox, with the Palma In tow,
left during the night for the Alaska gyp
sum mines. The Henry Villard, which
was brought In, was left to discharge here.
The largest oil cargo yet brought to the
northwest, being 3000 tons of vegetable
oils, for the tanks of Gillespie & Co. here,
was brought in by the West Ivis, the
Struthers & Dixon steamship, owned by
the shipping board and commanded by
Captain A. W. Nygren. There was one lot
of 2000 tons In cases and oDOO tons in
bulk. All of it was emptied into the tanks
kept here by Gillespie & Co.
PORT TOWNSEND: Wash., Oct. 8.
(Special.) After swinging at anchor here
since April, during which time her anchor
chain became so worn that it parted when
the first severe storm occurred, the
schooner Snow and Burgess was towed to
winter quarters near the Chicago. Mil
waukee & St. Paul railroad Qock this aft-
where she will remain until the
g differences between her owners
ntt tne underwriters are settled. The
now and Burgess was insured against
total loss at sea. Last April, while . en
route from the orient to Portland in bal
laHt, she broke her back during a severe
orm, out succeeded - in reaching this
place. The underwriters refused to pay
he insurance or make repairs on the
ground that she reached port. Her owners
laim mat she is a complete loss, as in
present condition she is worthless to
En soute from Europe to the Pacific
orthwest, he steamers Havllah and
Diablo, in the service of the Pacific Sfbam
ship company, are bringing general car
goes. Both will load grain for return
The barkentlne Omega was exnected here
tonight from Port Klakelcy. where she
oaded lumber for Australia. The Omeea
win noi return again to rueet sound, as
she has been sold to a shipping firm in
ydney and in the future will flv the
SAN FRAXC1SCO. Oct. 8. Sneclal
nat is declared to be the first shipment
01 coal to arrive In this port from the east
oast ror private interests since nre-war
days arrived here late Thursday night on
ne steamer west Cahokie. from Phi a
delphla. The shipment, comprising 3000
ons, will be disposed of to coal-oDerated
naustries throughout the state.
In addition to her coaj shipment, the
vessel brought steel from the east for
delivery to local shipyards.
Good time across the Pacific due to
cleaning and general overhauling while
the vespel was in Kobe, was made by the
Japanese Toyo Kaisen Kaisha liner, Shlnyo
-Maru. which arrived In port today with
one of the heaviest passenger lists- ever
brought across the Pacific on the steamer.
Freight shipments on the vessel were not
up to the standard, ttte craft having room
or double the amount of shlomenta car
ried. The vessel brought a total of 217
cabin and 62 steerage travelers.
On the return trip of the Shlnyo Maru
o oriental ports a. shipment of S10.SOO.000
n bullion will be in the specie tank of the
craft. Most of the shipment is gold. The
valuable cargo is destined for discharge
at Kobe, Shanghai and Yokohama.
Steam schooners on the run to this port
from the north are being delayed by heavy
southeasterly gales off the lower Oregon
coast. The steam schooner Willamette
arrived here 78 hours from Astoria, nearly
"0 hours overdue, with lumber to Charles
R. McCormlck & Co. The Acme from
Bandon and Brooklyn from Coos Bay, the
Elizabeth from the same port and the
Carlos from Grays Harbor were from ten
20 hours late in making port.
None of the vessels were damareri tve
the heavy weather prevalllne. but th
versels were swept by heavy seas during
Two Japanese freighters were dispatched
today after bunkering here. The freight
ers were the Kureha Maru, bound for
New lork, and the Borneo Maru, en route
to -Santiago, Chile.
Hop shipments valued at t.VOOO Oflft in
addition to other shipments went out to
day on the steamer Steel Worker for Lon
don and Avonmouth under the supervision
of K. C. Evans & Sons.
In command of Captain 3. Griffith th.
Pacific steamship Curacao -sailed today
for Corinto via ports.
Report from Mouth of Columbia.
TCORTH HEAD, Oct. 8. Condition of
the sea at-. 5 P. M., smooth; wind, north
west, six miles.
Tides at Astoria Saturday.
lilcrh I T.nw
lOr.-iO A. M...S.4 feet4:S2 A. M...0.6 foot
11:17 P. M...7.S feet!5:2S P M..-0.8 foot
. New York ..
.San Fran. . . .
. New York. . -.
Fan Pedro ..
. Boston .
St r. Stockton .......
Sir. West Katan. . . .
St. D. Putnam
Mr. steelmaker ....
M. S Peru
. .Oct. 11
Str. Ryder Hanify . ,
fcitr. Lehigh ........
Str. Grant San Fran Oct. l;
San Fran. . Oct. 18
Str. Multnomah ...
.3. & L. A. .Oct. 10
Kir. West Tonus
. tsosion Urt 17
Str. Willamette ...
Str. Meiyo Maru ...
,.S. F. & L. A. .Oct. IS
..Galveston Oct. 20
.Orient Oct. 2u
btr. Steel fcxporter..
sir. Wallingford .
Str. Kinderdyk. . . .
str. Eastern Glen. ..
. New York ....Oct. 21
. San Fran Oct. Ml
, .Europe Oct. 22
.New York ....Oct. 25
.Orient Oct. 28
..San Fran Oct. ao
..Orient ...... .Oct. 3L
Str. Kongosan Maru
Sir. Seiyo Maru
New York ...Nov. n
&ir. lowaa ....New York ...
To Depart From Portland.
Vessel For Date
Str. Rose City San Fran ....Oct. 10
ssir. Coaxel Orient Oct. lj
.tr. West Keats ....Orient Oct. 18
Vessels in Port.
Str. Artlgas . . . .
sir. West Keats
Sir. Wapama ..
tiir. Waban .
Str. Coaxet i. .. .
Bk. Buffon . ...
str. Memphis ..
Str. Oleum . . .
Str. Witram . ...
Str.' Wawalona .
Str. Rose City . ,
Str. Tiverton . . .
....Terminal No. 1.
. St. Helens.
.... Terminal No. A.
.... Terminal No. 4.
... .ClarK-Wilson mill.
....North Bank dock.
. ... Drydock.
North Bank dock.
Terminal No. 4.
....Portland Flour mills.
. . . ..Montgomery dock.
. . Albers dock No. 3.
Sen. Wm. H, Talbot. .Inman-Poulsn mill.
OFFICIALS TO MEET
Shipping Problems to Be Dis
cussed at Seattle.
SESSION IS NEXT WEEK
Convention Will Be Called Thurs
day Jlorning; Programme
SEATTLE, Wash.. Oct. 8. (Special.)
Port problems affecting the ship
ping centers of the Pacific coast from
Vancouver, B. C. to San Diego, will
be discussed thoroughly at the an
nual convention of the Pacific coast
association of port authorities here
next week. The sessions will be in
the port commission's assembly room
in the Bell street terminal with T. S.
LiPPy. president, in the chair. Mr.
Lippy is head of both the coast as
sociation and the Seattle port com
mission. The convention will be called to
order at 9:30 o'clock Thursday morn
ing and will continue through Friday
morning and afternoort and Saturday
morning, closing with an automobile
tour of the city and the waterfront
Saturday afternoon. The programme
was completed today by George F.
Nicholson, chief engineer, and Matt
H. Gormly, auditor, of the Seattle
Programme Is Announced.
The programme follows:
9:30 A. M. Registration of delegates.
10:00 A. M. Address of welcome by
Hugh M. Caldwell, mayor of Seattle.
10:30 A. M. Paper, "Establishment of
uniform policies and insofar as possible,
uniform charges at the publicly-owned and
controlled ports of the Pacific coast,"
John H. McCallum, president of state board
of harbor commissioners, San Francisco,
Cal. Discussion led by F. I. Randall, as
sistant secretary of commission ot public
docks. Portland. Or.
12:00 noon Luncheon, Bell-street termi
nal, 1:00 P. M. Paper, "Coast-to-coast water
borne commerce." SetW Mann, attorney
and manager, traffic bureau, San Fran
cisco chamber of commerce. Discussion led
by S. J. Wetterick, attorney for transpor
tation bureau of Seattle chamber of com
merce and commercial club.
3:30 P. M. Paper, "Federal legislation
to have tonnage tax collected on foreign
vessels allocated to the ports where col
lected for improving harbor facilities." W.
S. Lincoln, port commissioner of Port of
Seattle. Discussion led by C. M. Gordon,
president of Los Angeles harbor board.
6:00 P. M. Dinner at Blanc's cafe.
8:00 P. M. Vaudeville entertainment.
10:00 A. M. Paper, "Mechanical han
dling of equipment as a means of reducing
excessive terminal costs," illustrated with
stereoptlcon views, George F. Nicholson,
chief engineer of Port of Seattle. Discus
sion led by F, J, Walsh, consulting en
gineer of Port of Tacoma: R. R. Bartlett,
manager and engineer of Port of Astoria.
Or., and J. W. Ludlow, engineer of Los
Angeles harbor board, Los Angeles, Cal
12:00 noon Luncheon, chamber of com
merce and commercial club at Masonic
club rooms. Principal speaker, Brigadier
General Harry P. Taylor, U. S. A., assist
ant to chief of engineers. United States warJ
2:00 F. M. Boat trip to Bremerton and
inspection of Puget sounel navy yard.
10 A. M. Paper, "Export and Import
transcontinental rates," H. E. Lounsbury,
general freight agent of Oregon & Wash
ington Railway company Portland, pr.
Discussion led by J. D. Mansfield, director
of transportation, Seattle chamber of com
merce and commercial club.
11:30 A. M. Reorganization of Pacific
Coast Association of Port authorities. Ad
journment. 12:30 P. M. luncheon. Bell-street ter
minal. 2:00 P. M. Automobile drive over scenic
boulevards and inspection of Port of Se
attle, Smith Cove terminals and cold stor
OXIjY FOUR SHIP BIDS MADE
Few Offers Made on Government
WASHINGTON. Oct. 8. Only four
of the government's war built fleet of
205 wooden ships were wanted Dy
buyers when the shipping board to
day opened bids on- its advertised
sale. As a result Admiral Benson,
chairman of the board, "said that 200
of the vessels, now tied up in the
James river, would stay there indefi
Bidders today offered $116,500 for
four of the wooden ships, and the
board took the proposals under ad
visement. This amount was less than
the construction cost of any one of
The shipping board today called for
bids October 29 for the Z500-dead
weight ton eteamer Selma. now at
Galveston under repair. She was
stranded and sunk off Tampico on
May 31. '
WEST KATAX IS DUE TODAY
Shipping Board Steamer to Com.
plcte Cargo for Europe.
The shipping board steamer West
Katan, of the European-Pacific line,
will be due at municipal terminal No.
1 about noon today to complete a gen-
eral cargo for European ports. She
has aboard freight from San Fran
cisco, Seattle and Tacoma, and will
load about half a cargo here.
The steamer Orani, which will fol
low the West Katan in this service,
is now working cargo at San Fran
cisco, and wli come here to dis
charge and load before going to the
sound, and will be due here . about
October 14, it was announced yester
day by the Columbia-Pacific Shipping
company, local agents for the Euro
Egcrla Off for Sydney.
- The new steam schooner Ecreria
operated for her Portland owners by
the Columbia-Pacific Shipping com
pany, sailed from Astoria for Sydney,
Australia, yesterday with 1,300,000
feet of lumber. The Egeria comes
close to the cargo record of 1,700,000
feet set for vessels of this class by
tne steam scnooner Kverett. In ad
dition, she is probably the only steam
schooner afloat with sufficient cruis
ing radius to make the voyage to
Steamer's Run Extended.
The river steamer Northwestern,
operated by the Portland Navigation
company between Portland and Sa
lem, will extend her run to Corval
lis and Albany, starting tomorrow, it
was announced Yesterday by Dean
Vincent, president of the company.
The steamer Heer started loading a
cargo of wheat for Europe yesterday morn
ing at tne roruand flouring mills.
The steamer West Keats, of the North
China line, yesterday began loading a gen
eral 'cargo, consisting of iron, steel and
lumber for oriental ports.
Lining of the British steamer Memphis
was completed in two holds yesterday and
she will shift today from the North Bank
dock to the Elevator dock to start load
ing. The Associated OH company's tanker.
Frank H. Buck, finished discharging at
10 o'clock last night and departed.
Carrying a full passenger list, lumber
and- boilers, the McCormlck line steamer
Wapama left St. Helens at 5' P. M. yes
terday for San Francisco and Los Angeles.
ine steamer c auseus. bringing a cargo
ofwilphur for the Union Sulphur company.
will leave 2500 tons of the sulphurtat ban
Francisco, It was learned yesterday, be
fore coming here.-- After discharging at
Portland, she will go to Grays Harbor to
The British steamer Jsis, coming to load
grain for Kerr. Glfford & Co., arrived in
the river yesterday ana lelt up lor A'ort
land at 9 o'clock last night.
Movements of Vessels.
SAX FRANCISCO. Oct. 8. Arrived
Willamette, from Astoria: Tounine, from
Balboa: Shinyo Maru. from Hongkong;
Acme, from Bandon; Brooklyn, from Ban
don: Carlos, from Aberdeen. Sailed Kueha
Maru. for Isew xork: vwest J.iger. lor
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 8. Departed
Saginaw, for San Francisco.
TACOMA. Wash.. Oct. 8. Arrived Iris,
from San Francisco via Vancouver. B. C. ;
Nome City, from San Francisco: Lavada.
from San Francisco: Griffco. Akutan, motor
tug Chlchagoff, from Chichagolf; San
Diego, from San Pedro. Sailed Nome City.
for San Francisco via Mukilteo.
GRAYS HARBOR. Wash'.. Oct. 8. (Spe
cial.) The steamers Hoquiam. Oregon, So
lano and caoDa cleared this morning at
10 o'clock for San Pedro. Tile Hoquiam
loaded at the Donovan mill, " Oregon at
the Wilson, and the Solano and Caoba
from tha Hulbert mill.
The schooner Forest Dream has finished
loading cargo for Australia and is ex
pected to clear tomorrow or Sunday.
PORTLAND. Or.. Oct. 8. Arrived at 2
P. M.. schooner William H. Talbot, from
San Francisco: arrive! at 5 P. M., steamer
Tiverton, from San Francisco; arrived at
10 P. M., steamer Stockton, from San
Pedro via Seattle. Sailed at 3 P. M..
steamer Springfield, for Boston cia San
Pedro, for fuel: sailed this afternoon,
steamer F. H. Buck, for San Pedro.
HELENS. Oct. 8. Passed
schooner William H. Talbot.
JkSTORTA. Oct. 8. Arrived at midnight.
British steamer Isis, from M Iddlesborough,
England, left up 6 o'clock .last night;
schooner William H. Talbot, from San
Francisco. Arrived at 6 o'clock and left
up 7 A. M., steamer Tiverton, from San
Francisco. Sailed at 2 A. M., steamer
City of Reno, for San Francisco. Sailed
at 10 A. M., steamer West Canon, for
Cork. Arrived at 10:25 and left up at
11 A. i,f.. steamer Stockton, from San
Pedro via Seattle. Sailed at 1 P. M.. U. S.
lighthouse tender Manzanita. for sea.
Sailed at 2:20 P. M., steamer Kgeria, for
PORT ANGELES, Oct. 8. Arrived Tug
Storm King, from Astoria.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 8. Arrived S
o'clock and sailed at 10 A. M., steamer
WiHamette, from Portland for San Pedro.
SAN PEDRO. Oct. 7. Sailed at 6 P. M.,
steamer Clauseus, for Portland; at 5 P. M-,
steamer Trinidad, for Columbia river.
COOS. Oct. 7. Sailed at 5 P. M., steamer
City of Topeka, from Portland for San
Francisco via Eureka. Arrived this after
noon, steamer G. C. Llndauer, from As
toria. YOKOHAMA, Oct. 2. Sailed Empress
of Asia, for Vancouver. '
SAN PEDRO, Cal.. Oct. 8. (Special.)
Arrived: Steamers Curacao, from San Fran
cisco, 6 A; M.; Humboldt, from San Fran
cisco, 2 A. M.: Multomah, from Portland,
6 A. M. : Prentiss, from Albion, 8 A. M. ;
Carlos, from Grays Harbor. 7 A. M. ; Co
quille River, from Fort Bragg, 6 A. M.
naueu: aieainers uuracao, ior central
America, 5 P. M.: Humboldt, for San Fran
cisco, 8 P. M.; Santiam. for Long Beach. 4
r. m. ; centralia, for Coos Bay, 6 P. M. :
Pallas, for San Francisco, 5 P. M. ; Phoenix
ior Aioion, u r. ai.
17. S. Xaval Radio Reports.
(All positions reported at 8 P. M. ret-
teraay unless otnerwlse Indicated.)
ADMIRAL SCHLEY, San Francisco for
Seattle, 2i0 miles north of San Francisco.
PONDO MOSO. San Francisco for Seat
tle, 2i0 miles north of San Francisco.
KENNEDY, Seattle tor San Francisco
220 miles north of San Francisco.
WEST CADROJi, San Pedro for Manila,
did miles zrom &an rearo.
LYMAN STEWART. San Luis for Van
couver, 170 miles from Vancouver.
CELILO, San Francisco for Seattle, BS
miles south of Tatoosh.
ARGYLL. Seattle for Oleum. BIO miles
SPRINGFIELD, Portland for Boston, 40
miles from Portland.
EGERIA, Astoria for Honolulu, 42 miles
from Columbia river lightship.
SISKIYOU, Tacoma for San Pedro, 20
miles south of Umatilla lightship.
EASTERN GALE, Port Allen for San
Francisco, 280 miles from San Francisco.
ROYAL ARROW, Hankow for San Fran
cisco. 1100 mile west of San FranciBco
WEST KATAN. Tacoma for Portland,
KLAMATH, Bellingham for San Fran
cisco, 137 miles north of San Francisco.
MOFFETT, Portland for San Pedro, 508
miles nortn or ban fearo.
EL LOBO. Victoria for San Francisco,
100 .miles north of San Francisco.
JOHANNA SMITH, San Francisco for
Coos Bay, 300 miles north of San Fran
CLAREM'ONT. Willapa Harbor for San
Pedro, 40O miles from Willapa Harbor.
ERNEST H. MEYERS. Columbia river
for San Pedro, 245 miles south of Co
QUEEN, Seattle for San Francisco, 400
miles from San Francisco.
SANTA INEZ, towing barge Belfast. Ta
coma for San Francisco, 480 miles north
of San Francisco.
C. A. SMITH, Coos Bay for San Fran
cisco, S3 miles south of Coos Bay.
CAPT. A. F. LUCAS, towing barge No.
3, Vancouver for San Pedro, 500 miles
from San Pedro.
HARTWOOD, Grays Harbor for San
Francisco, 1S8, miles north of San Fran
EL SEGTJNDO, Richmond for Point
Wells. 300 miles north of Richmond.
W. F. HERRI.N. Linnton for Avon, 50:
-miles from Linnton.
YOSE-MITE. Port Gamble for San Fran
cisco. 05 miles south of Blunt's reef.
MONTAGUE, ' Yokohama, for. Portland
242 miles from Columbia river, October
7. 8 P. M.
WEST ISON. Seattle for Yokohama, 518
miles from Seattle.
SPOKANE. Seattle for Ketchikan, 33fl
miles from Seattle.
NORWOOD. Ketchikan for Bellingham.
50 miles from kelilngham.
DELIGHT. Vancouver for Seattle, IS
miles from Vancouver.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
TCLLT-MICHAEL Thomas 3. Tully. 25,
882 Alblna avenue, and Anita Mary Mich
ael, legal, Ztto Fourteenth street.
HESSIAN-RAND ALL Will F. Hessian
legal, 514 Vista avenue, and Delia Mae
Randall, legal, 1063 Schuyler street.
COBLE-MEADOWS Earl C. Goble. le
gal, 5510 Forty-fourth avenue Southeast,
and Myrtle L. Meadows, legal, 388 Ross
CALL-MAALER Harry L. Call. 46. of
Great Falls, Mont., and rsell S. Maaler,
84, Benson hotel.
TUROESEN-HOEL O. G. Turgesen. 32
1098 East Twenty-first street North, and
KJerstlne Hoel, 32, same address.
WOEH L-BURNS Henry G. Woehl. le
gal. Walla Walla, Wasa., and Isabel Burns,
FriANTZ-RONES Robert N. Frantl. le
gal, WrnttierA Cal., and Margaret Jane
Rones, legal 620 East Ninth street.
BEYER-SCHULZE John A. C. Beyer.
25. 61)8 Williams avenue, ana .Marina B.
Schulze. 22. 831 Gantenbeln avenue.
KESSNER-TESTUT Edward F. Kessner,
legal, 214 Larrabee street, and Ceclie Tea
tut. legal. 28Si Larrabee street.
LEE-BURNS John Lee, legal, Tacoma.
Wash., and Mrs. Ellen Burns, legal, 2:
West Park street.
GOODMAN-KIRK S. H. Goodman, 27,
705 East Flanders street, and lone Kirk,
21. Marvin hotel.
BURNETT-STOUT Raymond C. Bur
nett. 27, 347 Third-street, and Katherin
Rtnnt lf?nl Multnomah station.
CERRI-TOLOME1 Gulseppe Cerrl, 29
574 First street, and F. Domena Tolomei,
27, 72 Twenty-Tirsl sireei.
H1XSEN-GOTFREDSE.N Thomas' Han
sen. 65. 1176 East Lincoln street, and
Uflthcrin R. Gotfredsen. 64. same address,
DONGELA-CIPOLLO Pletro Dongelo,
81, 364 Grand avenue, and cieonlce Clpollo
24 727 East lveniy-iounn sireei.
BLAKE-JONES Earl J. Blake. 21, lone.
Or., and Margaret Jones, 23, 451 Jessup
"tOWSSEXD-NATH AN Clarence Town
send, legal, 207 Sherman street, and Bes
sie M. Nathan, legal, 991 Mallory avenue.
Vancouver Marriage Licenses.
JONES-JONES Bert O. Jones, 19. of.
Grants Pass, Or., and Misa Laudry Jooo),'
19, of Grants Pass, Or.
KATHERINE MAY RETURN
MOTORSHIP LIKELY TO OFEJl-
ATE OUT OF TAC03IA.
Former British Four-Master Has
Been Fitted Up as . Oil Car
rier by Owners.
TACOMA, Wash., Oct. 9. (Special.)
Tacoma shipping men have been ex
pressing interest in the motorship
Katherine, converted last spring into
a power vessel. She may operate out
of here In the oil trade. She last
loaded here about four years ago and
is better known as the one - time
British four-masted County of Linlith
gow. The Katherine recently arrived at
San Francisco, where she was fitted
out, from Manila via Suez, London and
New Tbrk. she made the voyage on
steady running in 159 days 15 hours,
including various stops for cargo.
On her trial trip" over the meas
ured mile in San Francisco bay, the
Katherine made 7.9 knots. She made
this same speed on the entire first
leg of the world voyage from San
Fran.cisco, although she had several
days of fair winds, which permitted
her to make one run of 227 miles.
The Katherine is aTi iron ship, 33
years old, birilt at Glasgow in 1SS7
by Barclay, Curie & Company.! She is
owned by the Philippine Vegetable
Engineer of Wltram Dies Here.
Robert Smith, chief engineer of the
British steamer Witram, died Thurs
day night at St. Vincent's hospital
from natural causes. No arangements
had been made yesterday for funeral
services or the disposition of the body,
as Captain J. K. Macdonald, master of
he Witram, is awaiting word from
the engineer's relatives.
M. C. BRUSH IS BOUGHT
STEEL STEADIER IS TO 'JOIX
Vessel to Replace Lehigh Xow on
Way to Portland; Springfield
Leaves for Boston.
The steel steamer M. C. Brush, 7823
deadweight tons, has been purchased
from the shipping board by the North
Atlantic & Western Steamship com
pany for operation in the coast-to-
coast service of this company between
Portland and other Pacific coast ports
and Boston and Philadelphia on the
Atlantic side. The M. C. Brush is to
replace the steamer Lehigh, which
was assigned to tnis company as
managing agents August 6 pending
the adoption by the shipping board
of a new sales policy.
According to announcement by the
shipping board", the M. C. Brush was
sold at the depreciated price of $185
ton, or a total of SI. 447. 625. The
M. C. Brush is a new steamer and is
scheduled for delivery October 23.
The steamer Lehigh Is now on her
way here. She arrived at Cristobal
The steamer Springfield, of this
same line, finished loading at the
Portland Lumber company's mill yes
terday and departed for Boston with
a cargo of general freight from Puget
sound and lumber and ties' from
The steamer Artigas has been
loading for several, days at Westport
and wiil come up the river to munici
pal terminal No. 2 this afternoon to
MUCH FALL SOWING DONE
CONDITIONS PROBABLY NEVER
BETTER IN THIS STATE.
Winter Wheat Area in Oregon Will
Exceed Last Year's by Sev
eral Thousand Acres.
The production of the principal crops in
Oregon this year, as indicated by condi
tions on October 1, Is estimated by r . L.
Kent, field agent of the United States
bureau of croy estimates, as follows, com
parison being made with the final esti
mates, for liil9:
. 3. 471.000
. : 400,000
Spring wheat, bu
AH wheat, bu..
Oats, bu, . ..
Barley, bu, ....
Potatoes, bu. i .
Appiea, total bu.
In all parts of the
state, except the southeastern, the Sep
tember rainfall was above normal. The
excess was but little in the southern Ore
gon district, but throughout the western
and northern parts of the state the total
rain rail was raore than twice the normal
amount. The weather bureau station re
ports 4 :16 Inches at Portland, compared
with a normal of 1.&4 Inches. The heaviest
September rainfall on record at the Port
land station is :ltt inches, in the year
1011. The western Oregon rainfall was
pretty well distributed over the mnth,
beginning about the 9th. Prgrie growers
suffered a heavy Iobs. Redr' clover for
seed was badly damaged, also late-cut
grain. Pastures were geatly Improved
and the soil generally put In fine con
dltion for fall seeding operations.
Kail seeding September conditions for
fall seeding have probacy never been bet
ter than during the past month. Seeding
is reported from all of the fall wheat
growing counties, with nearly half of the
acreage already sown in some counties.
The area that will be sown to fall wheat
this year will probably exceed last year's
seeding by several thousand acres. It is
reported that the summer fallow acreage
is larger' than last year and the early
start in seeding should enable growers
to seed practically all of the acreage de
Spring wheat Threshing results indicate
that unfavorable weather conditions caused
more of this crop loss than was at first
supposed. A reduction in the prospective
yield of Zo to 40 per cent is reportea as
actually occurring In some districts.
Oats Some late oats are reported as
damaged by rain during September. Some
acreage was still unthreshed on October 1.
Potatoes Late potatoes were much
benefited by the September weather con
ditions, but early and medium plantings
were injured more or less by the starting
of new growth and development of dis
ease. It is now estimated that the Oregon
potato crop will be considerably below the
estimate ot a month ago.
Prunes The pruiM crop suffered most
from the September rains. The heaviest
rainfall came at the peak of prune picking
time in above sections and the loss from
cracked and over-ripe fruit was estimated
as high as 75 per cent of the crop. Other
districts estimated the loss at 50 per cent,
while in some orchards there was prac
tically no loss. About September 1 the
crop was forecasted by prune dealers and
others at about 60,000,000 pound of dried
fruit (including Clark county, Wash.). At
present it is estimated the crop -'Will prob
ably be less than 40.000,000 pound.-
Kops Dealers say it is a little eorty to
get an accurate line on the total tup Crop
for 1V20. but it is believed thera will be
between 45,000 and 50,000 bales. Early
indications were for a crop of O0.00O bales,
but unfavorable conditions resulted in a
falling off in prospects. Not much In
jury was caucd to hops by the rainy days
Clover seed Much clover acreage, made
(V, fine second growth this year, and the
seed acreag. was rriaxeiallv increased
thereby. Thi- mcoJ tJrcwth was late,
howevtf, and very little wm fculled lfore
the rains basa-n. heavy Uamagc ftias
, LAST TWO TIMES i,
Today, S:1S Tonight. 8:15
SPECIAL PRICK -
Mat. Today, 2:15
LAST TIME TONIGHT, 8:15
I-am on n Anirritrtin Hoy
Also Matinee Saturday
MATINEK DA1LT. 2:30.
William Brandell Present '
Vaudeville's Most Gorgeous Musical
Special Engagement Extraordinary.
AKTHl K tt MI.BtK. K.VA NORTH In
"Baxhfooling. 190 Kdition.
THREE SHOWS DAILY. Night Curtain
7 ami It.
Mit.15to75o Nights 15 ts $1.(5
Tkt Hu ft! Writs IMS Mllffln
ANATOL FRIEDLAND & CO.
w t li tin) Imi if Mlrt. Milir? litet
CHESTER AND MORGAN
POWERS AND WALLACE
Km'i KW;, AFFod.s J 1 ; O,
f-iip-x the epporhmityyou SV.
Ep5752vVi3 have awaitad for I , OKitaj
WSQraA. -AMERICA-. I i vited
GMLsNjaREAT EST COMIC OPERA!
k- "53 MJTOUOWt YOURSELF THE I I Q
'KiJAy PLtASOBE A1TEWDAKCE I ! N
I TsPI.ENniD f ' f SVPERB ? I J-
II CAST I CHOKl-S I come. By
IrYiAUNinur.Ni rnuuuunuii a,
EVE. J2.S0. S2. $1.50. $1, 75c. 50c
Today's Mat. lUSO, (II, T5c, 5c. I CsSsC
WMHT1 Tlltik Wfcffi'&JJ5w MATS
STORY AND CLARK
TUCK AND CLARE
ROSE AND MOON
CHARLES HENRY'S PETS
a g m a m m
Today tonight Uent. Thlrton. French
are, rhampioa murkNinsn; Pearl's Rouman
ian Ov pales, "frolics In a Komany lamp
lean ordon's Player. "A Highland Ro
mance ; May Hunt, ' thrrr-up t.irl ' ; Iai-
bin and IewiH, blackface comedian ; Mat
ter S. Ali, on the Wnrlitzer; 11. li. Warner,
'l nchii-rted liannels. twiddle balloon
LYRIC Musical Comedy
Mike and Iks in
"THE BELLE OF PORTLAVD.
Tbe Rosebud Chorus In Full Bloom.
Matlneea at S; Nlsrhts, 7 and a.
William S. Hart
Also the comedy, "One-Cylinder Love
Ride.' and the Pathe News. Uuen from
D o'clock In the morning until 4 o'clock, of
the following morning.
f .th tad
America's Finest Ballroom
Best Dance Orchestra In Town
Every Wednesday and Saturday
Dancing Lessons Dally
Portland's Distinctive Ball Room.
Fleming Orchestra' De Luxe .
every week night.
UNCALLED - FOR ANSWERS
A 503. 37, 1, 40. 48.
U 63, 67, 51, 95. 00. 6:
33, 89, 6C, 73. 75,
C 30, 60, 40, 3S, 3G, 37. 45. v
I 7.. 83. S7. 7S. 7tS. 61. 21.
K 82, T.3. 8S, SO, JtJ, S9, Oo. 84. 82.
' Htt. 81. 31. 7l. 82. 9o, 72, 33, 71, O0, 6.
SS. 32. 21. !S. 16.
U 21, OS, 2N. 26, 33. 29, SO, 04,
35. 3S, 40. SI.
,1 SS. h3. 09, 5, 71. 3, 2.
K 83, 100.
1. 54. 373. 07, 96. 07.
M 04. 07, 92. 2. 9, 43. 29. 69.
N 53. 50, 61. 30. 65. 5). 05. 25.
O 48. 72, 82. M. 83. 70, 85, 89
P 59. 83. 47, 37. 36. 3S. 67. 87,
85. 19, 69,
39, S3, 41
R 7. 2. 1. 4S. S2. 10. S3. 6, 4?
S 3S. 67. 21. 4(V 41. SO. 58. 40. 11. S3,
83. 10. 20. S4, 19, 43. 19. 17.
T 71. 31. 23. 1. S, 19, 2. 78, 47, 26, 5,
V 40. 71. 19. 2. 88, 53, 77. 81, 79. 67, 49,
86. 47. 76.85. 52, S9, 1, 83.
W 32, 31. 7. 94, 2, 10, 9, 12, 39. 44, 2.
X 1. 27. 24.
V 94, 73, m, 74. 75. 85. 86, 37. SS. 77,
93S. 88. 01. lOO. 64. OO. 03. 69. 73.
All OS. 744. 503. 78, 392, 63. 43, S. 88.
AC 3. 41. 47. 2. 93.
UJ 36. 84. 87. 62, 72.
AK 0. 4. 84. 27.
AI-' 1. 43, 44. 41, 63. 537. 53, G, 91. 57, 434.
At; 60, S6. 87, 83. 4. 69, 1, 81.
All 39. 4S.
AJ 76. 7. 81. 74, 82. 5. 57. 6. 56.-80.
AK 69, 70. 30. 72. 68. 73. 74. 81. 2, .
A I- 49. 754. 48. 50. 60. SO. 60, 53.
AH 740. 735. 76. 63. 49, 734. 46. 43. ,
AN 740. 734. 86. 733.
AO 17. 373, 73. 61. 8.
Al iiM. 737. 57, BO. 61. 6. 65.
AR 3W, 15. 13. 73. S2. 20. 58.
BC 1. 64. 60. 9. 711. 74, 61. 63, 2.
HI 5, 50. 46, 14. 3.
14 F 36. 4. 70. 62. 29, 9, 3, 6. 65.
H. E. HOWARD, licensed automobile aur
tioneer. Address, Edison hotel. Main 468,
Patrol and Shrine
held on Wednesday evening,
October 20, 1D20. at Mult
nomah hotel, Portland. Or.
All Shrlners are invited. It
will be formal. Come and
wear your fez. Tickets on
Sale at ltrfldv X- nili-pr't rl.
gar stand, in lobby of Yeon building.
NO. IS. R. A. M. Called con
vocation this (Saturdav) after
noon and evening. East Elgin h
and Burnside streets, at 3:.".0
and 7:30 o'clock. Dinner at 6.
M. E. G. M T i.-,-.. tv
Settlemeir will oe present accompanied
memDers or woodburn Chapter No.
- . who will confer the degree at the
evening session. Visitors welcome. By
order E. H. P
ROY QU AC KEN BUSH. Sec.
OREGON LODGE. NO. 101.
A. Hi AND A. M. Special
communication today (Satur
day); E. A. degree at 2::;o P.
M. and F. C. degree at 7 I. M.
Vlsitlna- brethren 'pordiallv in.
By onfcr of the W. M.
LESLIE S. PARKER. Sec.
COLUMBIA LODGE NO.
114, A. F. AND A. M. Spe
cial communication this (Sat
urday) evening at 0:30 o'clock.
Uhor in the K. C. degree.
Isltine hrflhren tln-av, a.l.
order w. M.
FRED L. OLSON, Sec.
I'AI.ESTIXE LODGE. NO.
141 A. F. AND A. M. Spe
cial communications this (Sat
urday) night. 7 o'clock: M. M.
degree. Visiting brothers wel
come. Arrhrr Pl,.fi HlAn,
Bry order of W M.
W. S. TOWNSEND. Sec.
NO. 54. O. E. S. Stated com
munication this (Saturday)
evening at S o'clock in Pythian
temple. Degrees. Visitors wel
come. By order of the worthy
MYRA H. G LINES. Sec.
ACME REBEKAH LODGE. I. O. O. F..
meets 2d and 3d Saturday of each month
I. O. O. F. temple. 1st and Alder ts.
Oddfellows and Kebekah strangers in city
DANCE Kvery Saturday night at the
m accaoce hali, Sei lirc-H irsch bid a:.. 4
Wash., over Hazelwomi. Prize waltz Oct. .
EMRLEM jewelry, buttons, charms, pin
new designs. JaepT Bros., lai-U tixth st.
FRIED LA NDIvR'S for lnr1e emblems,
clats pin and medals. 310 Washington i-t.
LEWITNS In this city. October S. 1920,
Henry Lewitns, aged 70 yoars. Helovd
uncle of Faith Mrtcalf, brother of Lewis
lewitns of San FranriHCo. grandunrlf of
I.lda laith Metcalf. Funeral notice later.
Remains at the residential funeral par
lors of Miller 6c Tracty.
SMITH In this city. October 7. 1920. Rob
ert Smith, aged rS years. Remains at
Holman's funeral parlors. Third and Sal
mon. Notice of funeral later.
XEfiTCB In this city Oot. 7. T. C. Neece,
aged 66 years. Funeral notice later. Re
mains at the residential parlors of Miller
Ac x racey.
FUN ERA f, NOTICES.
WOT.FEN'BARGER In this city. Oct. 1
1020, Thomas Marion WolfenbargT. a Red
66. Beloved husband of Mary Wolit-n-barger.
father of Mrs. Nettie owns and
Mrs. Katherine E. Stevens, grandfather
of Mrs. Bessie C, Dunyan and Hoy T.
btepnens, all or this city. Funeral pprv
ices will be conducted Sundav, October
10, 1020, at 2:30 I. M., at the Portland
crematorium, Fourteenth and Bybee ets.
Deceased was a member of the A. K.
and A. M. of Toronto, Kan., and Multno
mah camp. No. 77. W. O. "W. Friends
invited to attend. Chambers company in
cnarge ot arrangements.
LARSEX In this city. October 7. 1920,
Henry J. Larsen, aged 33 years, late of
ciaisKanie. or., hushand ot Aiborta i.ar
sen. brother of Jack. Walter and Fritz
Larsen and Mrs. Iaura Peterson and
Mrs. N. C. Hann of Oak Point. Wash.
and Mrs. Kate Peterson of Portland. The
luneral service will be held today (Sat
urday) at 3:30 o'clock P. M.. at Fin
ley's, Montgomery at Fifth. Friends in
vited, concluding service at Uose City
SMITH In this city, October 7. Frankie
Smith, ag-ed 53 years, of 661 Everett st.,
beJoved mother of R. E. Smi th. Fu
neral services will be. conducted Satur
day. October 0. at lO A. M., In the
mortuary chapel of A. I. Ken worthy
& Co 5S0c!-04 02d st. S., E., In Lents.
Friends invited. Remains will be for
warded Sunday, October 10, to Santa
Rosa, Cal., where interment will be
made In the family plot.
SCHLEIGER The funeral ervice for Wil
liam V . Sen ieiser. who passed a way at
La Boul, France, March 15. 19 19. will
be held today (Saturday), at 2:3o o'clock
P. M.. at Finley's, Montgomery at Filth.
Friends invited. Concluding service at
Mount Scott cemetery. The deceased waj
a member of the Brotherhood u Rail
WALPOLE In this city, October 8. Frank
Walpole, aged 40 years, lie loved husband
of Emma Walpole. and father of Charles
W'alpole. AUo survived by mother. Mrs.
Dorothy Walpole, four brothers and one
sister, all of Sidney, Australia. Funeral
services will be held Monday. October 11.
at 10 A. M., at the chapel ot Miller &
STARK The funeral cortege of the late
Margaret Stark will leave the residence,
810 East Eleventh street. Saturday at
8:45 A. M., thence to Sacred Heart
church, 784 East Eleventh street, where
requiem mass will be offered at 9 A. M.
Interment in Mount Calvary cemtery.
Arrangements in care of Miller &. Tracey.
BERN In this city, October 3. 102O.
Nicholas M. Bern, aged iO years. 1 he
funeral services will be held today Sat
urday, October 9. at 2 P. M., Irom the
conservatory chapel of the East Side
Funeral Directors, 414 East Alder.
Friends invited. Interment in Rose Ci:y
GEORGE October 8. at the family resi
dence, 767 E. 7th st. N ., William benre
Jr.. aged 3 years. Private funeral serv
ices will be conducted this (Saturday)
afternoon from the above residence. In
terment Rose City cemetery. Pearson
Co., undertakers, Russell st. at Union ave.
JORDAN In this city. October 7. 1020.
Edit h A. 'Jordan, aged . years JO
months and 6 days. The remain will be
forwarded this evening to Roosevelt,
Wash., by the East Side Funeral D, rec
tors, where funeral services wiil be held
and Interment made.
HOG LAND In this city, Oct. 8, Paul TV".
Hogiand, aged 6 years, beloved son of
Mr. ad Mrs. Alvin Hogiand. Funeral
services will be heJd Monday, October
11, at 3 P. M., at the chapel of Miller
&. Tracey. Interment Rose City ceme
tery. IXSKBAt. CARS.
LIMOl'SIXF.S for tuneral services. JONES
AUTO L.IVKHY. M A H?n ALL 114.
FUN KRAI. niRECTORS.
EDWARD HOLM AN
Third and Salmon streets. Main
MILLER & TRACEY
Perfect Funeral Service for Iess.
Independent Funeral Directors.
Washington street. Between '.'uth and
21st ptreets. West Side.
Main 2691. Auto. 0TS-S5.
Dunning & McEntee
Now located in their new residential
funeral home. Morrison at llith. V?t
Side. Phone Bdwy. -130. Auto. M.V58.
The Funeral Home of Refinement
aJid IIstimtive Service.
Note We have no branches nor any
connection whatever with any other
McENTEE & EILERS
Funeral parlors with all the privacy of
a home. 16th and Everett streets. Phone
Broadway 2133. Automatic 321-33.
J. P. FINLEY & SON
Main 0. Montgomery at Fifth.
DOWNING & McNEMAR
The Residential Knneral Home.
441 Multnomah st.. Irvington Hist. East S4.
EAST SIDE FUNERAL. DIRECTORS.
F. S. Dunning. Inc.)
"The family set the price." 414 East
P. L. LERCH
K. Eleventh and riav.
East 7S1. Tabor 1 S:i3.
UNDERTAKING CO., :;! and
41."2. A. 2231. Lady assistant.
KEN WORTHY CO..
r.02-04 82d st
Lents. Tabor 52B7.
BREEZE & SNOOK
104 1 Belmont
E. 12.-.S. B. lr.49
A. R. ZELLER CO.
East 10SS. C.
Smith's Flower Shop
Portland's Prosre5!I vr florist. Wt spe
cialize in funeral tlepipns. 1 11 H Sixth,
opposite Moier & Frank's. Main 7-1Ti.
MARTIN & FORBES CO.
for all occasions,
CLARKE BROS. Cnrists. IS" Morrljon st.
Main i, nil. Fin. flowers and floral de
'gns. No branch stores.
TO.NSETH FLORAL CO.. "S7 Was'.ilnuton
t. bet. 4th and 5th. Main 510J. A 1101.
PORTLAND MARBLE WORKS
2fi Fourth t. Opp. CHt Hall. Neil Bros.
t?H BLAESING GRANITE CO. I
Vlt third waisqn street I
NEW TOO AT.
IS THIS LOGIC?
TOU take yore WATCH
BLACKSMITH TO HAVE
Then wh trust your FoTd to Inexperi
enced wou?t1 be mwhanir when you ran
have unexcelled Ford rapair work done here
at a very reasonable price?
We are the Original Ford Sper-ialists.
Fords overhauled $2W
Rear end overhauled 6
Valves ground, carbon removed 3
We hand lap piMons. srrspe bearings,
whirh insures a perfect running motor.
All work is under the personal wiper
ision of Carl MrCnlpin, the oricmal Ford
fixer, proprietor and ceneral manager of the
Universal Am to
210-12 Jffrnn Smet
Before It Rains
Order Your RE DIM A DE Garage.
Have it ready before the wet
season sets in. We can make
immediate delivery of any stand
10x16, 18 or 20 feet
12x16, 18 or 20 feet
Our Special $73.00 10x16 Garage
Bectionnl houses and parapes
erected in Portland or shipped any
where. Jlnlldlnrc Sales Co.
80.1 Lewis ItulldlnK.
Xort land. Ore eon.
li road way 4U5.
Send Us Your Old Carpets
(We Call and Deliver.)
Olff Ktasa and Woolen ClottalaaT.
We Make Reversible. Hand-Woven
f 1 7.SO.
RiK Ram Woven All Slues.
Clothes Cleaning and Dyelns; Itepta.
Hail Orders Send for Booklet.
t Carpet Cleaning
Hue". Steam Cleaned. 91.50
WESIKIIX KLIFK KLU CO,
04 Union Ave. .
Phonest bait Ooltt and E.jt 7855
WE CALI- 1-"IC lOin OLD
JIUKM and W oolen Clothing;.
All Work Turned Ont Promptly.
Rncr Rurh Woven All Sixes.
Mail Ordera. Seud for llooklet.
NORTH WKST RCfi CO,
1S Kant 8th St.
l'hone Kant 3.VSO.
DOXT KAIL. TO SKK OCR FM FF
11LC.S EXHIBIT AXD URESU.
Edward E.Goudey Co.
United State Hank Haild1ns
Phone Your Want Ads to
Main 7070 Aut. 560-93
JgSXH i I i ii