Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 02, 1921, Page 18, Image 18

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54,959,998 PORTLAND
$3,194,737 in Wheat and
$514,655 in Lumber.
$1,117,153 Shipments Same Month
Year Ago; Business 3 U Times
j" as Great as In 192 0.
I ' Exports from Portland during Jan
! ttary had a total valuation of about
i 11,953,996, according to manifests filed
at the custom-house. Of this amount
wheat was responsible for J3.194.737,
lumber for JSU.655. flour for J312.73
and general cargo for I93T.873.
These figures include lumber laden
for offshore ports upon vessels at the
. mills of the lower Columbia river and
cleared through Portland, but do not
Include a shipment of wheat laaen
on the steamer Maquan at Astoria or
large shipment of salmon taken
from Astoria by the steamer Pomona.
Official government statistics for
the corresponding month of last year
give exports from Portland a valua
tion of SI. 417.453. showing the export
business of the first month of this
year to be practically 34 times as
great as that of January,
Wheat 1.016,723 Bushels.
Amounts of the principal commodl
t'es exported from Portland during
January, 1921. were as follows:
Wheat. 1,916.723 bushels; lumber, 16,-
265.968 feet, and flour, 42,lo9 barrels
Twelve shipping board steamers
departed from the Columbia river dur
ing the month and carried 54,113 long
tons of cargo la,den at Portland ana
Columbia river points. Of the freight
carried out by shipping board steam
ers, lumber and ties made up lb,44
long tonst wheat and flour. 34 510
long tons, and general cargo, 3109
long tons. This total considers all
clipping board vessels, in both the
effshore and intercoastal trades. 1 tie
figures published above for the valu
ation of exports consider vessels
clearing to foreign ports only.
Official figures received at the custom-house
yesterday from the bureau
of statistics in Washington. D. C.
give the valuation of exports from
the Oregon district for the entire
calendar year 1920 as 361,428.974, and
imports as 38,218,370.
57,033:43 City's Exports.
Of the three ports included in the
Oregon district, Portland's exports
for the year were valued at $57,033.
243. Astoria's at $4,364,129 and Marsh
field's at 331.602. Of the total im
ports of the customs district for the
ear, goods received at Portland were
valued at 38,205,964. Astoria's share
was 312.111 and Marshfield's 3295.
England and Japan together took
more than half of the exports from
the Oregon district for the year. Ex
ports to England were valued at $21.-1
06.602 and those to Japan at $10.
647.679. China took third place with
$4,142,538 and was followed by Ire
land, which took $3,101,186 worth of
Oregon products, mostly wheat.
Other destinations in the million
dollar class for exports from the Co
lumbia river, with the valuation of
th exports to each, are: Australia
31.196,721; Belgium, $1,096,968; Egypt.
$1,619,405; France, $2,607,355; Ger
many $1,129,065; Italy, $1,076,367;
The Netherlands, $1,375,636; Panama,
$1,954,767; Peru, $1,495,468, and Phil
ippine islands, $1,384,957.
HonekoRK at Top of List.
Other exports for the year were di
vided by destinations as follows: Bo
livia. $68,862; British South Africa,
$827,885; Canada, $53,662: Chile, $412.
58(5; Costa Ilica, $564; Cuba, $74,614;
I'enmark, $204; Dutch East Indies.
$:.20.7S5: Ecuador, $72,350; Greece,
$1093; French Africa (Algeria), $754,
!"H; Brazil. $181,400; Colombia, $1208;
Hongkong. $984,322; India, $125,683;
Corea. $930; Nicaragua, $12,067: other
Oceania, $65,210: Norway, $46; Gibral
tar. $440,000; Siberia. $S94; Scotland.
$708,934; Spain, $823,000; Siam. $450;
Santo Domingo. $57,504; New Zealand,
$68,167; Salvador, $8668; Kwantung,
$126,446; Straits Settlements, $1286.
wrd spit buoy 1, reported mltslnr January
23. was replaced January 26.
Puget sound: Shllshole bay outer light
reported extinguished' January 23, will be
relighted as soon as practicable.
Supt. 17th Lighthouse District.
Regular Operation Ont of Astoria
Is Being Considered.
ASTORIA. Or., Feb. I. (Special.)
The operation of a Tegular line of
steamers between the Columbia river
and Alaska and the bringing here or
supplies of government-owned Alaska
coal are among the possibilities of the
immediate future. The Port of Astoria
commission has received notice from
the United States shipping board that
it will allocate at least one vessel for
that service, provided arrangements
are made here and in Portland to use
Alaska coal.
The coal has been tested by the
navy department and has been pro
nounced excellent for steaming. Sam
ples of it have been received by the
port authorities and they will be
tested for heating purposes, ir the
coal is found to be satisfactory in
Quality, details for the Inauguration
of the proposed steamer service will
be perfected.
According to the plans outlined by
the shipping board, the first vessel
will be ready for service next May.
It will have accommodations for from
30 to 40 passengers and will run to
Anchorage, touching at the principal
Alaskan coast points.
Such a service, it was declared,
would not only provide the Columbia
river cities with an adequate supply
ot cheap coal, but would also enable
Oregon merchants and manuacturers
to bid for a portion of the Alaskan
Pacific Coast Shipping Xotes.
Swajne & IToyt Publish Rates to
Argentina and Brazil.
The first tariff of rates on flour
from Pacific coast ports of North
America to east coast port3 of South
America wes received yesterday from
Swayne & Hoyt of San Francisco, op
erators of the Pacific-Argentine-Braxil
line, by the traffic bureau of
the port and dock commissions.
Though several shipments of flour,
including a large one from Portland
last November on the steamer Pallas,
have been carried from north Pacific
ports to Argentina and Brazil by the
three vessels of the Swayne & Hoyt
fleet and rati'S have been quoted reg
ularly, a tariff for flour has not be
fore been made public.
ASTORIA. Or.. Feb. 1. (Special.! The
steam schooner Daisy, which was en route
from San Francisco to Grays Harbor, broke
one of the blades of her propeller yester
day while coming up the coast. She
came into the Columbia at 6 o'clock this
morning and will go on drydock for
The tank steamer w. S. Porter, bringing
fuel oil for Portland, arrived at 7 o'clock
this morning from California.
After repairing her engines, the tank
steamer Oleum sailed at 6 o'clock this
morning for California.
The tank steamer El Segundo sailed at
5 o'clock this morning for California after
discharging fuel oil at Portland and
The steamer Depere. carrying part cargo
from San Francisco and Portland, sailed
at 6 o'clock this morning for Valparaiso
via Seattle.
The steamer Rose City arrived at 8:30
this morning from San Francisco, bring
ing freight aad passengers for Astoria
and Portland.
The steamer Nile, which put Into Clal
lam bay to escape the gale while en
route from Seattle, wilt arrive tonight
and proceed to Portland.
The steamer West Isleta with lumber
from AVauna, will sail tonight for New
Tork by way ports. -
The steam schooner Willamette will be
due tonight from San Francisco With
freight for Portland.
The steam schooner Halco finished load
ng lumber at the Hammond mill tootgh
and sails for San Pedro.
The Matson line steamer Hollywood
which was due here on February 6 to
load for Honolulu, has been delayed at
ban rancisco for repairs.
The steamer West Keene will thus be
the next vessel of that line to come to
Astoria and she will arrive on February
0. The next sailing of a craft in that
line will be about April 1.
The rapidity with which Astoria Is
growing as a shipping port has been In
fested by the records at the custom
ouse. which show that the exports from
Astoria to foreign ports during the six
months ending December 31 represented
total value of 13. 563.881. the greater
portion of the exports being wheat and
umber. This exceeded the value of ex
ports during the entire 12 months ending
on June 30 of last year by I2y32.90. The
exports for that fiscal year represented
a value of 3,2.2,04.
VANCOUVER, B. C.Feb. 1 (Special.)
Sailors , stewards and f iremen s unions
here have taken up the matter of wages
on Canadian government steamers. The
government ships sailing out of Vancou
ver pay s3, sio beiow the union scale.
The men's representatives today inter
viewed S. J. Crowe, member of parliament,
and he has promised to lay the matter be
fore the minister of marine. The sea
men also registered a strong protest
against British and Canadian ships operat
ing at thu. port with Chinese crews.
The Canadian Pacific ocean service Uner
Empress of Asia, which docked Monday
evening from the orient, had in her cargo
carloads of fresh Chinese eggs and 17
carloads of silk. The steamer Alonleagle,
of the same company, docked this evening
with liO tons of silk.
F. A Hennlngsen of Seattle arrived from
the orient Monday. He stated that the
eggs on the Empress of Asia were lite
last shipment that was coming. Several
thousand tons had been sent In, the ma
jority were sold in -the United States,
though the Empress of Russia consignment
had a quantity for London, England.
r. Waterhouse & Co. s steamer West
Jappa Is due Wednesday to load 1000 tons
of pulp for Japan.
The report from London that a larg
order had been given for Brltisn Columbia
ties for Alexandria. Egypt, was rater de
nied by the Creosote company. It now de
velops that the order is for l.OOO.Ooo green
ties for shipment late this spring. Clos
ing of the contract has not been an
nounced, but it is understood to be prac
tically concluded and announcement will
be made this week
ABERDEEN, Wash., Feb. 1. (Special.)
The steamer Daisy Gadsby. which went
ashore In the lower harbor during the
storm Saturday night, lies In good po
sition, according to reports today, and Is
izi no danger. Tugs this morning tried to
pull the steamer off the sand-spit on which
she struck, but were unable to move her.
The tug Fleetwood, two scows and six
longsshoremen have been sent and will take
oft part of her cargo, after which It was
expected she will float at high tide tomor
row morning. She was not taking any
water, according to reports. The Gadsby
lay a little to the north and west of the
point at which the Tamalpais was stranded.
The steamer Hartwood, which aa re
ported by wireless to be well on her way
down the coast, i: appears from reports
today, never got across the bar. The Hare-
wood was right on the bar when the storm
Luckenbach steamsWfc company that ths
Un'ted States shipping board had refused
to repurchase from the company the
steamer Mary Luckenbach.
United States Senator-elect Short ridge
made a trip of inspection to the port today
to familiarise himself with conditions.
PORT TOWNSEND. Wash.. Feb. 1.
(Special.) R. H. Struthers. pres.dent of
the shipping firm of Struthers & Dixon,
operators of shipping board vessels in the
trans-Paclflc trade, is making Puget sound
a visit In the interest of his firm. In an
Interview he is quoted as sayir.z that the
slump In the overseas trade was not un
expected and is the logical result of over
investment on the part of foreign buyers
at war time prices and in a few months
commerce will be readjusted ana ireign;
offerings will show a big Increase. Mr.
struthers left today for Portland to In
spect whe Struthers & Dixoa agency in
that city.
TACOMA. Wash., Feb. 1. (Special.)
After loading more than 600 tons of
freight here this morning, the Hawaiian
steamer Texan, Captain W. Lyons, was
due to sail late tonight via Bellingham
and Portland for east coast points.
The voyage of the Texan will be tne
first she has msde nere in seven years.
At that time. Captain Lyons was master
of the Texan. Since 1DH tne iexan nas
been plying to European points.
The Horaisan Maru, loading here for
the Orient, will fail tomorrow, it was
thought tonight. The vessel will take a
part cargo of lumber from different mills.
The Solano, from San Francisco, arrived
here this morning and began loading
lumber for San Pedro. It was thought
she will sail from here Friday. She will
load 1,200.000 feet at the Tidewater and
Danaher mills.
The West Cayote will be due Thursday
to load a part cargo of flour here for
Europe, ins west cayote nas oeen oown
sound for several weeks, undergoing
On her first voyage to Tacama, the
Tyndareus will be due here tomorrow
morning to load flour for oriental buyers.
The vessel will take about 10,000 tons
from Tacoma flour mills.
The transport Houston Is expected from
Bremerton at the Tacoma Grain company
tonight. She will take a cargo of flour.
Harbor Master Rowland has completed
tabulating the cargo carried from here by
the O. S. K. liner Africa Maru a lew days
ago. She took from Tacoma goods valued
at $1,253,048. Of this there was 0ul,6O7
in cotton.
SA.V FRANCISCO, Feb. 1. (Special.)
Backing the Pacific Steamship company in
its stand taken against the section of the
Jones bill, which would transfer the au
thority of enforcing so much of the navj
ration laws and laws governing the steam
boat inspection service as relate to per
sons employed In seafaring occupations.
from the department of commerce to the
department of labor, the San Francisco
chamber of commerce today went on rec
ord as beina also ooDosed to the change.
Two tankers are to be added to tne
fleet of the Standard Oil company or call
fornsa In a few days. The R. J. Hanna
wrH be launched Saturday at the Union
Construction company s plant In Oakland.
Hanna is the vice-president of the com
oany and his wife will christen the vessel.
Due to the 18th amendment, she will use
ginger ale when naming the vessel. At
noon Monday the second vessel will slide
from her ways as she is christened the
K. R. Klnsbury. in honor of the president
of the company. Mrs. Kinsbury will do
the honors with some more ginger ale.
The building of tankers is about the
only remaininz activity of the shipyards
with the exception of the completion of
ships for the shipping board programme.
No pnivately-owned vessels are being or
dered now. with the exception of tankers,
and nearly every launching for the last
several months in this district has been a
Bulk of Northwestern Crop
Comes This Way.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. Feb. 1. Arrived at 6 P.
M., eteemer Rose City, from San Francisco?
Arrived a: :M P. M., steamer w. a. sor
ter, from Gaviota,
ASTORIA. Feb. 1. Arrived at 6:30 A. M
steamer Daisy, from San. Francisco. Sailed
at 7 A. M., iteamer Deperc, for west coast
via Puget Bound; ateamer Oleum, for Port
San Luia. Arrived at 7:50 and left up at
9 A. M-. steamer W. S. Porter, from
Gaviota. Arrived at S and left up at 10
A. M., steamer Rose City, from San Fran
cisco. SAX FRANCISCO, Feb. 1. Sailed at
noon, ateamer Johan Poulsen, for Port
land. Arrived, steamer Ohioan, from
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 31. Sailed at 7
P At., steamer Wapama, for Portland.
EUREKA. Feb. 1. Arrived at 10 A, M.,
fit earner Curacao, from Portland.
POINT LOBOS, Jan. 31 Passed
Steamers Walikeena and Daisy Mathews,
from Columbia River for San Pedro.
LIVERPOOL., Jan. 31. Arrived Sates-
man, from Seattle.
SEATTLE. Feb. 1. Arrived Admiral
Dewey, from San Diejro via San Francisco.
Departed Admiral Schley, for San Diego
via San Francisco; Horace X. Baxter, for
Sao Francisco; Vorba Linda, for iSan Pedro.
TACOMA, Feb. 1. Arrived Texan, from
New York via ports; Solano, from San
Francisco. Sailed Texan, for New York
via Bellingham.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 1. Arrived-
Maui, from Honolulu; Ohiona, from A
toria. Sailed Stan wood for Seattle; Bertie
M. Hanlon, for Rcedsport; Governor, for
Victoria ; Thomas H Wheeler, for New
York; Johan Poulsen, for Astoria.
Portland's Arrivals to Date 10,701
Cars Against 6715 Received
on Puget Sound.
From the beginning- of the cereal year
to February 1, wheat and flour receipts at
Portland and Astoria were equal to 19.
128,450 bushels. In the same period
the shipments from the Columbia river
amounted to 17,855,791 bushels.
The wheat movement from the Interior
has been almost twice as large as a year
ago. Portland receipts from July 1, 1920,
to January 31, 1021, inclusive, aggregated
17,121,600 bushels, as compared with 9.196,
800 bushels in the corresponding period last
season, and Astoria's receipts this season
liave been 1,300,800 bushels, against 1,278,
S0O bushels In the same period last year.
The receipts of wheat at Portland by
months since the beginning of the grain
year have been as follows:
Northern spring 1.40 ...1.40
Red Walla 1.40 1.40
No. 2 white , 32.50
Miltrun 81-50
No. 3 E. T. shipment 29 00
No. 3 Y delivery 28.50
FLOUR Family patents, $9.80; bakers'
hard wheat, 9.50; bakers bluestem pat
ents. ?9; valley patents. 7.00; whole
wheat, 8.20; graham, 18.05.
MILLFEED Prices fob. mill. Mill-
run, 33a per ton; rolled barley, J43fff;
rolled oats, $44; scratch feed, J 60 per ton.
CORN Whole, S42: cracked, ?4o per
HAY Buying prices, f. o. b. Portland
Alfalfa, $19 per ton; cheat, $22 $23 per
ton; clover, $20; valley timothy, $2i2S;
tasiern Oregon timothy, $30.
August ...
October .
Cars. I
, 1.081
. 1.408i
December 1.391
January 1,878
As against Portland's receipts of 10,701
cars of wheat this season, Seattle has re
cetved 3484 cars and Tacoma 3231 cars,
a total of 6715 cars for the Puget sound
SAN PEDRO. Cal., Feb. 1. Arrived
7 A. M., Admiral Evans, from San Diego
at 4 P. M., Queen, from Puget sound; a
A. M., Coolcha, from Puget sound; at
A. M., Flavel, from Astoria; at 8 A. M
Daisy Matthews, from Portland: Col. E. L.
Drake, from Port Blakeley.
Sailed at 10 A. M.. Admiral Evans, for
San Francisco; at b P. M., Trinidad, for
Astoria; ai 5 P. M , Julia Luckenbach. for
New York; at 6 P. M . Celilo, for Port-
and; at 5 P. M., Osaqumsick, for United
LIVERPOOL, Jan. 31. Arrived City of
Victoria, from Vancouver.
The newly published rates, which struck, and was unable to get across. Sht
do not include insurance, charges if was reported to have dropped both anchors,
any for shipping1 documents, consu
Jar fees or municipal or government
taxes, are as follows: To Santos, $15;
to IMo de Janiero. $17.50; to Pernam
buco. $18.50; to'Bahia Blanca. $21.
These rates arc based on a ton of 2240
pounds or 40 cubic feet of space by
Marine Notes.
J. Karcher Jr., traffice manager of the
North Atlantic & vVestem Steamship com
pany, returned to Portland yesterday morn
ins; after a slay of several days on Puget
sund. where he has been investigating
shipping conditions. He will leave for
an Francisco tonight and return to his
lit auquarters in Boston from that city.
The steamer West Ifleta. of the North
.Atlantic & Western Steaimhip company,
nas sclieduled to depart last night with a
full cargo of freight laden at San Fran
crawo. Seattle and Portland. She will stop
-t San Pedro for fuel oil on her way to
Philadelphia and Boston.
The steamer Rose City, of the San Fran
cisco & Portland Steamship company, ar
rived at the Alnsworth dock at 6 o'clock
last night with passengers and freight
from Sun Francisco.
The Associated Oil company's tank
teamer V. S. Porter arrived at 7:30 P. if.
The steam schooner Johan Poulsen was
reported to the Merchants' Exchange .yes
terday as leaving San Francisco at noon
tor Portland.
Not to Mariners.
Oregon and Washington Columbia river:
Astoria harbor gas buoy, 11. found light
extinguished January 27, was relighted
same data.
Washington WiMapa bay: North spit
buoy. 1 A, moved January 2fi, 420 yards
148 degres from former position into 33
ft-et of water.
Grays harbor: Grays harbor entrance
range front ligh-t moved January 24, 47
y arda HUH degrees from former position,
without other change. Structure was car
ried away January 29 and will be replaced
as soon aa practicable.
(b Outr buoy moved January 22. 320
yarda 1454 degrees, in 43 feet of water,
without other change.
c Inner buoy moved January 22. 30
yards. 40 degrees, in 37 feet of water,
without other change.
- Juan de Fuca strait: Nsw Dun genes
and, finally, after a hard fight during the
worst of the storm, was able to get back
Into th harbor. She came on back to
the Eighth-street dock at Hoqutara, where
flie was examined and it was found that
she was not damaged. She left the dock
this morning at 8 o'clock and is again in
the lower harbor.
Marine men thought the wire lees report
confused the Hartwood with some, other
etcamer working down the coast.
SEATTLK. Wash., Feb. 1. (Special.)
Commanded by Captain 1. C. Hansen, who
performed valuable naval patrol duty on
the Atlantic during the European war,
the steamer Art! gas of the North Atlantic
9l Western Steamship company's shipping
board fleet, arrived in Seattle last night
from Bow ton and Philadelphia and went
to a berth at the Urand. Trunk Pacific
Heavy storms prevented the liner
Empress of Asia from landing at Victoria
Monday, but did not deter the flight of
Kddie Hubbard, air mail pilot. Hubbard
landed in the Canadian harbor only to
find he must return without his mail.
With 13t passengers and a fair cargo
of freight, the- ateamer President, newiy
overnauieu ana repaintea. sane a Monday
night lor San Francisco.
When off Cape Flattery Saturday, the
Nippon Yusen Kaisha liner K a tori Maru,
hich arrived from tha Orient yesterday,
encountered the severe gale that ewpt
the northwest coast. She was slowed
down to six knots and Just managed to
make Williams Head Sunday evening in
time to pass British Columbia quarantine.
After a conference with representatives
of bis firm In Seattle, H. H. Strut tiers,
president of Struthers & Dixon, left for
his home In San Francisca today. On his
way south he will visit the Siruthe.s &
Dixon agency lj Portland.
SAN PEDRO, Cal., Feb. 1. fSpecinl.)
More than $1.0OU,uO0 increase in business
In exports for January of this yep.-, as
compared with January of last, were re
ported by Customs Collector Elliott today.
Exports for the month just ended reach
the grand total of 2.313,000, a compared
with $1,289,000 In January of last year
Imports for the last month were S1.126.(MH).
as compared with $301,000 in January,
The federal government expects to aoend
$25,000 monthly .on harbor improvements,
especially the widening of the main chan i
nel, wnen worn on that project la begun.
This information was contained In tha
report of the federal harbor engineer. I
iuXormaUon wa received today by ih9
Ship Reports by Kadio.
(Furnfehed by Radio Corporation
Positions reported at S P. M. yesterday
unless otherwise Indicated, were as follows
OLEUM. Portland for Oleum, 404 miles
from Oleum.
WEST ISLETA. Fortland for Phi!ad!
phla. p!wed Astoria.
DEPERE, Portland for Seattle, off Cape
PRESIDENT, Seattle for Pan Francisco
via Victoria, P.. C.. 27S miles from Victoria.
ADMIRAL SEBREE. San Franrlco for
Taroma, 2."0 miles south of Cape Flattery.
STORM KING, towing Phelpa, San Diego
for San Luis, arrived, at Point Arguclio,
SAN JOSE. Cristobal for San Francisco,
274 miles south of San Francisco.
SANTA AL1CA, Tacoma for San Fran
cisco. 394 miles north of San Francisco.
RAINIER. Seattle for San Francisco, 315
miles from San Francisco.
MONTROLITE. Vancouver for Tamplco.
Mexico. 424 miles muth of Cape Flattery.
WAPAMA. San Francisco for Portland.
25 ."i mtlejt north of San Francisco.
RICHMOND, towtnir barge 95. Point
Wella for Richmond, S17 miles from Point
ALGONQUIN, Ssn Pedro for Tsins;tsa
1314 miles from San Pedro, January SI,
8 P. M.
COLUSA, Calcutta for Sun Francisco, 4."2
mites west of San Francisco, January 31,
8 P. M.
LURLINFJ. San Francisco for Honolulu,
fOO miles from San Francisco, January -31,
8 P. M.
SHABONKB, Honckong for San Fran
cisco, 1S4S mile? from San Francisco, Jan
uary 31. 8 P. M.
WEST CACTUS. Honolulu for San Fran
cisco, 1791 milo -from San Francisco, Jan
uary SI. R P. M.
KGERIA, Honolulu for Portland, 1000
miles from Columbia river lightship, Jan
uary 81. ft P. M.
HTADES. Seattle for Honolulu. 281 miles
uniithi-et of Ttnoh. January 31. 8 P. M.
CURACAO. Eureka for San Francisco.
103 miles north of San Francisco,
miles north of pn Francisco.
.T. A. MOFBTT, Richmond for Honolulu,
llflS mile frrrn San Francisco.
WEST KERNE, Hllo for San Francisco,
723 m'les from Sun Francisco.
BROAD ARROW, San Francisco for
Wnominr 705 miles from San Francisco.
GOVERNOR, Sin Francisco for Seattle,
20 miles north of Point Arena.
WASHTENAW, Tacoma for Port San
Lui. S4 miles from Pert Ran Luis.
CHARMS WATSON. San Francisco for
Seattle. 112 miles north of San Francisco.
EASTERN GUIDE, San Francisco for
Hilo. inn miles from San Franrhco.
REDWOOD. Ran Francisco for Belling
ham. 3 miles north of San Francisco
HUMBOLDT, San Francisco for San Pe
dro. K miles south cf San Francisco.
STERRA. Bellingham for San Francisco,
61 mil north of San Francisco.
HOLLYWOOD, Kahnlui for San Fran
cisco, 40O mllea from San Francisco.
LANSING, Pert San Luis for Vancouver,
840 m1'"' from Vancouver.
ALVENA. four-masted schooner of San
Francisco 31 miles northwest of - Cape
Reea at noon. .
Good Demand for. Best Grades of North-
western Fruit.
The apple market continues steady here
and at most eastern points. At New Tork,
however, more firmness has developed in
spite of liberal supplies and the demand
for extra fancy large stock is good. The
following prices are current there on
northwestern fruit: Spitzenbergs, extra
fancy, $4.254.50, few $4.75; small to me
dium, $3. 50 4. 00. Wlnesaps, extra fancy,
large, mostly $.754.00; medium, $.00
63.50; small, $2.252.75. Stay mans, ex
tra large, $X50&3.75; medium, $3.003.
Romes, extra fancy, large, $3.50o.7o, few
as high as $4.00; medium, mostly $3.00
3.2o; small, $2.502.75. Newtowns, extra
fancy, large, $3.253.50; small to medium,
$2.50 3.00; C grade, large, $2.00 2.25
small to medium, $1.50(31.75. Delicious,
extra fancy, large, $5.25i 5.50; few, $5.75
medium, $4.50(5.00; small, $3.50 4.00.
Mcintosh, large, $3.253.50, few high as
$3.05; small to medium, $2.75g3.00.
At northwestern shipping points car lot
sales were made at going prices. Wenat
thee sold extra fancy medium to large
Wlnesaps at 2.25, fancy at $2, fancy small
at $1.25 and choice small at $1. Yakima
sold extra fancy, medium to large. Wine-
saps at $2.102.15, fancy at 1.75 and
choice at $1.501.65; Arkansas Blacks, ex
tra fancy, medium to large, at $2.25, fancy
at $2 and choice at $1.75: Ben Davis, ex
tra fancy, medium to large, at $1.50 and
fancy at $1.15. In other districts. Romes
brought $1.75 for extra fancy medium to
large, $1.50 for fancy and $1.25 for choice.
More Offerings Are Reported In Country
Districts Coarse Grains Weak.
Wheat prices again declined yesterday
and are now practically down to the low
level ot the season at country buying
points. More wheat was reported for sale
on the market than heretofore. At the
Merchants Exchange hard white bids at
50 were the same' as on Monday, but
club and soft white were 5 cents lower at
$1.45. For the other grades $1.40 was bid.
Offers for white oats were reduced $1
and eastern bulk corn was $11.50 lower.
Among the wheat sales In the east for
export were purchases of 200,000 bushels
by Italy and Holland. "
A Buenos Ayres cable said new wheat
is in plentiful supply and farmers are
anxious to unload, due to the unfavorable
financial condition of the country at the
present time. Weather In Argentina con
tinues fine.
The Canadian wheat visible decreased
32,000 bushels and the oats visible in
creased 374,000 bushels.
Terminal receipts. In cars, were reported
by the Merchant's Exchange as follows:
Portland Tues. 71 ... 2 1 7
Year ago 10 ... 13 ... 9
Season to date 10.772 1S2 523 355 3500
Year ago 5,758 108 2703 301 1223
Tacoma Mon.. 12 ... 4 ... ....
Year ago 30 ... 19
Season to date.' 3. 231 47 044 80 r.36
Year ago 4.773 08 1819 140 627
Seattle Mon... 28 1 1 ... 2
Year ago 2 4t . 7 ....
Season to date. 3.4S4 170 ,247 302 1073
Year ago .. 4,317 223 409 543 978
Dutch Kast Indies Would Be Outlet With
Direct (Steamer Line.
Aided by an Australian export embargo
on flour, American exporters have in
creased shipments to the Dutch East In
dies from 46 tons during the first eight
months of 1910 to 2646 tons during the
corresponding period of 1020, according to
a report to the department of commerce.
American flour has a good reputation in
the Dutch East Indies market', the report
says, and, prices being equal, the United
States has a good opportunity to share the
market with Australia.
"With American ships sailing direct
from San Francisco, Portland and Puget
sound, and a well-equipped importing
house In this colony prepared to do close
merchandising," it adds, 'lt is possible
that American flour could gain a consider
able proportion of the market under nor
mal conditions. Transshipment charges.
and especially the roundabout route via
Japan and Singapore, make it impossible
for American flour to compete with the
Australian product under present condi
tions. Australian exporters have close
connections in this colony and keep open
an easy channel for the purchase of all
kinds of provisions."
Dairy and Country Produce.
BUTTER Cubes, extras, 3940c pound;
prints, parchment wrapped, in dox iols,
45c; cartons, 46c. Butterfat, buying price,
363Sc pound at station; A grade, 43c;
B grade. 41c: Portland delivery.
EGGS Buying prices, case count, 35c
delivered; jobbing price to retailers,
candled ranch. 42c: selects. 44c
CHEESE Tillamook triplets, price to
Jobbers f. o. b. Tillamook. 30c.
POULTRY Hens, 2428c: springs, 25
30c; ducks, 30 40c; geese, nominal; tur
keys, live, nominal ; do dressed, nominal.
FORK Fancy, 16c per pound.
VEAL Fancy, 18 He per pound.
Fruits and Vegetables.
FRUIT Naval oranees. $3.250 5: lem
ons, $3.75 4. 75 box; grapefruit, $38.50
per dox; bananas. 12lCl3ViC per pouna
grapes, $4.50 lug; apples, $1.353.25 per
VEGETABLES Cabbage, l24c per
pound; lettuce, $3.503.75 per crate; car
rots, si. 50 per sack: earlic. 202jc pouna:
beets, $2 per Back; cauliflower, $2.253.75
per crate; celery, $4.50 4.7o crate; green
peppers, 25 30c per nound: sprouts, 20c
pound; rhubarb, 20c pound; spinach,
2.25 box: turnips. S2.50 per sack; peas, 20c
pound; tomatoes, $6.50 per Jug.
POTATOES Oregon, $1.351.50 per 100
pounds; Yakima, $2; sweet potatoes, 7c per
pound, 13.50 per hamper.
ONIONS Oregon, $1.50 per sack; Cali
fornia brown, $1.50 3 1.75 per sack.
Staple Groceries. '
Local jobbing quotations:
SUGAR Sack basis: Cane granulated,
8.30c per pound; beet, 8.20c per pound.
NUTS Walnuts, 1527c; Brazil nuts,
34c ; filberts, 15 18c; almonds, 28 30c ;
peanuts, 9&)12c per pound; cocoanuts, $2
per dozen; pecans, 23c; chestnuts, 30c per
HONEY Comb, $7.73 8.25 per case.
RICE Blue Rose, 9"c per pound; Ja
pan style, 7c per pound.
BEANS Small white. 6c; large white.
6c; pink, 7ic; lima, 10c; bayou, 12'ic;
ground, ton 50s, $19.75; 100st $18.25; lump
red, 7ic per pound.
COFFEE: Roasted, bulk, drums, 1436c
per pound.
SALT Granulated, bale, $3.50S4.25; half
ground ton, 50s, $19.75; 100s, $18.25; lump
rock, $2G.50.
HAMS All sizes, 30$33c; skinned, 26
S2e; picnics, 21c.
BACON Fancy. 4049c: choice, 3034c;
standard. 2 (if 28c.
LA RD Pure, tierces, 19c pound ; com
pound, tierces, 13'tc,
LtiX SALT Backs, 2124c; plates, 18c.
Hides, Pelts. Etc.
HIDES Salt hides, all weights, 6c per
pound, green hides, aJl weights, 5c; salt
skins, all weights. 5c; green bulls, 4c; calf
skins, green or salt, luc; kip skins, green
or salt, Sc; dry hides, 12c; dry salt hides,
9c; dry calf. 15c. Above prices for coun
try hides and skins. Prices for city skins
and hides follow: Calf skins. 12c per pound;
Kip tKins, vci city packer hides, green, ttc.
f bulb bait pelts, run wool, country.
35(a) 50c; packers, 50 60c each; dry long
wool pells, fine 7c pound; dry long wool
pelts, medium, 6c; dry long wool pelts.
coarse, 4c.
TALLOW No. 1, 5c; No. 2. 4c pound.
C A SCAR A BARK 1920 peel. 8c pound.
HOPS 1920 crop, choice, 2425c pound.
WOOL Local market based on eastern
scoured values as follows: Eastern Ore
gon No. 1 staple. 80 85c: eastern Oregon
clothing, 6005c; Valley, No. 1, 65c per
MOHAIR Nominal.
May Option at Cheapest Point of
Season Drop in Exchange
Also Factor.
CHICAGO, Feb. 1. Untoward Indus
trial and financial conditions, together
with a big new Dreatt In Argentine prices,
led to sharp setback today In wheat.
The close was weak. 4 to Sic net lower,
with March 1.55 to 1.50ii and May
$1.43 to J1.44. Corn finished unchanged
to c down; oats off HHc to o and
provisions at 15 to 40c decline.
Notwithstanding efforts of some bulls
to show that the United States wheat
trade Is virtually on a domestic basis, the
big discount on Argentine wheat proved
a heavy weight. Explanations that the
acute depression of values in Argentina
was due to financial difficulties served
only to emphasize bearish sentiment.
Downturns in European exchange counted
also as a depressing factor, and so did the
railroad wage controversy and the appar
ent unlikelihood of favorable action on
the emergency tariff bill. On the result
ing breaks, export business totaling eou.umi
bushels was noted. The close was at the
bottom prices, with May at the lowest yet
for the crop. ,
Corn and oats touched new low prices,
but profit taking brought rallies. The de
clines were ascribed to sympathy wltn
wheat and to liberal receipts of corn.
The Chicago market letter received yes
terday by the Overbeck & Cooke company
of Portland said: .
"Wheat Started weak and lower and ai
i u . .or low level did
not break out the anticipated liquidation,
prices dragged Irregularly downward ana
closed at the bottom. Early advices from
the seaboard and abroad told of almost
complete absence of export interest ana
claimed Belgium was buying wheat in Ar
gentina at 12 cents under American. '
ly before the close tne seaooai"
reau confirmed 600,000 bushels taken here.
which was quite a surprise to the traae.
Country offerings to arrive are
to be small In all sections, i-""' "
reported a much better flour aemanu
11 directions for prompt
reports from other milling centers were i
the same general tone. The domestic out
look Is very encouraging.
-Corn The decline to new low figures
on the crop again met substantial buying
power and although the recovery was by
no means pronouncea. tne mi,,. -much
firmer tone during the last hour.
7ecelDts were 3S8 cars ana soia i
day s basis to a shade easier. A Kansas
message reporting feeders paying 6j to io
cents a bushel for corn on farms attracted
considerable attention. Certainly, it must
be realized that even at the prices men
tioned, which is much better than obtain
able at terminals, corn is a very p"""""
feeding proposition.
'Oats Sold at tne lowest pru-c.
season, but met anon coverms ,
volume to bring about a full recovery, re
ceipts were very small and country offer
ings likewise, but on tne other hand shlp-
March ,
May ...
Mar ...
July ..
May ...
July ..
May ..
f pera here said the shipping demand was
I even worse than it has been. N
rrovisiona nuied steady after a ratner
weak opening, due to liberal hog receipts
and lower prices. The government report
on hogs was construed as rather bearish
and Induced some liquidation."
Leading futures ranged as follows:
.11. 59 $1.594 $1.55 11.55
14614 i.4tt lAsy, 1.4:; '4
. .64 H .6 .64 .64 H
. .66!4 .664 .6ii .66ii
-41 '4 .4114 .404 .41
. .42 .41 Vl .41
.22.30 22.30 22.20 22.20
March '..12.50 12.60 12 50 12 60
May ....13.05 13.10 13.02 13.10
May ....11.00 11.02 11.82 11.85
Cash prices were as follows:
jlsleatNo' 3 red' 1"sa; 'No- 1 mi"1
Corn No. 2 mixed, 61 n S 62c : No. 2 yel
low. 62&63C.
Oats No. 2 white, 3!4 39?i; No. 3
white. 3S3SUc
Rje No. 2. "1.44.
Barley 57 jY62c
Timothy seed J4.50S6.
Cioverseed 115 i'o.
Pork Nominal.
Lard 12.45.
Ribs ?U.2312.25.
Minneapolis Grain Market.
MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 1. Wheat March,
$1.44: May. 11.4114.
Barley. 43 61c.
Flax No. 1, i 1.69 91. 70.
Receipts wheat. 231 cars against 154
cars; corn, 15 cars against 11 cars; oals.
7 cars against S cars; barley, IS cars
against 6 cars: rye. 12 cars against 6 cars;
flax, 9 cars against 6 cars.
rrimary Receipts.
CHICAGO. Feb. 1. Primary receipts
Wheat, 777,000 bushels, against 5411.000
bushels. Corn. ?.40S,000 bushels against
983.000 bushels. Oats. 629,000 bushels
against SSU.000 bushels.
Shipments Wheat. 860,000 bushels
asalnst STH.OOO bushels. Cum. 751.000 buh
els against BS9.000 bushels. Oats, 64U.UOO
bushels against 444.000 bushels.
Clearances Wheat. 131.000 bushela Corn,
Glia.000 bushels. Flour, 8.w)0 barrels.
Winnipeg Grain Market.
WINNIPEG, Feb. 1. Wheat May,
$1.65 !4; July, II. .IS.
Grain at 8aa Franrlseo.
SAN FRANCISCO. Web. 1. Grain
Milling wheat. $2.90 18 3 05: f'-ed wheat.
12.75&3.05; red oals. fecl, 11. 50$ 1.00:
barley, spot, feed, I1.25H1 1.30; shining
barley. $1.4501.60; while Egyptian corn.
12.751 2.8": red mllo, 12o 2 05.
Hay Fancy wheat. J"I-1; tame oat,
17ft 19; wild oat, $10(3 15; barley, 12a li:
alfalfa, $17ft-'P: stok, H0'tfl4.
Seattle Grain Market.
SEATTLE. Feb. 1. Wheat Hard white,
soft white and white club. $1.50; hard red
winter, soft red winter, northern siirlng
and eastern red Walla. $1.4S; big Bend
biuestcm. $1.60. . ,
City dellverv Feed: Scratch feed.
ton; baby s.-rutch feed. $71; feed wheal,
H4; all grain chop. 4S; oals. 47; sproul
Ing oats. J52; rolled barley. 147: clipped
barley. $52; milled feed. .;0; bran, $t;
wnole corn. $42; cracked corn. $4.
Hay Alfalla. 127 ton; dciubl.- compressed
alfalfa. :i3; ditto timothy. $:!: eastern
Washington nilied. $34; straw, 120; fuget
sound, $31.
Duluth Unseed Market.
DI. t.UTH. Feb. 1. Linseed on track and
to arrive, $1.67
Smelting Dividend Declared.
NEW YORK, Keo. 1. The board of di-re-'tors
of the American Smelling com
pany today declared regular dividends of
1 per cent on common and 1 per cent oo
preferred alock
I New Issue
li 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
We own and offer for investment
LINSEED OIL Raw. in barrels. 99c:
5-gallon cans. $1.14.- Boiled, In barrels,
1101; 5-gallon cans, $1.16.
TURPENTINE, in tanks. $1.24: cases.
COAL OIL Tank wagons and Iron bar
rels. 17Jc; cases, 306'37c.
FUEL OIL Bulk, 12.35 per barrel.
GASOLINE Tank wagons and iron bar
rels. 2Uc; cases, 41c
Mexican Tomatoes Received.
The first car of Melcan tomatoes was
received yesterday. They were in good
condition and were put on sale at $6.50 in
ug boxes.
Odd Lots
Portland Gas & Coke
w York Sugar Market.
NEW YORK. Feb. 1. Raw sugar. 4 82c
for centrifugal. Refined. t.S5ii7c for fine
Dried Fruit at New York.
NEW YORK, Feb. 1. Evaporated ao-
ples, steady. Prunes, fair demand. Peaches
Naval Stores.
SAVANNAH, Ga Feb. 1. Turpentine.
quiet, 9214c; no sales; receipts, 12 barrels;
shipments, 87 barrels; stock, 15,609 barrels.
Rosin, quiet; no sales; receipts, 296 bar
rels; shipments, 221 barrels; stock, 83,298
barrels. Quote B, D, E, F. G. H. K. M.
N, WG. WW. $11.
Seattle Dairy Produce.
SEATTLE, Feb. 1. Eggs Select local
ranch, white shells, 4345c; pullets. 40c.
Gutter city creamery in cubes. 44c:
bricks or prints, 45c; seconds in cubes, 41c:
bricks, 42c; country creamery extras, cost
to Jobbers, in cubes, 41c; storage nominal.
PORTLAND, Feb. i. Maximum temper-
ture. 52 degrees: minimum. 43 decrees.
River reading. 8 A. M., 4.4 feet; change in
Inst 24 hours, 0.02 foot fall. Total rainfall
P. M.. to 5 P. M ), 0.07 inch; total rain
fall since September 1, 1920. 29.85 inches:
ormal rainfall since September 1. 21.05
inches; excess of rainfall since September
1, jou. 3. so incnee. sunrise. 7:33 A. ai
sunset. 5:16 P. M. Total sunshine February
1, 5 hours 2 minutes: possible sunshine.
hours 4.1 minutes. Moonrfete Wednesday.
32 A. M.: moonset Wednesday. 1:05 P.
M. Barometer (reduced to sea level) at
5 P. M 30.3O Inches. Relative humidity
at a A. M.. 84 per cent; at noon. i2 per
cent; at o r. M.. t2 per cent.
o nnn tnrHnnil. Or.. 6a
Maturity list. July 1. 1927. at
101. yield nearly bVo.
4..1O0 noaglaa Co.. AVnxh.. 6.
Maturity 1922 and 1923. a.
100, yield 6.
12.000 F.nte-rnHac. Or.. 6s
Maturity Feb. 1. 1950. at 100,
yield 6.
$ 1.Wrll Marahfield. Or..
Maturity Est. Aupr. 1. 19-.
at 100. yield 6.
S 9.S50 Dinuha. CaU ...
Maturity 1921 to 1930. at
100.3a to 103.55. yield 6i,sb.
$14,497 Tnrlock. CU
Maturity 1921 to 1930
96.4S to 99.72, yield 6V4'o.
at H
27,-00 Canper. Win.
Maturity 1924 to 1929 at
97.50. yield about 6.3bVo to
S17.600 Toppe-nlsh, Wiws. 7m
Maturity 1922 to 1927. at 100.
yield 7.
l.-,.0K Vancouver, ft. C.. 4 Vfcn
Maturity Feb. 1. 1923. at
93.41, yield 8. -
30.SOO Ohio Power Co. 7
Maturity Jan. 1. 19ul, at
S5.25, yield 7.40.
$ 10,000 . Kansii City P. I
Co. 8s
Maturity Dec. 1, 1940. at 100.
yield 8 To.
$10,000 KIncdora of Denmark Sa
(Guaranteeing Consolidated
Matured by sinking fund (at
107 'A) from 5 to 25 years, at
98. yield 8Vi to 10.
Call or phone
Butter Supply Increase, but Prices Hold
' Steady.
The make of butter Is showing some In
crease, but the cube - market held steady
at unchanged prices.
Egg trading was on Uie new basis of 35
cents delivered for country shipments and
local pricee were correspondingly lower.
The Improvement during the day In east
ern egg markets gives promise of a re
newal of orders from the east for Oregtm
Poultry and dressed meat receipts were
fair and prices were steady and unchanged.
22J 34 0. 00!. .W
32 34 0.02 .. W
280.00 . .IS Clear
400.00..IW Clear
32 O.OOl. . N W'Pt. cloudy
20 3410.02!.. NWIPt. cloudy
421 52 0.O0I.. NE iCIear
S8'0.0iil. JSE
30! 440.0010W
2SI 38 0.001. .ISW
5W TOiO.OO . .IK
Bank Clearings.
Bank clearings of the northwestern
cities yesterday were, as- follows:
Clearings. ..Balances.
Portland $4,422,345 . $7SS,630
Seattle 4.482.4B2 8 70,97
Tacoma 657.102 114,261
Spokane 1,155.939 337,678
Grain, Flour, Feed, Etc.
Merchants' Exchange,, noon session:
Wheat Feb. March.
Hard white $1.50 S1.50
Suit white 1.4j 1.45
White, club. .. 1.45 1.45
iUid winter ......... ....1.... 1.40 1.10.
Baker ....
Boise .....
Calgary ...
Chicago ..
Iienver ....
Deg Moines.
Eureka ...
Galveston .
Helena ...
Kansas City
los Angeles
Medford . .
New Orleans
New lork..
North Head.
phoenix .
Focatello ...
Portland ...
Rose burg
St Louis... I 301 34 o.ooi.. is loouuy
Fait Lake.... I 301 38 0.001. .INWIClear
San Diego...) Sol On'O.OOL . NWClear
S Franclscc 481 58 O.OOi. . NWICIear
Seattle I 44 4S 0. 041. .Is Cloudy
fukat I 34134 0.02!. .;E Icioudy
Spokane ...I 34 400.00..s ICloudy
Tacoma I 42 500.041. .IW ICloudy
Tatoosh Isd.l 421. ..10.00!.. I....!
Valdext i 4r.. 10.00-'. NE '.Clear
Walla Wallal 42) 52 0.021. .ISW !Pt. cloudy
Washington 2o( 34'0.00I..!E Pt. cloudy
Winnipeg ..I 121 160. 0014 SW Clear
Yakima I 221 40 0. POL .ISE ICIear
66 0.18 ..ISW
4S 0.02L .NW
2S 0.02 12iW
54 0.421. .
34 O.OOj. .
50 0.O2I. .
70 o.ool. .
34 O.OOi. .
52 0.0
Pt. cloudy
NE ICloudy
& o.o.v. . i.N w Clear
56 0.00 lo:NW!Clear
ly' Smith
Dated January 1, 1921 Due January 1, 1910
Redeemable at premiums up to 107 & according to maturity.
Secured by general lien on all property of the company, nnd
by deposit with the trustee of an equal amount of the company's
first a,nd refunding mortgage 5'7o bonds, due in 11140.
We call particular attention to tha followinjr salient points In
connection with the Portland Gas oi Coke company and its se
curities: The company dpes the entire gas business in Portland. Oregon,
and vicinity, without competition, serving a population estimated
at 350,000.
The property includes modern and efficient pas plant, with a
capacity of approximately 10.000,000 cubic feet daily output, and
high and low pressure mains extending to all communities served.
Capacity is now being increased to 12,000,000 cubic feet daily
output; this addition being necessary to supply the demand.
The company serves a prosperous territory which is steadily
increasing in population.
This bond offers an exceptional opportunity for long-time In
vestment in one of the best established und most prulitablo
public utilities in the country.
We recommend these bonds for investment.
For details, call, phone or wrilc.
I Clark, Kendall & Co., Inc. I
rOlt l l.AM). OH.
Fifth and Stark
a-wr BT40
Province of
6 Gold Bonds
Dated Oct 1, 1920
Due.. Oct. 1, 1925
Price 94.10, to
Net 7.50
Province of British
5 Gold Bonds
Dated April 1, 1918
Due.. April 1, 1928
Price 86.57. to
- Net 7.50
Pails 9 P. M. Feb. 8 for Coos Bay.
Kurcka and San Francisco. Con
necting with steamern to I. os An
geles, Sar. Dleso, Mexico and Cen
tral American ports.
Regular sailings from Seattle to
southeastern and southwestern
To all Oriental Ports. U. S. Shipping
Board A-l Steel American Vessels
S. 8. rOAXET .' Feb. 10
H. S. MONTAdl'E Msreh 10
S. S. ABERCOS April 7
For further Information apply to
101 Third Street. Phone Main 8281
Both these Issues are payable in Gold Coin of the United Slates In
New York City or through our offices.
Bond Ready for IMMEDIATE DELIVERY. Denomination flOOO.
Carstens & Earles. Incorporated
F.KtnhllHlird ISltt.
Government, Municipal nnd 4'orporatlon DondM,
L. S. .National linnk HIilK.
San Fraaciwco Portland Orrpon,
Loa AngeiLa Uroadony 410.
,3,.. teas
Regular Freight and Passenger Service to
8alllng from Portland 9 P. M.
S. S. "CURACAO." February 8 and SO
Connecting at San Francisco with steamers for Los Angeles and San Diego.
Rerular Freight and Passenger Serve to Mexico. Central America and Alaska.
U- S. Shipping Board All-Steel American Vessels
SS COAXET, Feb. 10. S. MO.NTAGliE, March 10. RS. ABERCOS, April 7.
tA. M. today. P. M. report of preceding
Portland and vicinity Rain; Increasing
southwesterly winds.
Oregon and Washington Rain west por
tion, cloudy east portion; Increasing south
easterly winds, becoming gales on the coaat.
Southeast storm warnings were ordered
for all Oregon and Washington stations at
6 P. M. Tuesday. A severe storm was re
jorfd moving southeast from the north
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
Compagnie Generate Trarwatlantique
lixpress Potal Service.
riilcnao Feb. 15, Map. SH, Apr. 30
France Feb. 17. Mar. 17, Apr. 14
I savoie Feb. iti. Mar. 20. May 1
I.eopoldina Mar. 1. Apr. 5. May 21
Kochambeau Mar. 8. Apr. 12. May 14
La Touraine Mar. 12, Apr. 7. May 12
KoUNnillon Mar. 24, Apr. 28, June 7
La Lorraine Apr. 2, Apr. 30, May 28
Niagara Mar. 15, May 7. July S
Fugaii Bros.. Pacific Coast Agents. 100
Cherry St., Seattle, or Any Local Agent.
via Tahiti and Raratonga. Mail and pas
senger service from bun Francisco every
28 days.
230 California St., San Francisco,
or local steamship and railroad agencies.
...L-L.Kt.-. Minna .li '"?'-- - ---- - -
(Regular service between Philadelphia, Boston and Los Antreles.
Sa i Francisco, Portland, Seattle and Tacoma via the Panama canal.)
North Atlantic and Western S. S. Co.'s SSUU-ton steel vessels.
S. S. Artlaraa
S.. s. l.ehlith
S. S. West Tokos. .
...Feb. I
. . . l'rh. S3
March 10
1? rom
S. 8. BRt'STT
S. H. V A 1.7. A
S. o. WfcaT ISLETA
,.ell. It
, .Ken. 2
Mar. 10
yeb. li
For Further Information Apply to
THE! ADMIRAL LINK, Pacific Coast Agents
101 Third St. Phone Main SZSt
nU i-rr-a ;i;t