Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, December 30, 1920, Page 18, Image 18

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Movement Calculated to Win
Full Backing.
Chairman or Conference Declares
; That as Result of Policy England
Has o Friend In World.
'- LONDON. Dec. 29. A movement
'calculated by its organizers to place
the full weight of British organized
labor in support of the Irish self-
' determination claims began with a
specially convened conference, of the
parliamentary labor party in London
today, after which members of the
party's Irish commisison told of what
. they had observed and learned in Ire.
' land.
A resolution was adopted unani
mously challenging the government
to disprove the commission's accusa-
tions regarding reprisals and other
outrages charged to the crown forces.
The conference was held as a cur-
tain-raiser for a campaign hi behalf
of self-determination to be inaugu
rated by the laboritcs in Manchester
' fn January 17 and concluded in Lon
don on February 15.
Britain Held Friendless.
A. G. Cameron, chairman of today's
conference, in opening the lengthy
discusison on the inquiry commis
sion's reDort. declared:
'As a result of her handling of the
Irish Question.' Great Britain bas not
a friend in the world."
Another resolution adopted ny
large majority at this afternoon's
session voiced approval of the par
liamentary labor party's declaration
regarding "outrages conducted in the
name of the Sinn Fein and reprisals
by servants of the crown." It ex
pressed satisfaction with the efforts
.of the labor inquiry commission to
obtain a cessation of all violent ana
provocative actions with a view to
opening peace negotiations between
the government and elected represen
tativt of the Irish people.
Piwmlhle Baala Proposed.
This resolution suggested the fol
lowing ground as a possible basis for
negotiation and settlement of the
Irish difficulties: First, withdrawal
of all armed forces: second, placing
of responsibility for maintaining
order in each locality In Ireland on
the local authorities, and third, pro
vision for immediate election by pro
portional representation of a con
stituent assembly charged to work
out whatever constitution lor ire
land the Irish people desire, subject
to only two conditions, namely, pro
tection of minorities and guarantees
that the constitution should prevent
Ireland becoming a military or naval
menace to Great Britan.
Brigadier-General C. B. Thompson,
who accompanied the commission, de
clared that the soldiers in Ireland
were, to a large extent, merely chil
dren, and added:
Army Declared Criminal.
"The army of occupation is master
ful and criminal. The black and tans
are violent in thought and in deed. In
addition to being the perpetrators of
the worst outrages, they arc the most
provocative element in that unhappy
General Thompson said he thought
the prime minister knows what was
happening in Ireland, but, he de
clared. "is the tool of the powerful
clique who are working the Irish
Tom Johnson, secretary of the Irish
labor party, donned a mask and said:
"This is a little symbol of the com
plicity of the British government in
these murders."
J. Bromley, in moving the resolu
tion, deploring the "lamentable con
dition of affairs in Ireland," men
tioned the Croke incident.
There were cries of "Amritsar." He
concluded with a warning to the Brit
ish laboritcs that the auxiliaries, with
their class hatred, their political and
racial hatreds and anti-Catholic bias,
form the nucleus of a "white guard."
County Jail Scene of Arraignment
Because of Lack of Available
Room in Town.
ASHLAND, Wis., Dec. 29. Bonds to
a total value of 975.000 were deposited
with United States Commissioner
Cate today following arraignment of
57 men taken in the liquor raid at
Hurley, Wis., yesterday upon charges
of having intoxicating liquor in pos
session, selling intoxicating liquor,
or both. All furnished bail and were
Thrity-seven saloonkeepers and bar
bartenders filed individual bonds of
1 1500 each, while 20 patrons each
placed $1000 in bonds to insure their
appearance at a hearing, the date for
which was not set.
Arraignment was made in the
county jail because of lack of avail
able room elsewhere. After objecting
to this procedure. J. A. O'Neill, mayor
of Ironwood, Mich., chief counsel for
the defendants, accepted the arrange
ment. Revenue men tonight would not es
timate the amount of taxes and pen
alties to which the accused would be
liable, explaining that the value of
the liquor seized would have first to
be ascertained.
By 6 P. M. the last defendant had
appeared before the commissioner and
arranged bail.
The majority of the defendants re
turned to their homes tonight.
Maximum Rates to Be $7.50 for
Medical Cases and $8.50 for Con
tagious and Other Cases.
The standard of working hours and
-fees for nurses recently suggested by
the Oregon State Graduate Nurses'
association for its members, was in
formally discussed at the regular
quarterly Dusiness meeting of the as
sociation yesterdav afternoon at the
central library. Twelve hours' duty
will constitute a working day after
January 1, and maximum rates will
be $7.50 a day for medical and sur-
gleal cases; and 18.50 a day for con
tagious, mental and obstetrical cases.
This standard is not compulsory, but
is considered by the association as a
fair guide for nurses in arranging
hours and pay.
Resolutions supporting the stand
of the Portland Grade Teachers' asso
ciation on the present teachers' ten
ure of office law were adopted at the
Miss Elnora Thomson, now con
ducting the public health course of
the University of Oregon extension
department, spoke on her work in
Italy, where she was sent during the
war by the tuberculosis commission
of the American Ked Cross to be edu
cational director of the division of
A letter from Miss Stasia Walsh,
now serving near Warsaw, Poland,
with the Red Cross relief, was read.
Miss Walsh, during the war was a
member of the base hospital 46 of
Portland. Miss Grace Phelps, presi
dent of the association, presided at
the meeting.
Veteran Physician Long Recognized
as Authority on Indian Lore
of Willamette Valley.
(Special.) Dr. Willis W. Oglesby,
pioneer of 1853. Indian war veteran,
pioneer miner, physician and an au
thority on pioneer lore of the Wil
lamette valley, died Sunday night at
his home in this city.
Mr. Oglesby was born in Columbus,
111., May 3, 1S37. He arrived near
what is now Cottage Grove in the
emigrant train of which his father
lae Dr. W. v. OclcahT, who
died at Cottage Grove, Or.
was captain In 1853. During his en
tire life he was one of the active citi
zens of the community, with the ex
ceptions of portions of his life spent
elsewhere. He was well acquainted
with the Indians found here, learned
their legends and spent much of his
life among them. He was one of the
first to develop propert;- in the Bo
hemia mining district. He helped
found the Presbyterian church here
and contributed to the erection of the
first house of worship for that de
nomination. When Cottage Grove
was split into two factions he was
elected mayor of the short - lived
Lamati. Later he served as city
health officer, which position he held
at the time of death.
He was one of the pioneer physi
cians of the Weston country in eastern
Oregon and was captain of the band
of 55 volunteers who, at the famous
battle of ViIow Springs, held at bay
for 12 hours a band of 1000 or more
For many years he was prominent
tn democratic politics and was an
elector when Bryan was first nom
inated. Dr. Oglesby was married in 1861 !n
Benton county to Miss Sarah Jane
Morrison, who died in 1869. He was
married in 1872 to Miss Nancy ' M.
Morrison, sister of the first wife, who
survives. Mrs. J. P. (Anna O.)
Graham of this city, daughter of the
first marriage, is the only child. Mr.
and Mrs. Graham were present at the
nd. A
Defeated Candidate for Governor
Fights on Street in Butte, Mont.
BUTTE. Mont., Dec. 29. B. K.
Wheeler, defeated democratic candi
date for governor of Montana in the
recent election, and Degay Stivers of
the legal department of the Anaconda
Copper Mining company, staged a
fistic battle on a prominent downtown
corner here today
Hundreds of persons were attracted
by the affair and it took the police
several minutes to clear the streets
for traffic. Both men were placed un
der arrest and later released on bonds.
Iloquiam Dedicates Memorial.
HOQUIAM. Wash.. Dec. 29. (Spe
cial.) Hoquiam tonight dedicated its
new $125,000 memorial to veterans of
all American wars in which all local
organizations are to have their head
quarters. Eldridge Wheeler, super
intendent of schools at Montesano,
Wash., delivered the principal ad
dress. State Commander Swale of
the American Legion and state and
federal officers attended.
Phone your want ads to The Ore-
gonian. Main 7070, Automatic 560-95.
Port Calendar.
To Arrive at Portland.
Vessel From
F..Dec SI
...Dec 31
. . .Jan. 1
F..Jan. 2
F...Jan. 2
...Jan. 2
...Jan. 3
...Jan. 4
C.Jan. 5
Str. Willamette L. A. & 8.
Str. Frank H. Buck. . Gaviota
Str. E. H. Meyer
San Fran.
Str. Celllo
Str. Sudbury
Str. Rose City
Str. Tiverton-
. . L. A. & S.
..N. Y. & S.
..San Fran..
..San Fran..
. Seattle ...
..Vanc'r. B.
Sir. Effingham. . ..
Str. Steel Voyager.,
Str. Orient City
Str. West Kader. -.
Str. Yalza
Str. Steel inventor.
Str. Mexican
. . U. K.
..Honolulu ....Jan. 9
. Philadelphia .Jan. 10
.S. Y. & S. F...Jan. 11
.N. Y. & S. F..Jan. 12
.Snn Fran Jan. 13
Str. Anyo Mapi
str. Iveioergei
Hampt. Rds..Jan. 13
Str. Dewey
(.alveston ....Jan. Li
Str. West Isleta. .
..Philadelphia .Jan. 20
. . Orient Jan. 22
..N. Y. ft S. F..Jan. 24
Str. Tokuyo Maru
Str. Ohioan
To Depart From Portland.
Vessel For Date.
5tr. Klbergen Europe Dec. 30
-tr. Alaska San Fran Dec. 31
Str. Willamette S. F. & L. A. .Jan. ti
Vessels in Port.
Vessel Berth.
Str. Alaska Ainsworth dock.
Str. Coaxet Terminal No. 4.
Drg. Col. P.S.Mltchle Pac Mar. Iron Wki.
M. S. Culburra. . . . . .. St. Johns mill.
Str. Elbergen . . . . i.. . North Bank dock.
Str. Eurydamas AJbera dock No. 3.
Bkt. Hawaii
Inman-Poulsen mill.
Str. J. B. Stetson
Sch. John W. Wells.
Str. Pawlet
Str. West Keats. . . .
Mult. Lbr ft Box Co.
Peninsula mill. .
Terminal No. 4.
Str. West Nomentum Clark-Wilson mill,
Str. Yellowstone. .... Prescott.
4r:f Jill j
if K
:: fl
State Told to Go After Well
- to-Do of Middle West.
Chamber Holds Routine Election
and Adopts Resolutions of Gen
eral Importance to Slate.
Lethargy departed from the Oregon
state champer of commerce a few
moments before the close of its an
nual session yesterday, when Arthur
Foster of Forest Grove, a former res
ident of North Dakota, jolted the
members to wakefulness with a dec
laration that the organization is
overlooking the one best bet that of
influencing well-to-do emigration
from the middle west.
"I assert, and I speak with full
knowledge of the facts." said Mr. Fos
ter, "that $1000 expended in advertis
ing in the states of North Dakota
and Minnesota will return not less
than $1.000,000 and return it speed
ily. Tou gentlemen are overlooking
opportunity when you do not seek to
to turn this tide of retired farmers
and business men toward Oregon.
Wealthy Woald Come West.
"I have lived in North Dakota. I
am familiar with western Minnesota.
I know that annually hundreds of
families, rated al from $50,000 to
$100,000 or more, seek other homes
and retirement. Twenty North Da
kota families recently located at
Long Beach, Cal., and they brought
with them more than $1,000,000. These
men are the finest type of citizens,
self-respecting and substantial. They
are assets to any community. Yet
Oregon is not attracting them in the
numbers that she should attract.
"For your information, I will tell
you that the Willamette valley has
superior opportunities to offer, rat
ing far beyond those of Long Beach,
Los Angeles or southern Texas. This
isn't a gamble; it's a sure thing.
Reach out for your share of these
prosperous migrating citizens and
make them residents of Oregon.
Many RrMolutlons Adopted.
Aside from the adoption of a dozen
resolution and the election of direc
tors and officers, the closing day of
the annual session was without espe
cial incident other than Foster s gal
vanic three-minute exhortation. Sec
retarv Quayle, challenged to take the
floor by an irate member, whose
resolutions had failed to connect, sat
through the assault without comment
and ruined a splendid chance for more
Officers were elected as follows:
Charles Hall, Marshfield, re-elected
president; J. T. Rorick, The Dalles,
re-elected vice-president: K. E. Brodie,
Oregon City, vice-president; W. P.
O'Brien, Astoria, vice-president; Les
lie Butler, Hood Kiver, treasurer.
Members of the directorate were
chosen from representative communi
ties: T. B. Kay, Salem; L. L. Goodrich,
Eugene; W. P. O'Brien, Astoria;
Charles Hall, Marshfield; H. A. Mans
field, Medford; William Hanley,
Burns; George W. Hyatt, Enterprise;
H. J. Overturf, Bend; J. T. Rorick.
The Dalles; J. V. Tallman, Pendleton;
Roy F. Bishop, Pendleton: F. C.
Knapp and C. C. Chapman, Portland;
E. E. Brodie, Oregon City; Leslie But
ler, Hood River.
Secretary la Challenged.
Though the chamber slaughtered
several resolutions, both in committee
and on the floor, the proceeding was
without rancor until an out-state del
egate heatedly charged that two res
olutions offered by him had been
pointedly ignored and withheld from
the committee when it prepared its
final recommendations.
"I gave them to Mr. Quayle, the sec
retary, at noon yesterday, asserted
the rebel. "What was done with them?
Ask him if I did not give them to
him? He will tell you that I did."
Secretary Quayle squirmed but held
his peace. Members of the resolution
committee said that the documents in
question did not come to their hands
until early yesterday afternoon, or
laiuii oay aner mey wcie uchvcicu
o the secretary, and too late for con-
Among resolutions adopted were
the following:
A memorial to the Oregon delega
tion in congress, asking for protec
tive tariff legislation.
Exposition Is Indorsed. .
Indorsement of rivers and harbors
development and pledge to aid in a
constructive programme.
Advocacy of constructive policies,
by the department of corporations
and the public service commission,
towaid public utility corporations.
Indorsement of plans for the pro
jected Columbia hydro-electric league's
Atlantic-Pacific highways and elec
trical exposition, to be held in Port
land in 1925.
Petition for the passage of legis
lation permitting the organization of
improvement districts in cut-over
land areas.
Advocacy of the selection of a west
ern man to the cabinet post of sec
retary of the interior, through rec
ommendation to President-elect Hard
ing. v
Request for legislative appropria
tion to provide for the further in
vestigation of water-power resources,
under direction of the state engineer
in co-operation with the federal
Aid Given Oregon Goods.
Preference declared, in view of
unemployment and unsettled economic
conditions, for Oregon products and
the extension thereby of state enter
prise. Recommendation that the federal
government be urged to extend co
operative financial relief for, the
completion of the Roosevelt highway.
Indorsement of the move toward
more extensive land reclamation
Resolution of regret and condolence
in the death of E. E. Kiddle, of the
state highway board.
Marine Jiotes.
J. R. Norris. ticket agent In the local
offices of the Admiral line. Pacific Steam
ship company, has resigned to accept a
position with the American Express com
pany at San Francisco. R. A. Greene,
bookkeeper in the Portland office, has
also resigned, effective Friday night.
The steamer Willamette of the McCor
mlck line will be due here Friday from
Los Angeles and San Francisco.
p. Lundberg, assistant general agent at
Seattle for the Cunard line, was a vui
tor in Portland yesterday.
The Union Oil company's tanker Wash
tenaw sailed at 4:30 P. M., yesterday after
discharging a cargo of fuel oil bere.
The Dutch steamer Eibergen, laden to
a draft of 24 feet and 6 inches with a
cargo of 7260 long tons of wheat, is ex
pected to sail for Europe ekrly this morn
ing. The steam schooner Tamalpals, recently
damaged by grounding at Grays Harbor,
Is expected to make another run for
the Columbia river today. She was ex
pected here several days ago and the tug
Oneonta went out from Astoria to meet
her, but It was later learned that she
had been unable to leava Grays Harbor.
The Tamalpals is to be lifted In the
Port of Portland drydock for repairs.
The harbor towboat Portland Buffered a
slight breakdown in one of her engines
Just at the wrong time yesterday. She
was scheduled to move the steamer Quill
mark out of Columbia dock at noon, and
broke" down a few minutes before 12
o'clock. The sailing of the Quillmark had
to be delayed, therefore, until 2 P. M. to
allow a pair of other towboats to be pro
cured fori the Job. The Quillmark has
aboard a full cargo of grain, exported to
Europe by Kerr, -Gifford & Co.
Company Office Here.
Suzuki & Co., one of the strongest
commercial companies of the orient,
opened an office yesterday in the
Spalding building, with L Izumi in
charge as local general agent. This
Japanese company, through its offices
distributed throughout the world,
carries on an enormous importing and
exporting business and ' operates a
large fleet of ocean steamships. The
headquarters of the company is in
Kobe, Japan.
Notice to Mariners.
OREGON, Tanuina bay. caution too
feet of the trestle work at the westerly
extremity of the south Jetty wa" carried
away December 10. This leaves the ex
tremity of the jetty unmarked. It is re
ported that the submersed rock In this
portion of the Jetty extends to a height
of about two feet above low water. Buoy
marking the end will be established if
found necessary by shipping Interests,
bia river, main channel South jetty bell
buoy. No. 2S, and Clatsop spit buoy. No. S.
out of position or missing, will be replaced
as soon as practicable.
Tongue point channel rango front light
moved December 21 to a position Lido
yards, 239 degrees from rear light, into
2? feet of water without other change.
Tongue Point crossing gas buoy. No. 1,
moved December 27, loo yards. 18 degrees,
in 27 feet of water without other change.
Ship Reports by Radio.
by Radio Corporation
Positions reported at 8 P. M. yesterday
unless otherwise indicated, were as follvws:
AVALON, San Pedro for San Francisco,
94 miles from San Francisco.
WH1TTIER. Port San I.uis Obispo for
San Pedro, 107 miles from San Pedro.
WABAN, Callao for San Francisco, 200
miles south of San- Francisco.
San Francisco, 170 miles soulh of San
MSKIYOU. San Pedro for Bellingham,
off Smith Island.
CHARLIE WATSON, Point "Wells for
Richmond, 040 miles north of Richmond.
HOLLYWOOD, Seattle for San Fran
Cisco, 20 miles from Seattle.
Seattle, off West Point
CAPTAIN A. F. LUCAS, Port Orient
for Ketchikan, off Vancouver,
W. F. HKRRO.W Portland bouth bound,
315 miles from Portland.
PORTER, Gaviota for Everett, 676
miles from Gaviota.
CURACAO. Coos Bay for Eureka, off
Cape Blanco.
FRANK H. BUCK, San Pedro for Linn
ton, 034 miles from San Pedro.
MAY LUCK EN BACH, Seattle for San
Francisco, 540 miles north of San Fran
cisco. ADMIRAL EVANS, Seattle for San
Francisco, 3,12 miles from Seattle.
PRESIDENT. San Francisco for Seattle,
303 miles from Seattle.
WAHKEENA, San Francisco for Grays
Harbor, bar-bound outside of Grays
KLAMATH. Portland for San Francisco,
weather-bound inside Columbia river.
W1I.LAMKTTK, San Francisco for Port
land. 245 miles north of San Francisco.
C. A. SMITH, San Francisco for Coos
Bay. 2i2 miles north of San Francisco.
STOCKTON. San Pedro for Shanghai,
&64 miles from im Pedro at S P. M., De
cember 2S.
STOCKTON. San Pedro for Shanghai, 801
miles from Kan Pedro.
WEST NIGER, Hongkong for San Fran
cisco. 277 miles west of San Francisco at
8 P. M December 28.
W1LHEL11INA, San Francisco for Hono
lulu, 17S4 miles from San Francisco at 8
P. M.. December 2S.
NILE, San Francisco for Honolulu, 1139
miles from San Francisco at S P. M., De
cember 2S.
LURLINE, San Francl.iro for Honolulu,
11K3 miles from San Francisco at 8 P. M.,
December 28.
HUMBOLDT. San Francisco for San
Pedro. 45 miles south of San Francisco.
for Santa Barbara, 20 miles south of San
CEC1LO. San Pedro for San Francisco,
five miles north of Point Montara.
EL SEGUNDO, Portland for San Pedro,
649 miles from San Pedro.
AGUA PRIBTA. towing M. S. Mayo. San
Francisco for Guaymas, 40 miles south of
San Francisco.
J. A. MOFFETT. Richmond for Point
Wells, 722 miles from Point Wells.
SALINAS, San Pedro for Manila, 1012
miles from San Pedro.
MATSONIA, San Francisco for Honolulu,
SO miles from San Francisco.
ROTA RI AN, San Pedro for Bahla
Blanca. 273 miles south of San Pedro.
San Francisco, 20O miles west of San Fran
cisco. CITY OF PARA, San Francisco for Cris
tobal, 43 miles south of San Francisco.
for Panama, 85 miles south of San Fran
cisco. WEST NIGER, Hongkong for Fan Fran
cisco, 28 miles from San Francisco.
STANLEY DOLLAR, New York for San
Pedro, 320 miles south of San Pedro.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Dec. 20. Sailed S P. M.,
steamers Eibergen and Quillwark for
United Kingdom for orders; Brush for
ASTORIA. Dec. 29. Sailed 1:30 A. M.,
Klamath for San Diego via San Francisco
and San Pedro.
COOS BAY, Dec. 20. Sailed 3:30 P. M.,
Curacao from Portland lor Eureka and
San Francisco.
RAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 20. Sailed
Dutch steamer Moerdyk from Portland for
Rotterdam and way ports.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 28. Arrived 3
P. M., J. A. Moiren irom Portland; 5
p! M., Rose City from Portland. Sailed
8 P -M., Willamette for Portland.
SEATTLE. Dec. 29. Arrived Admiral
Goodrich and Saginaw, from San Pedro;
Talthybius and Toyama Maru from .Ma
nila via Hongkong and Kobe; Admiral
Watson from Sau Diego via San Francisco;
Jefferson from southeastern Alaska; Meri
den from Honolulu.
Departed Hollywood for Honolulu via
San i-rancisco; West Camargo for New
Zealand via Honolulu; Richmond for San
BALBOA, Deb. 28. Sailed Dutch
steamer Kelbergen for Portland from Ant
werp. SAN FRANCISCO, Dee. 29 Arrived
F. S. Loop, from Seattle: Manoa, from
Honolulu; Ecuador, from Manila; Oleum,
from Portland. Sailed Matsonla. for
Honolulu; Rose City, for Portland; Shinyo
Maru, for Hongkong; City of Para, for
canal zone.
25. Arrived Eastern
Glen from Seattle.
Dec 27. Arrived Deuel
from Seattle.
TACOMA, Dec. 29. Arrived Norwood
from San Francisco; Sudbury from New
York via ports; Admiral Watson from San
Departed Norwood for San Francisco
via ports.
SAX PEDRO, Cal., Dec. 29. (Special.)
Arrived Steamers Governor, from Seattle.
11 A. M. ; SoJano, from Grays Harbor, 6
A. M.; Flavel, from Astoria,. 7 A. M. ;
Agnes Dollar, from Wlllapa, 6 A. M. ;
Eastern Sailor, from Portland, 7 A. M.
Departed Steamers -Tiverton, for Port
land, S F. M.; Santiam, for Astoria, 5 F.
M. ; South Coast, for Crescent City, fi P.
M. ; Admiral Dewey, for San Diego, 10
A. M. ; Governor, for San Francisco, 10
P. M.
Tides at Astoria Thursday.
High Water. ( Low Water.
4:45 A. M 0.0 ft- 1 11:09 A. M 2.S ft
4:41 P. M CO ft. 11:19 P. M 0.9 ft
Sew Street-Car Tokens Ready.
SEATTLE, Wash., Dec. 29. (Spe
cial.) One hundred and fifty thou
sand of the 500.000 new street-car
tokens ordered for use under the
8 1-3 cent fare, which will become ef
fective January 8, have been turned
out. Superintendent Henderson of the
city lines said today. The new tokens
will be exchanged for the present one
on the basis of three for four.
West Kader Is Chartered to
Carry Cargo.
Movement of Railroad Timbers to
United Kingdom and Kast Coast
Declared Increasing.
The shipping board steamer West
Kader, under the management of Sud
den & Christenson, has been char
tered to take a full cargo of ties from
the Columbia river to the United
Kingdom, according to information
received yesterday by the Port of
Portland. She is expected here Jan
uary 9 or 10 from Honolulu, and will
be drydocked for cleaning and paint
ing immediately upon her arrival. Op
eration of the vessel here will be un
der the direction of Bertram Ij. Mc
llullen, local manager for Sudden &
The coming visit of the West Kader
will be her third to this port. On her
maiden voyage she loaded lumber
here last January for the orient, and
came again last August to take a
cargo of wheat to Europe. She was
last reported as having arrived at
Pearl Harbor Christmas day from
Norfolk, Va.
The steamer Brush of the North
Atlantic & Western Steamship com
pany, operated here by the Admiral
Line, completed a cargo of railroad
ties at St. Helens yesterday for Phila
delphia, and went down the river last
A heavy movement of ties from the
Columbia river to the Atlantic coast
and to England has been under way
for several months. Practically every
vessel leaving the river for either
the Atlantic or the United Kingdom,
except those taking full cargoes of
grain, have carried whole or part
cargoes of ties. The shipping board
and conference rate on ties from the
north Pacific to the Atlantic coast
was reduced early this week from ?20
to J18 per 1000 feet.
Three Biff Steamers Listed for
Cleaning and Repairs.
Beginning with the lifting of the
steamer West Keats yesterday morn
ing for cleaning and painting, the
port of Portland drydock entered
upon a programme of profitable ac
tivity for several days at least. Fol
lowing the West Keats will be the
9400-ton steamer Coaxet of the Ad
miral line, which will be lifted Friday
or Monday, and then the steamer
West Kader, coming light from Hon
olulu to load ties for the United
Kingdom, will take her place-. The
steam schooner Tamalpals, which re
cently grounded with considerable
damage on Grays Harbor, mado an
unsuccessful attempt a few days ago
to come to Portland for drydocking,
and is scheduled to attempt the pas
sage again today. She will be re
paired in the port drydock by G. F.
Tacoma Business Men Telegraph
Request to Legislature.
TACOMA. Wash., Dec. 29. (Spe
cial.) That construction on the United
States shipping board trans-Pacific
liners would be delayed, if not ac
tually stopped, in January, if emer
gency deficiency appropriations were
not passed immediately, was a mes
sage telegraphed to Washington state
senators and representatives from Ta
coma today. The houses were urged to
push the bills.
The marine department of the Ta
coma Commercial club compiled data
for the government, showing that
proposed trade routes could not be
developed unless the ships were fin
ished and that trade already estab
lished would languish unless work
could be rushed on the vessels already
on the ways.
Xew York Boatmen and Employers
Ready to Settle Differences.
NEW YORK, Dec. 29. Differences
between harbor boatmen and their
employers, which had threatened - to
develop into a strike January 1, may
be settled by arbitration, it Was indi
cated today after state mediators had
interviewed opposing parties.
Captain William J. Maher, repre
senting the Masters , Mates ei Ftlots
association, and M. P. Dalzell, head of
a large towing company, were quoted
as saying they were ready to have
the issue arbitrated. It was an
nounced an effort would be made to
arrange a conference between repre
sentatives of boatmen and towboa!
Tamalpais to Go to Seattle.
HOQUIAM, Wash., Dec. 29. (Spe
cial.) The steamer Tamalpals, which
went aground in the storm of Novem
ber 26 five miles off Westport, and
resisted many efforts to move her,
has been caulked after Tjeing beached
near this city, where she was towed
by "gs. She will be towed to Seattle
for drydock repairs. Her machinery
was out of commission. When towed
to the beach near here only her star
board side and masts appeared above
the water.
Pacific Coast Shipping Notes.
ASTORIA, Or.. Dec. 2. (Special.)
The schooner C. S-' Holmes, lumber-laden,
from Portland for Callao, is still lying In
the Astoria harbor awaiting better weather
before proceeding to sea. .
Laden with a cargo of lumber from St.
Helens, the steam schooner Klamath sailed
at 1:30 this morning for San Diego.
The steamer West Keene, which la tak
ing on caro at the port terminals for
Honolulu expects to sail tomorrow via
Puget sound and San Francisco.
The tank steamer Frank H. Buck will
be due Thursday night or Frnday from
San Pedro with a cargo of fuel oil.
The steam schooner Willamette, with
freight for Portland, will be due Thursday
evening from San Francisco.
GRAYS HARBOR, Wash., Dec. 29.
(Special.) The steamer Willie H. Higgina
cleared at Hulburt's mill for San Pedro !
this afternoon at 3 o clock. She expected
to remain in the lower harbor until morn
ing. Captain Ralph Peasley has returned to
Belllnham, where his schooner, the Vigi
lant, is loading. Captain and Mrs. Peas
ley came here for the Christmas holidays
with relatives. Mrs. Peasley will remain
with her mother in Aberdeen for a few
COOS BAY. Or., Dec. 29. (Special.)
The steamer Curacao, after spending the
night in port, departed this afternoon for
Eureka and San Francisco at 8:10. The
Curacao took ten passengers from here.
C. Mc Johnson, operator of the Johnson I
aawmiii . e , . n- .
. . in in i m Tin n a river nap in , . i
than ever known and the Bertie Hanlon. '
which went to sea from there a few days,
Will GO
ago with 850.000 feet of lumber, found 30
feet of water at high tide.
The steam schooner Centralla Is due nere
this evening from San Francisco for a
lumber cargo at the Oregon Export com
pany mill. ti-..v rw 1. (Special.)
.The American schooner Me'.rore :ed
last night at Port Angeles by United p'ate
Marshal Tom Waters. The boat was li
beled by the Harry Davis Tug Barge
Beginning her third cruise to Hawaii,
the shipping board's merchant marine
training fhlp Hollywood sal'.ed from Seat
tle this afternoon. The vessel carries a
cargo of 40O0 tons of flour, feed, lumbe'
poles and other freight, and 124 appren
tices. She will steer for the Irlands via
San Francisco, where 60 recruits will be
put ashore and an equal number taken
aboard for their sea training.
Hjtillnff r,nni .t, m n r'hin and the Phil
ippines, the steamship Talthybius. Captain
D. Mansfield, of the Blue Funnel line, ar
rived In Seattle at 6 o'clock this evening.
Four thousand tons of cargo, valued at
more than $1,000,000 and including canned
Mlmnn (-annart nlnMnnl, several big Se-
Rtlle-built nrnnellr wheals. ."lO tons Of
seed and 2 onrwmo feet of railroad ties, will
h enr-ieH ri-nm RrBtil and Tacoma to
Charleston. New York and Boston by the
steamship Sudhurv, sailing next Friday.
More than 16,000 bales of cot tun, weigh
ing 4000 tons, will be shipped from Seattle
to Japan by vessels of the Mitsui company
within the next few months, according to
representatives of the steamship firm here
Arter being delayed off Cape Flattery
bv heavy weather and fog. the steamship
Meridcn, of the General Steamship corpor
ation's fleet, arrived in Seattle at 2 o clock
this morning and went to the Todd yards,
where she drvdocked for cleaning, paint
ing and repairs. The Meriden will load
lumber and box shook!", completing her
cargo in San Francisco for ports of South
America ,
The steamship De,pere. of the t.eneral
Steamship corporation fleet. Is due In Se
attle January 18 to load for the west coat
of South America.
TACOMA. Wash., Pec. 20. (Special.
Or. her first voyage to Tacoma. the steam-e-
Sudbury of the American 4Hawalln
Line arrived hare this morning and uesan
trading ties for Philadelphia and other
e-ist coast ports. The Sudbury is in com
mand of Captain Waller O'Brien, un cast
coast shipmaster. . .
Ftom Tacoma mills, the Sudbury will
take 2.000.000 fret of ties and other
freirht. It is expected she will sail from
here December ol. ' ,
Another hig lot of ties will be taken
from Tacoma on the Kffinsham of the
Eu-opean Pacific service of the Lnlti-d
Arierictn lines, now loading l,errT
Effingham is taking close lo 2.nno.noo
feet and will finish up with some general
cargo for Atlantic coast ports and turope.
The Boobvalla of the Pacific Motorshlp
companv coast fleet was due to sail tins
afternoon for Valparaiso via ports. The
vessel is taking lumber canned milk ana
flour from Tacoma.
Bringlns general cargo from San Kran
citco, the steamer Norwood arrived here
this morning and was due to sail tonlgnt
socthbound via Sound ports. The
wiod which was expected to sail tonigtit
will not get away until Thursday night
for San Pedro. ... .,.
No overtime work Is being done on trie
vesst: this voyage which has lengthened
her stay In Tacoma another day.
Word has been received by Tacoma
shihplng men that the new mntorship
Canada, built for the Johnson line will
er.te. the Pacific coast service This
motorship will begin loading at Christiana
Norway in February for T.ionma. . n.
C.-ace Co. are Pacific coast agents of
th line and the motorshlp San Iranclsco
whicn sailed for Europe Sunday. Is one
of the vessels operated by the company.
Expressing disappointment at the neces
sity of postponing the launching or tne
big steel motorshlp Kennl.otU (It he J odd
vards In Tacoma for the Alaska S;'""'
Co.. (-. W. Wiley, president of the lodd
corporation announced Wednesday tie
event will take place next wees, the dale
f. be arranged later. The big motorship.
first of this type of ship con
struction to be built on Puget Sound, was
to have been launched tomorrow morn
ing, but failure of certain essential ma
terials to arrive made it necessary to
defer the event. .
From a progress point the nig s tee
hull is so far advanced that the Todd
Construction crews had anticipated being
able to claim a peace-time record in put
tir.g this vessel in the water hence e
disappointment. The ,K"nlf0,"b a
big ship is to be christened, wl 1 be a
"Jl,.! j.a.h.Hirlil tons and is the
mrsest vessel listed for service to Alaska
PORT TOWNSEND. Wash., Dec '.9
(Special.) The B.ue Funnel liner Ta.lhy
bius. bringlrg a big general cargo consist
ing of silk. hemp. rope, oil ami rlgars.
arrived from tne unem
schedule, having made the run across the
o..iri. I. in- davs. The big steamer
reported the weather fine from '" '"
she sailed until ner arrival. """'""'
her cargo will be oiscnameu
Hie remainder at aui ouver.
Because or me lanure ... -
teria, to arrive from the east, the launch
teriai to ,torshio Kennnott.
cneduied for" tomorrow , the Todd
nlant has been postponed. The Kenn.
con is being built for the Alaska s.e.-n-
hlD company ana wnen ".--
k. nn.r.ifd to points in Aias.
VANCOUVER. B. C. ec. 20 During
the year, according to harbor board fig
ures 479 deep sea vessela entered the port
of Vancouver. They had a gross tonnage
of ""47000 There were M.i.000 tons of
freight discharged end 453.000 tons
shipped More than 90(10 coastwise ves
sels entered with a gross tonnage of more
than 8.000.000. ,,,
.i v.ih.,llding in Hrttish Columbia
during l'.IU shows greater dead weight
tonnage than for the previous year. The
total steel tonnage was 83.300. an increase
of 13 100 tons over the 1910 figures. One
wooden boat was constructed at Victoria
of 3200 tons. . .
Announcement is made that the fough
lan shipyards will recommence steel con
struction on January 3, employing 900 men.
The yards have been working a crew of 300
for the past few months and have been
closed for several weeks. Two governmenl
freighters will be completed.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Dec. 29.
Captain Thomas Fleming, master of the
Pacific Mail liner Kcuador. arrived here
today in command of his ship after being
forced to remain for three weeks in a
hospital at Shanghai, following an opera
tion for appendicitis. During this period
the Ecuador was In command of First
Officer Hunter on the voyage to and lrum
Due to the number of super-dreadnoughts
and destroyers that were ar
ranged in battle formation to pay respect
to Admiral Sir Lewis Bayly of the
British navy, the Ecuador was delayed
some time in docking. Five destroyers
proceeded to sea to meet the vessel and
escort her into the harbor in honor of
the English admiral.
Captain Leb Curtlss, marine surveyor,
returned here today from Trinidad and
reported that efforts to salvage the United
States shipping board freighter Zaca from
the beach had been successful. The craft
caught fire several months ago following
a mysterious explosion In her engine room
and was scuttled. The cargo of coal that
the craft was carrying from Norfolk to
the Kiver Plate was removed and the
vessel will be towed to an Atlantic ship
yard for repairs. ,
With a full passenger list and a fair
consignment of freight, the Toyo Klsen
Kaisha liner Shinyo Maru sailed today.
Among those departing on the liner were
Y. Tamamoto. an official of the Miuul
company, returning to Japan.
The China Mali liner China was ex
pected to arrive In time to pass quaran
tine today, but did not make port until
late tonight. The vessel will proceed to
her dock tomorrow morning.
After being delayed lor more than two
weeks on orders of the United States
government, the Mexican gunboat Agua
Prieta. In command of Captain A. C.
Carter, sailed today for Guaymas. The
vessel towed the motorshlp Mayo to the
same port for the Mexican government.
The Agua Prieta was formerly the United
States ship Machlas and was purchased
through a broker from this country for
the account ot Mexico.
En route for ports of Europe, the
Swedish motorshlp San Francisco cleared
In here today for fuel. Th craft arrived
from Tacoma.
The Matson liner Manoa arrived today
from Honolulu and the Matsonla departed
for the Hawaiian islands. Both carried
A pBDRO, Cal., Dec. 29. (Special.)
The steamer Stanley Dollar Is due here
Friday from New York instead of January
2. as originally announced by C. J. Leh
man of the Gulf Mall Steamship company.
The steamer West Cadron, which arrived
recently from tne orient, discharged IftO,
000 feet of fine hardwood lumber.
The steamer fclmdyk of the Holland
America line is due here January 15 from
Liverpool. She will be followed by her
sister ship, the Klnderdjik, one month
later. Tbey are bringing general cargoes.
The 80. a submarine, is en route here
from San Francisco. The submarine is the
15th which has Joined the fleet hera.
Antone Elaon, a sailor, la in ' the local '
hospital as the result of a fall between
the dock and the steamer Pansa. he was I
rescued with difficulty oy other m.nibes I
of the crew. He will recover.
Report From Month of Columbia.
1 1 uir in n o r'uMin.. f
i iicau, . ...i .
the sea at S P. ., rough; wind, south, 30
miles. 1
., .....-.. .
Miles an Hour; Heavy Rain
fall Reported.
ASTORIA. Or., Dec. 29. (Special.)
The lower Columbia river district is
in the path of another southerly gale,
which struck the mouth of the river
this morning and has continued all
There was a heavy fall of rain and J
tne wina at rtorin neaa reijimrrca
miles an hour, but at 4 o'clock this
afternoon had dropped to 36 miles. The
barometer fell to 29.35 this evening
and then became steady, indicating
the end of the storm to be in sight.
1 I ! EET
Small Stock and Stored Crops In
Danger Mcur Eugene.
KUfllONE. Or., Dec. 29. (Special.)
The Willamette river at Eugene
was at a height of more than 14 feet
above low water mark at 5 o'clock
this afternoon and rising steadily.
Low lunds adjoining the river are
flni ded and farmers have had to hur
ry to get their small stock and stored
crops to higher lund as the rapid rise
was unexpected.
A Chinook " ith hiRh temperature
has prevailed during the last oti
hours and a heavy rainfall lias caused
much snow in the mountains to melt.
The Pacific highway between Eugene
and Springfield ie covered with water
for half a inslf and automobile traf
fic between tl.e two cities ceased to-:im-ht.
The road between Eugene and
Coburg is also covered with water In
places and the Pacific highway near
Junction City probably will be ren
dered impassible some time tonight.
The rainfall during the last 36 hours
has been 1.4 S In: lies.
Brandies of Santiam, t'alapooia
Are Beyond Tlielr Banks.
ALBANY, Or.. Dec. 29. (Specials
Streams of this section of the state
are flood d as a result of recent
heavy rains coupled witli warm
weather which is melting enow rap
idly in lower levels In the mountains.
lioth branches of the Santiam, the
Calapooia river and other streams
arc ; t-yond t'neir banks in places. No
particular d .'limine has been reported
yet. 1h Willamette river here is
rising rapidly but is yet five feet
below flood stage. A further rise Is
expected however.
M AltSH A 1,1. -RICH Mi N t Julian Ste
phens Muri-hall, L'."i, Kellogg. Idsho. and
Marian Julia Kli hmond, 111. 14 a bast Thirty-third
SH A W-MacK IIN'.IF William T. Shaw.
L'S. :;.".4 l.MM Nineteenth atreet. and liiir
othv Louise Mackenzie, 1M, iJ7 llaneurk
lHKllANC.-TtlllNKR Fred I. Irrgang.
21. --.'I lOrtst Twentieth street, and Letlta
Turrr r, IS. lll'lt Kant Tweplleth street.
HA Ill'lll'K - SPdNSHI.I.Illl Harrison
Iliilii-oi k, 41. Chicago. 111., and Hhea liold
Spunwell.T, ;l."i. Portland.
PATi'lllNii-llF.YNi i.lS William II
Patching, legal, Ketchikan, Alaska, Flor
ence H.yneliJ.-, legal, UJ4 North lvanlnitn
MII.I.KR-MKTZCIKR John K. Miller, te.
gal. 74'.' Water street, anil Kitna Ivanhoe.
Mt-litrr, legal. '.vt Kleventh slreel
KKl'Kl.KS - K11Ii'KI;HK V Abraham
Heckles, legal, Spokane, Wnh.. and tmrrls
K Krteheakv. legal. HIM San Rafael street. IV P. I'll,
rtrein-rlun. Wash., and Marguerite Wali-h,
111. iiiii Kant Thirty-fifth street North.
KKNNKIiV-ni FFV Irun .1. Kennedv,
21, TillHlilnok. dr., anil Margaret M.
Huffy, U3, (siV- Highly -ith atrial South
east. KINO-JOHNSOV Jstne O. King. ,1.1
1'nien avenue, and F.eiher Johnson. IH. :w
Union avenue. '
legal. Knapp, VVia.. and I'edle A. Harlow,
legal. I4H Kant Thirl y -eight h atreet,
Hl.ldCH -N KI.Sd.N .enovaH Hllnch. le
gal, I'll Kleventh street, und Kfrie ,clnli.
legal. -II Kleventh street.
Ill UKS SH I UK .Michael Modes, legal.
V. M. C. A., and Sarah Swire, ligal,
Lincoln atreet.
Johnson-Whiting Jerome 11 .!ohn:.en
Selah. Wash., and Helen W tilling. -I.
all Kast Thirtieth atreet.
VISTH'A-lilMlSH" Stn.tan Viatica. .HI.
Nnrlh Twenlv. third atreet, and Fran
ces (initiate, 114, ItllS North Twenty-third
(iriVIHl-lliinrlMlll 11 r.nwin i.tnver,
legal, (IM Kaat F!fly-r,rst street North and
Anna Kosenhntiiii. legal, liN4 Kast Flfly
fmst atreet North. t
CRA W FOR I -K l.l.K ITT Charles Oliver
Crawford, 114, Hotel Arthur, and Maaina '
Kllintt. ltd. Portland.
.IOII NSON-.V1 A 'Will UK Carl I' John
son. I'l. XtTb Fifth atreet, and Kthcl A.
Mac.iulre. 1!0. Killson hotel.
ItRi IW'N-VICK KRV Thomas W. Brown.
3R f4."i Kast loth atreet North, and lluth ;
Jane Vickcry. 443 Kast Tenth street
.1 KNSKN-IJKNTKT James C. Jensen. -!
11MI Kast Kith i-treet Norlh. and MeU.i !
Unnlrv. Jll. L'7 Kaat 4!th street. i
I.INUI.B-ARN' Oran K. I.lngle, "a. I
lloring. dr.. and Stella Arnold, i'l, o.'u
uimnby atreet. ;
WOl.FF-.MI.YIS Hen 11. Wolff. 25. 70(1
La Fayette street, anil Myrtle Ruth Minis,
24 (104 Kaat Isth atreet.
ber. 44, Portland, and Maude LeRoy, 40,
WAKK-SA.MPSO.V Kdward II. Ward.
legal, 3M 1-th atreet, and Iva Sampauu,
legal. 3S1 12th street. ,
POW KRS Tl'LLlS Willis rowers, legsl,
MeClary, Wash., and Viola Tullis, legal,
lr,44 Macsil'iin read.
iams, legal, Tillamook, Or., and Bleannr I
Manklns. legal, ti.'i4 fclaat Alder atreet.
seppe Hrugmf reddo. L'.l. K'.'o Kaat i'luli
street, and irnienla Drinando. 22, b-H fclast
21lth street.
STATKR-GRIMKS Woodson E. Stater,
legal, Portland, arid Helen Louise Urlmes,
legal. L'tll North L'llth atreet.
HKLMS-HOYLii Allam Karl Helms,
legal, ,1ir Clay street, and Lula M. Jluyle,
legal, 2.ri'J Stout atreet.
M I LLICAN'-l'AOl'ST Andrew Jack son
Mltlicitn. 23. Yskima, Wash., and Zeilah
lianuat. 23, Portland.
Ql'I NCY-W'KSCOAT John W. Quln.-v.
2.i. Astoria, Or., and Urace M. Wescoat, 24,
Linntun. Or.
berg, legal, 021 Kaat llth street North,
and Christina Scott, legal, 621 Kaat llth
street North.
liniVKR-HALl., Herschel t Driver, le
gal. 720 Kaat liurnalde atreet. and Helen
M. Hall, legal. 14.111 Kaat Ullaan street.
SW'AUTZ-WKIiiA.N'llT (ieorge Swarts,
legal. 325 Freeniont atreet, and Carrie
Welgandt. legal. 772 Bast 7th street North.
JoNKS-FREliTAtl Floyd 8. Jones, 2ti.
Hlks' club, and Mary Free lag, 24, 1122
Missouri avenue.
Hl'CKl.ViJIIAM-ESTBS Ralph Bucking
ham. 211, 4 North Sill street, and Mattle
V. Kates, 24. 20.11 Mast Muln street.
ISli A.M-WOLFH C. II. Iaham, legal,
Kent, Wash., and liirdena Wolfe, legal,
bridge, 22, 12iM Cleveland avenue, and
Luellle Stanton. 22. M27 Msaon atreet.
WELLS-NICOLL Richard Wells, Se
attle. Wash., and Phila Nicoll, legal, 033
South Jersey street.
SIKSTREKM-SLoOP James Blestreem.
31), lakeside. Or., and kllhel Sloop, 21,
DAVIS-BROWN Joseph Davis, to, 2
Main street, and Mayna Brown, 20, Fort
land. MONSON-.I ACOBSON Nels Monson,
legal, 4 Webster street, and glgrld
Jaeohsen. legal, ions Fast 17th street N.
H1SHOP-COOK.E Robert H. Bishop,
legal, Portland, and Flora M. Cooke,
legal. Portland.
Johnson, legal, Yaeolt, Wash., and atari
Lynche, legal, Portland.
GKI.LER COH KN Horns H. Cleller, !.,
573 First street, and Sadie U. Cohen, 20,
647 First atreet.
Sliepard, 2H, Bundale. Wash., and Edna B.
Camplan, 23. Ill" Tenlno street,
DUNLAP-Mt-'KLLER Herbert Mellln
Dunlap. 25. 10 West Emerson street, and
Alma Mueller. 24. 10 West Emeraoo street.
SCOTT-LEWIS John H Scott, legal,
The Dalits. Or., and Elisabeth p. Lewis
legal 720 East Salmon street.
LOMBARD-COOK Ell Lombard, legal,
Portland, and Minnie I Cook, legal. Port,
EWIN-JOHNSON Sherrell Ewln. S2. 1
Grande, Or., and Elma Johnson, 22, Port
land. DAViS-iUi-fci Clmtoa H. Oavla, 26.
uaulke, r,. Portland g s
Karamams. s 4M Wahlnglon atreet, '
and Mabel Minefield. IT. M.HJ blsir-fourth
ireei Koutheaal
.a'",?!' c.ordox Norw.a
;n. vu Kill Twenty-ninth street, and hettr
an (loriton. It, Port'and.
it.KAri(N-PKKHKK Harrv Kuteee
C.leason J. (M14 Washington atreet. and
liuth Williams B'ebee. 7. 40 Klla slrfrt
fAMMK-Pli'K Cheater C. tairmi -i.
27.1 Thirq riren, and Juanlla M. Tick.
16, 41.1 Fast Salmon atreet.
anrnuter, Mah Marriage tJra
llKl'kKIt U.U Si'll i.or. Meeker. So.
of Portland aad Martha, IS, of
Port 'and.
M'I:oXAl.lMAtriN James K. He
Donald, legal, of I'urilanit, and Jniena I.
SlKiImn, Iraal, of Portland.
It.'lll II-MILLKR Hand A. Hmlth, 25, of
I il-iina. III., and Jcanctta Miller, ;'', of
I ibana. III.
lil;lSToW-FtWArtl)S Otwetl M fins
tow, 0, of aneouir and feliiaabeth Kd-
walds, 17, of Vanrnurr.
Ill'iilll:s-I.AIM( lib nn ,V. Uuihf., r.
of Hums, nr., and (Jertrud M. Lalnf, -J.
of Vancouver.
Kt'lIKKTT-IIKKU Kl"d A PurVell.
21. or New berg, or., and Mabel rtted, 11, of
M wlierg, Or.
CH AN !: - A l.kKIt Thurman Chanev.
legal, of Mi lroe. Ida., and Adiay V.
Walker. Irj;al. of Portland.
M 10.'I.LT. Kl.l.l Hubert A. Mc
Dot aid, 2::, of l'iiiF Hiiro, Masli., and
Mjrv Tatrlll. of Cape Horn. l!
IIF.SK-HAI.I, Km.iry J. Ile.s. IK, or
imeiiiitrr. ami Xclua M. Kail, 1 9. of Cs
eld.-, dr.
Ihllw. 4J, of Astoria, dr., and Mrs
Ai:i :phson. 41. of Hiuih Pralrlr. U'sfch.
l.ll.JrJyl'I.ST. WV M AN Vndrew M 1.11
J"Millt, -'V of Mullan, Ida., and Kilher
Louisn Vni.ui, I'l, nf Park City, I'l h.
I1KM IsH-H WtTKl.l. chsrli W. Keam
lsh, IJ. or Tiiiiim, and Flora A. Kartell.
:11. il Asior.a. or.
M II, !:- KHII- Farl MHm, ?6. of Port
land, and rMen Wrlib. '.'", of Portland.
NMITH-PKKKTo.N, Hnrlon P. H-niih, 1
Of M;llt;e lirnui'd, Waitl., and 1'nn.tanci
F,. Predion. :to, of ILiii e ilroun-1, M A ja li .
K IS.SI.KK-U AI.K Kit - Hans hlnlrr, 'e.
gal, ' I'ortland, and l-n Walker, legs ,
tJ Portland
HOI. MAN-HATl. IFF Arthur T. He -man,
17. of Portland, and l.rona flatliff.
li. of 1'iirCaiid.
ItUANT-l.lAiYD--William T Brant,
of ,Siin l-Yiiin ini ... and Mr. Sarah A. I.lojil, or I'v-tland .
IIAMFnltli-WUATHF.nnT Fred-'lik
S llanifurn, 40, of Portland, and ll'l
Meadu F i t lierlii-, ."Hi, of IWI and.
JOHNl-UN MAK I INNK Thonia. t.
Johnson, UK, of I 'on and, and DcIa U.
Manl.ine, 'J.i, nf I'orCanil.
'A KISi .S ' - 'Put i ll I'Si i. ' 'harlea Carl
son, 40. of Portland, and lie. la ThompaoB.
30, of Portland
HIJItM ANN TA VK.Nr.rt naymond Bur
mann. I'o, of (iriKmi i lly, dr.. aad Llll,an
Tavrn.T. IV of drriron City, dr.
I'KTKHMO.N-tiWYKIl .1. K. TVterMin
61. or Hlsell, or., and Mrs. t'orlha lir,
Jl, of Kwara-la. Or.
llAWtl-CANNliN Clarenra It. Oanys.
30. of HU'sbiirn. dr., and Mrs. Delia laa- .
non, .iO, ut HJI'sl'iirn, dr. '
KPKAIt-WAI.KHIt Clifford C Hp'.
of Portland, and Ldlth li. Walker, Js. of
Portland. ...
PArK-HiiRPi'N-w. n. rst. legal, r
Vancouver, and Myrtle A. Horilrn, legal,
ot Vtinenii CI .
Wl ItiiAM AN-WAt.PKIND- Trail Wilrg
aman. Jl. nf Portland, and Anna Waldklml.
IK of Portland. ,.
II A VS-ltd.NK--Henry E Havs. legal, or
Portland, anil Mil, I.. M. Itore, Irga., of
l.dWN-nKRTIK A. F. Iin, DC. "f
r.irlland. anj Alia I.. Ileebe. I. of Port
land M TINF.N-IIOIIN -Peter Hutlnen. legal,
rf Poitliiml. and Ida Idihn, legal, of port-
Man K-rl-tl (aiicltl Rctnntlnz
Tlrc r roin Auto,
(illKUON CITY, dr., Irc. "(Spe
cial.) W. '. Hanby of Katacada, c
curdltiT to report, was caught by Pa
trolman Surtus last night about 1 1 :
o'clock In the act of rcmiivln tire,
from an n n 1 oiuolii In stolen earlier In
the evening:. The machine belonged
to Fred Hi" "f this dl. Mr. ilo and
wife h.ul parked Hie car In front of
a frii nd s linnir where they were at
tending a parly.
Ilatliy waa plaocd III Jail last night
and Ihln morning- was put under IMtn
bonds by Judge Sllpp to await action
by the (tratnl Jury, llashv aald in
dilier n, un n wilh hi in al Hie tltn"
tint cil nivnv from the rinlleeinan
-N0W in
It ego In r Ksprraw I'Maesgrr
and Freluht Service
S. Huron, I'.OOO To(a Uaa.ln
4. Aeolua. SI.IMI0 Tons (all eh.u
(a) 1st, 2d ami 3d Class.
(Stmrs of U. S. Shipping Hrd.)
82-92 Beaver St., N. Y.
Hranch Offices at
Philadelphia Hall imoie
SL luls
To Europe
From St. John, N. B. Ts
Jan. , Metagama Liverpool
Jan." 7. I'retnrtan Ulaagow
Jan. s. Sicilian (Antwerp
Jan. 14. Kmp. rtrltaln Liverpool
Jan. 22, Mlnnedoaa Liverpool
Jan. 28. Victorian Liverpool
1Via Southampton.
To the Orient
VanraitM1 to Chi it, Japan. Kl.
Jan. 1. Kmprrnn of flUMta.
l-b. 1. l.-ntiil.
l-b. 10. fcmprvaft of AM,
for All Infitrmwf.nfi Apply 1-aal
6. (4. KUwa A , ar
65 Third Mr, Porthmd, Orvfa.
J'huno llrwatJwa.r 99.
Honolulu, Oava. Now Kealaad.
The I'alrtlial I'aaarngee Meaanera
R. M. H. "Maaara" M. at. . "MAkl K A
HO.lMMl Tnna la.ftoo 1mm
Kali from ajrar. M. '.
For rales and tailings applr (an. I'a.
war. SI Third M., Port land, mr 4 anarilaa
Auatralaalan Knval Mall Una, 44) IM saN
kU. aacva. Ik C
Ifc. m aw
H -
h V
0. -. -t ;
.;, .--. - .