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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNING OltEGONIAX, THURSDAY, NOVE3IBER 24, 1921
C1ES 0 APPLES
. . . . .....'
British Vessel to Load 60,000,
Boxes and Canned Goods.
Steamer, Booked by Oregon-Pacific
Company to. Load 'Here, Is De
layed on Grays Harbor.
The British steamer Woodarra, of
4867 net tons register, docked at mu
nicipal terminal No. 4 yesterday, 29
days from Cardiff, Wales, and only
13 days from the Panama canal. She
will load about 60,000 boxes of ap
ples and from 5000 to 6000 cases of
canned groods, It was stated yesterday
by C. E. Johnson, Portland manager
for Norton, Lilly & Co., operators of
the Woodarra. This vessel Is of the
same fleet as the steamer Northum
berland, which inaugurated the move
ment of fresh apples from Portland
to Europe In refrigerated space.
Nebraska to Load Applet,
Both vessels are owned by the
United States Steel Products com
pany, owners of the Isthmian line,
and are operated under the British
flag- by Norton, Lilly & Co.
The Royal Mall steamer Nebraska,
another big Britisher, this one fully
refrigerated In all her holds, was ex
pected In the river yesterday and at
her dock here this morning by the
Oregon-Pacific company, local agents
for the joint service of the Royal
Mall Steam Packet company and Hoi
land-America line. The Nebraska
will load about 70,000 boxes of ap
pies here, It was stated yesterday by
Deerfleld Is Delayed.
The steamer Deerfleld, which also
is coming here under the local man
agement of the Oregon-Pacific com
pany to load apples In her refrigerat
ed space and has been listed from day
to day as due, is now expected to ar
rive any time. Advices received here
yesterday stated that she was bar
bound at Grays Harbor and might
be delayed for several days more.
Announcement was made yesterday
by the Oregon-Pacific company, upon
the receipt of cable advices, that the
steamer Nlctheroy, a sister ship to
the Nebraska, will leave London to
day for Portland direct. Like the
Nebraska, the Nlctheroy is fully re
frigerated and Is owned by the Royal
Mail Steam Packet company. She
will be due here lust before Christ
mas. WOOD SHIP LACKS PURCHASER
Vessel Built at Cost or $1,250,000
Eager for Buyer at $25,000.
TACOMA, Wash., Nov. 23. (Special.)
Shipping- on the largest wooden ship
ever built is not as producitve aa
might be supposed, according- to Paul
Schnatter of Seattle, who has arrived
In Tacoma on the Santa Crus from
Callao. Mr. Schnatter was chief en
gineer on the steamer Snoqualmie,
built In Seattle at the close of the
war at a cost of $1,250,000, and the
vessel Is now lying In the harbor at
Calls) eager for a buyer at 125,000.
"And she Is a good ship, too," said
Mr. Schnatter. "Perfectly tight and
her machinery Is the finest In the
world. She was sold by the shipping
board to a company supposed to be
a subsidiary to the National Oil com
pany. It failed to come through and
now the shipping board refuses to
have anything to do' with the ship,
the National Oil company disclaims
her and he has been lying In the
bay of Callao for months waiting for
some one to buy her and put her to
"We took her out on her first trip
from Seattle with a lumber cargo for
Australia. From there we carried a
coal cargo to Callao and could have
gotten sugar there for Vancouver, but
I understood Lloyds refused to Insure
the cargo because It was a wooden
ship and that stopped us. LloyMs" I
think, would not let anything Inter
fere with British shipping If they can
Mr. Schnatter said the captain re
ceived $38,000 for the coal cargo and
paid some of the crew some money,
but he rad to send home for money to
pay his way up.
"I have about $3000 In salary com
ing to me, but there does not seem to
be any way to get it," said the chief
SAWSCO FLEET TO INCREASE
Twelve Vessels Will Be Operated
In Intercoastal Trade.
TACOMA, Wash., Nov. 23. -(Special.)
Twelve vessels will be operated
by the Nawsco line out of Tacoma In
the intercoastal trade, according to
Information received today by Frank
Stapleton of the Pacific Steamship
company, agents for the Nawsco lines
on the Pacific coast. The advices that
. the additional ships had been allo
cated came through Charles E. Ware,
president of the North Atlantic A
Western Steamship company.
According to reports received by Mr.
Stapleton, the Elder Steel Steamship
company will work In connection with
the Nawsco line and place the West
Catanace, Deerfleld and Neponset in
the service, which the Barber line
will have the Dochra, chartered to the
Nawsco line. The vessel will be op
erated on a weekly schedule. The
Dochra Is equipped with refrigerating
space and the Neponset and Deerfleld
are full refrigerating vessels. The
Dochra sails from New York Decem
ber 6 for Taccvia.
Another Storm Is Forecast.
Storm warnings which had been
discontinued only a few hours earlier
were ordered up anew at I o'clock
yesterday afternoon for all Oregon
and Washington coast points. A
storm of large area was spotted off
the coast Monday by the weather bu
reau and was reported moving toward
the land. That night a violent gale
passed over the coast, and it was be
lieved Tuesday night that the storm
had blown itself out. Yesterday aft
ernoon, however, the barometer took
another drop and the weatherman de
clared that more of the blow was yet
to come. Shipping was warned of a
southeast gale, shifting to southwest.
The Japanese steamer. Tesakl Maru
started loading a cargo of sacked wheat
yesterday at the Montgomery dock, one
will go to the orient.
The Yuri Maru finished her lumber al
lotment at the Peninsula mill last night
and will go to another dock to complete
her cargo for Japan.
The Suzuki steamer Malta Maru, coming
to load a full cargo of grain. Is looked for
at Astoria today and will come up to the
Peninsula mill to be lined.
The steamer Georglna Rolph docked at
ths Couch-street dock at 8 o'olock yester
day morning with a load of general freight
from San Francisco in the service of the
Ill British steamer Filar d Larrlmt
left down from municipal terminal No. 4
at noon yeaterday with a car so of 203.000
bushels of bulk wheat loaded at Fort land-
She cleared to Colon for orders.
Spertal River Readings.
Speciai readings talsyn at P. M:
Stations 4. P. M. 8 A. M.
Albany 23.2 -1-0.2
Salem 21 2 0.6
Portland lt.O --0 .1
The Wlllametts river at Portland will
U?wl' Thuni'ir Dd more rap"ily
Pacific Coast Shipping Notes.
ASTORIA, Or., Nor. 23. (Special.)
The steam schooner Davenport, with lum
ber from Wauna and Prescott. sailed at
7:40 tbls mornlns for Ban Pedro.
rr-l llVCn Tn British steamer Nebraska arrived
UCLHI bUiit 11:40 today from San Francisco and
gees to Portland.
Coming from London, the British steam
er Woodarra arrived at 7:80 this morning
en route to Portland.
The steam schooner Santiam arrived at
6 o'clock this morning from San Pedro.
She brought S50 feet of I (4 -Inch easing,
one bull wheel and one bailer for the
Lower Columbia OH aV Gas company, and
after discharging went to St. Helens to
Bringing freight and passengers for
Astoria and Portland, the steamer Cura
cao arrived at 4 o'clock this morning from
&an Francisco via Eureka and Coos bay.
The steamer Kldorado. with freight from
Tortland and Astoria, sailed at 12:10 to
day for New Orleans via Puget sound.
The Greek steamer Polyktor, with a
cargo of grain from Portland, sailed at 8
o'clock this morning for the United King
dom. The Admiral Evans, with freight and
passengers for Astoria and Portland, ar
rived at 3 o'clock this afternoon from San
Fedro and San Francisco.
After discharging fuel oil In Portland,
the tank steamer Frank G. Drum sailed
at 2 o'clock this morning for California.
The steamer Wlllhllo arrived at 2:10
this afternoon from Puget sound and will
take on freight at Portland and Astoria
lor New York.
The steam schooner Trinidad finished
loading 1,100,000 feet of lumber at West
port this evening and will sail tomorrow
morning for San Pedro.
The Japanese steamer Ohio Maru, which
has been loading lumber at Westport, will
chlft early tomorrow morning to St. Hel
ens. She will complete her cargo at Linn
ton. VANCOUVER. B. C. Nov. 23. (Special.)
The barkentlne Kathertne Mackall Is
rn route to Vancouver to load lumber for
Durban. According to Information received
here today the vessel has changed captains
sr.d instead of Captain C. W. Brsstlng
being in command. Captain H. O. Nansen,
who has knowledge of the South African
ports, will have charge of the boat. The
rate quoted on the lumber shipment is $2.1.
Inbouni from the orient via Seattle, the
Nippon Yusen Kaisha steamer Suwa Maru,
due here Thursday will not arrive until
Local officials of the Canadian Pacific
steamships have no advice on the report
from the east that the exGerman steamer
Tirplts had been purchased by the Cana
dian Pacific Steamship company, and
would be utilized on the Pacific as ths
Empress of Australia.
Instead of coming to Vancouver this
trip, the Isthmian freighter Robin Adair
will discharge her local cargo at Seattle
and it will bejishtered to this port.
The next"1 Holland-America freighter
due here will be the steamer Klnderdijk,
scheduled to berth November 28. This
siramer has a large cargo for Vancouver,
particularly Christmas goods.
November 20 s the date posted for ths
orrival of the steamer Mont Cervin of the
Soclete Generate ds Transports Marttimes
About Decembet 10 the Frank Water
house steamer West .Jessup Is due In port
from the orient with 10,000 bales of hemp,
shipped from Manila and bound for New
York. Hemp moves through this port
with the sdvantage of Canadian funds.
The big freighter Barrymore. It was re
ported today. will return to Vancouver
about the end of December to load carg.
for the United Kingdom. This was one
of the steamers diverted to the orient be
cause of shortage of offerings to the
I lilted Kingdom this month.
Several herring ahlppers are holding
tack t.n their experts on instructions from
local banks, owing to the uncertainty of
credit conditions In China.
About 700 tons of grain were booked
tere today for the United Kingdom on
the new 80 shillings rate.
The Holland-America freighter EemdUk
arrived In port w;th a heavy shipment of
wine from France. Outbound this boat
will take canned salmon, onion seed, lum
ber and flour for United Kingdom and
The Pacific Steamship company has been
appointed agent here for the new Inter
coastal line of the Elder Steamship com
pany. This line will operate refrigerator
TACOMA, Wash., Nov. 23. (Special.)
Two northern arrivals featuaed ore busl
ress at Tacoma today. The Ketchikan from
southwestern and southeastern Alaska
brought In around 2000 tons at ore while
the Chllliwlck from British Columbia
mines brought In about 700 tons of ore.
The Arizona Maru of the Osaka Sbosen
Kalsha line arrived this morning from
oriental ports and after discharging will
shift to Vancouver, B. C. The vessel is
expected to shift Friday night.
The Texan sailed today for Europe via
Portland and San Francisco. She loaded
Indications are ths water front will be
tied up tight tomorrow unleen something
shipping men are not aware of turns up.
Several vessels were expected tonight and
tomorrow and will spend thanksgiving
The Mukilteo was scheduled to arrive
tonight from California ports and work
cargo tonight and probably a part of
Thanksgiving day, according to the Baker
Dock company, Tacoma agents.
An arrival was the steamer San Diego
from the city of that name. She docked
at the Tidewater mill.
Sailing for Bordeaux and other French
ports the French steamer Honduras cleared
luesday from the smelter.
Lumber promises to hold ths export rec
ord along the Tacoma water front for the
rest of this week as several ahlps will be
loading cargo here.
The Henry T. Scott will take cargo at
port pier No. 1, The San Diego has lum
ber to load at the St. Paul and Puget
sound mills. The Phlllis is due at the
Defiance mill to take a full cargo of 600,
000 feet to Los Angeles and the Stan
wood will arrive Friday to begin loading.
The West Jester has taken on several
hundred thousand feet at the port dock.
The Mltsuki Maru left last night with
lumber and steel rails.
The triangular service of the Matson
lice announces a general reduction of
rates between Hawaiian ports and the coast
ports amounting to 50 cetns a ton to go
into effect January 1. The reduction, it
la said, will apply to practically everything
except lumber ana cement.
The Munlndles Is due at the port dock
to take a lumber cargo for New York. The
vessel Is of the Munson line and this ves
sel gives Tacoma direct service to 6a
marang, Batavla, and other points In that
far-off section of the world,
SEATTLE, Wash., Nov 28. (Special.)
Arriving here Tuesday night at 8 o'clock,
the Osaka Shosen Kalsha liner Arizona
Maru brought a big-cargo from the orient.
Including 40 OO bales of raw silk, valued
at more than $3,000,000. Besides the silk
shipments the vessel brought 1000 bags of
mall and consignments of tea, rice, rattan
furniture and Japanese oranges.
Ths steamship Silver States Is now back
at the port commission's Smith Cove dock,
loading oriental cargo. She will leave for
the far tast Saturday.
With a capacity load of general freight,
the Waterbouse steamship West Jester
will leave the sound for Japan and t?hlna
Three steam schooners, the Gabriel,
Ghialalne and Yolande, have been pur
chased by Oliver J. Olson, well-known Pa
cific coast steamship operator, from the
French und will be operated in the coast
wise lumber trade. The carriers, which
were built In America, will be transferred
to American registry.
With 430.000 feet of lumber loaded at
Seattle and Everett, the steamship A. L.
Kent of the Intercoastal Carriers, Lim
ited, will sail direct far Baltimore from
the sound Saturday, It was announced to
day by Struthers A Dixon, Seattle agenta
PORT 'TOWNSEND. Wash., Nov. 28.
(Special.) The steamer Arakan, in the
service of the Java Pacific company, is
en route for Taooma, where she will load
8000 tons of wheat for the orient. The
General Steamship corporation ts agent
for the Arakan.
The Red Stack Towboat company of
Fan Francisco intends entering into the
towing business on Puget sound, according
to a woll-authentated rumor In shipping
circles. The Red Stack company Intends
rending two of It big tugs to Puget sound
to encage in off-shors towing an also to
The big windjammer William H. Lewis
ts nearlng Cape Flattery from the west
coast of South America, with a cargo of
nitrite for Tacoma and Dupont. The Lewis
s under charter to the General Steamship
The steamer Jeptha, which discharged
a big shipment of sugar at Vancouver, will
shift to Tacoma tomorrow to discharge
a shiniueai of copper ure, BXore loading
1 for the weat coast aha will go to Seattle
to drydock for a general overhauilmc.
The Kasucta Steamship company of
J&paa will enter the trans-Pacific carry
lng trade. The new service will be In
augurated by the steamer Yoko Maru.
which is scheduled to arrive In a few days.
She Is coming from the orient In ballast-
Ralph J. Johnson A Co are the Puget
sound agents for the company. The Yoko
will load lumber at Tacoma. Seattle and
Everett for the orient. The Yoko will be
followed by the Reigen Maru of the same
company. She Is expected to reach Puget
sound the 20th of this month.
The Munson line steamer Agrldale has
been chartered ay the Luckenbach com
pany and Is expected to arrive on Puget
sound Saturday from Mobile via San
Francisco and Portland. The steamer
Henry Lvckenbach will follow the Agri
dale, being scheduled to arrive Sunday
from New York via San Pedro and San
rranclsco. Robot t Jones, Puget sound
manager for the Luckenbach company,
with headquarters at Seattle, returned a
few days ago from San Francisco, where
he held a conference with officials of the
company for the purpose of Increasing the
service to the ports in the northwest.
While no announcement has been given
cut. It .'s understood thst It .was decided
to place one or more steamers In the com
rany's service to Puget sound and the Co
lombia river ports.
GRAYS HARBOR, Wash., Nov. 23.
(Special.) The steam schooners Shasta
and Charles Chrlstenson arrived last night
to load at the E. K. Wood and .Hoquiam
Lumber At bhlngle company mills,
Steam schooners Carlos. San Jacinto
and Edna arrived this morning from San
Francisco to load at the Donovan mill,
Aberdeen: Wood milt. Hoquiam. and Ho
quiam Lumber, respectively.
The steam schooner Idaho arrived this
morning from San Pedro to load at th
SAN PEDRO, Cal Nov. 23. (Special.)
The steamer Harvard arrived four hours
late today, bringing with her survivors of
a fishing launch which she ran down in
San Francisco harbor. Three of the crew
of the launch were lost. The smaller ves
sel was cut in two. The survivors are
Captain William Sylba. A. Klnepp and
Luigl Zolazia. The mLmlng are George
stelnaro. John ulel and Agostino Giel.
There was a heavy fog at the time of the
accident and though a lifeboat was low.
ered and a search for two hours was made
only three of the six on the launch were
found. The men were returned to San
Francisco this afternoon on the Harvard.
The present season for lobsters has been
the best In the history of southern Cali
fornia, according to local fishermen.
C. B. Terry has been named port war
den, succeeding D. C. Fugitt. who re
signed several months ago.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. Nov. 23. Arrived at 8 A.
M., seamer Georglna Rolph, from San
Francisco. Arrived at 8:30 P. M., steamer
Curacao, from can Francisco via Eureka
al:d Coos Bay. Sailed at noon. British
steamer Pi lad de Larrlnga. for Colon for
ASTORIA, Nov. 2S. Sailed at 7:40 A.
M., steamer Davenport, for San Pedro.
Sailed at 8:10 A. M.. Greek steamer Polyk
tor. for Karachi. Arrived at 2 and left
tip at 4 A. M., steamer Curacao, from San
Francisco via Eureka and Coos Bay. Ar
rived at 7:80 and left op at 11:30 A. M,
Pritiah steamer Woodarra. from London.
Arrived at 11:4) A. M., British steamer
Nebraska, from London. Sailed at 12:10
P. M-, tteamer ElJorado. for New Orleans.
Arrived at 2:13 and left up at 8:30 P. M .
steamer Wlllhllo. from Seattle. Arrived
at 3 and left up at 6 P. M.. steamer Ad
miral Evans, from San Diego via way
porta Sailed at 1 P. M., steamer Frank
G. Drum, for Monterey.
SAN PEDRO, Cal., Nov. 28. (Special.)
Arrived: Ecuador, from San Francisco;
Steel Age, from Baltimore; Fred Baxter,
from Redondo; Harvard, from San Fran
cisco; President, from San Francisco. De
parted: Siskiyou, for Belllngham; F. H.
Hlllman, tor Richmond; Daisy, for Port
land; Harvard, fur San Francisco; Ecuador,
for Baltimore; Steel Age. for Yokohama;
Daisy Putnam, for San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 23. Arrived at
7 A. M., steamer Senator, from Portland,
for San Diego and way porta Sailed at
2 P. M., ateamer Panaman, from Port
land, for New York and way ports.
HULL, Nov. 21. Arrived Spansh sta
HULL, Nov. 21. ' Arrived Spanish
steamer Igots Mendl. from Portland.
CHRISTIANI A. Nov. 1. Sailed Nor
wegian motorshlp Borgland, tor Pacific
DUBLIN, Nov. 19. Arrived British
steamer City of Vancouver, from Portland.
CRISTOBAL. Nov. 22. Arrived Jap
anese steamer Ypres Maru. from Barry,
to: Portland. Sailed British steamer
Spectator, from Pacific coast ports for Lon
PHILADELPHIA. Nov.2 2. Cleared
Steamer Brush, for Portland, Me., for
Portland, Or.; steamer Wlllfaro, Baltimore
tor Portland and way ports.
NEW YORK, Nov. 21. Arrived Steamer
Munatres, from the Columbia river.
Nov. 22. Sailed Steamer
from New York for Port-
CALLAO, Nov. 22. Arrived Norwegian
steamer Romulus, from Portland for west
TALARA BAY. Nov. 21. Arrived. Nor
wegian steamer Baja California. from
Fortland for Buenaventura.
TIENTSIN. Nov. IB. Arrived Canadian
Winner, from Vancouver.
NEW YORK. Nov. 28. Arrived Free
port Sulphur No. 3, from Tacoma.
18. Arrived Talthyblus,
YOKOHAMA, Nov. 10. Departed Em
press of Asia, tor Vancouver.
23. Arrived. Alaska.
Brush, from Seattle.
Nov. 23. Arrived,
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 23. Arrived
Senator, from Portland; Caoba, from
Grays narbor;vLa Purislma. from Seattle;
Johanna Smith, from Coos bay. Departed
Buckeye State, for Havana; Panaman,
for New York; Wllhelmina, for Honolulu.
TACOMA, Wash., Nov. 23. Arrived.
Ketchikan, from Alaska ports; Chllliwlck,
from Surf inlet, B. C. ; Arizona Maru, from
Yokohama; Phyllis, from San Pedro'; Mu
kilteo, from San Francisco; Robin Adair,
New York. Sailed. Texan, for Hamburg
via Portland Henry T. Scott, for San
SEATTLE, Wain., Nov. 23. Arrived,
El Segundo. from Richmond; Suwa Maru,
from Manila; Alameda, from southwestern
Alaska; Phyllis, from San Francisco; Nome
City, from Los Angeles; Selkirk, from Brit
ish Columbia porta. Sailed, Robin Adair,
tor Boston; Admiral Watson, for south
western Alaska; Phyllis, for San Fran
cisco; Mukilteo. for Los Angeles. t
FRANK C. DRUM. Portland for Avon.
1A5 miles south of Portland.
HARVARD, San Pedro for San Francisco,
off Santa Barbara.
YALE, San Francisco for Saa Pedro, 70
miles south of Bar. Francisco. -
PLIADES, Ban Pedro for New Orleans,
728 miles south of San Pedro at noon.
SAN ANTONIO San Francisco for Vic
toria, eight miles north of San Francisco.
PENNSYLVANIA, San Pedro for Liver
pool. 350 mites south of San Pedro.
OLEUM. Portiand for Wilmington, 83
n:ilt-s north of Wilmington.
. EUCADOR, San Francisco for Baltimore.
404 miles south of San Francisco.
CUBA. San Francisco for Panama. 1300
miles south of San Francisco at 8. P. M.,
WESTOROWA, Seattle for Yokohama.
2130 miles west of SeaUle at 8 P. M.. No
WEST LEWARK, San Francisco for
Portland, five miles north of Point Reyes
Tides at Astoria Tharsday.
8:84 A, M 8.9 feet!2:16 AM....1.T feet
9:04 P. M....T.8 feet;S:20 P. M 1.9 feet
Report From Mouth of Colombia.
NORTH HEAD, Nov. 11. Condition of
the sea at S P. M., rough; wind southeast,
40 miles. ,
Clubs Make Unusual Record.
KELSO, Wash., Nov. 23. (Special.)
The children in the national boys'
and girls' clubs of Kelso and vicinity
made a total of $3862 by their garden,
poultry, stock and other club activi
ties. They showed a net profit of
$1890 for the last year, according to
Miss Nora Kelly's record. The only
Kelso club that had a leader was the
garden club, of which Miss Lucia Jen
kins was leader, which makes the rec
ord all the more remarkable.
Read, The Oregonian classified, ads.
4 SHIPS DUE TOMORROW
TERMINAL NO. 1 TO HAVE
BCST WEEK END.
1100 Tons of Freight to Be Dis
charged; Loading of 8000 Tons
Outward to Relieve Congestion.
A strenuous week end is In prospect
for the dock commission's forces at
municipal terminal No. 1, for four
ocean steamers will be due at that
terminal tomorrow with an aggregate
of 1100 tons of inward freight for
discharge Into the already over
crowded warehouses of the terminal.
These four steamers, however, will
relieve the pressure somewhat by
loading some 8000 tons of freight
The steamer VInlta, of the Columbia-Pacific
Shipping company, will be
due tomorrow with 600 tons of freight
from the orient and will load 7500
tons, all at terminal No. 1. for her
next outward voyage across the Pa
cific. The steamer Texan, another of
those due tomorrow. Is bringing 200
tons of freight from the Atlantic
coast to discharge at terminal No. 1,
but will go to other docks to obtain
her cargo for Europe.
The steamer West Lewark, com
pleting her first and last trip in the
service of the European-Pacific line,
will also be due tomorrow to dis
charge 300 tons of European-freight
at terminal No. 1. All three of these
steamers will bV handled here by
the Columbia-Pacific Shipping com
pany. The fourth steamer due to
morrow, is the Wlllhllo, of the Wil
liams line. This vessel was here a
week ago with inward freight from
the Atlantic and went on to Puget
sound to finish discharging and to
start loading. Her return to Port
land is for the purpose of loading
outward cargo for the return vpyage
to the Atlantic.
In addition to the four steamers
due at the terminal tomorrow, the
steamer West Haven, of the Atlantic,
Gulf & Pacific Steamship corporation,
is expected at this dock Saturday'
along with the Danish motorshlp
Chile, of the East Asiatic company,
which will discharge 14.000 cases of
glass, 370 tons of plglron, 200 cases
of sardines and other cargo.
THREE STEAMERS BUNCHED
Reports Indicate Vessels Will Ar
rive Here at Same Time.
If the steamers West Cayote, West
Nomerotum and West Kader, all of the
trans-Pacific service of the Columbia
Pacific Shipping company, maintain
their present speeds, as reported by
radio, they will arrive here December
2 If they do arrive in a bunch, the
West Kader will be the winner of the
race in point of distance covered
within a given number of days. She
is coming from Dairen, Manchuria,
and the others from Japanese porta,.
The Columbia-Pacific Shipping com
pany had seven of its North China
line steamers at sea at once until the
West Keats arrived at Yokohama
Wednesday to pass Thanksgiving day
in that port. Westbound from Port
land are the steamers Eastern Sailor
and Las Vegas, while the steamers
West Cayote, West Nomentum, West
Kader and Vinita are all on their way
across the Pacific to this port.
SHERIFF GETS U. S. JOB
South Bend Man to Be Deputy Mar
shal for West Washington.
SOUTH BEND, Wash.. Nov. 2J.
(Special.) Sheriff McDonald of Pa
cific county, a resident of this city for
18 years and either sheriff or deputy
practically all of that time, has been
notified by E. B. Benn of Tacoma,
United States marshal, that he is to be
a deputy marshal In charge of western
Washington. Mr. McDonald will make
his headquarters either in Seattle or
Tacoma. As his terra here does not
expire for another year, he will prob
ably resign next summer and take up
his new work.
Sheriff McDonald cam to South
Bend in December, 1903, and was
elected sheriff in 1904. He has been
returned to office as many times as
the law permitted and is well liked
here. Previous to his residence here
he lived at Nahcotta on WUlapa har
bor, where he was postmaster and
21,874 APPLY FOR AID
Demand for Cash Bonuses Steadily
Increases; Bonds to Be Sold Soon.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 23. (Special.)
A total of 12.874 ex-service men en
titled to benefits under the so-called
bonus and loan law enacted at the
1921 session of the legislature have
filed applications with the world war
veterans' state aid commission. Of
the total number of applicants 717$
seek cash bonuses, while S701 have
expressed preference for the loan.
The first Installment of bonds,
totaling $10,000,000, will be sold by
the commission November 30. This
money will be used to put the bonus
and loan act In actual operation.
Commission officials believe that
the demand, for cash will be much
larger than for loans. This asser
tion was based on the steadily in
creasing number of applications re
ceived for the cash bonus as against
those seeking loans.
JURY PANEL TO BE DRAWN
1923 List to Include Non-Prop
erty Owners and Women.
The 1922 Jury panel, which will in
clude women and non-taxpayers for
the first time, will be drawn for Mult
nomah county next Monday by the
county commissioners. It will com
prise about 2500 names. Under the
new law the property qualification Is
removed and women are permitted to
serve so tlrat the list will be made up
from registration books as well as the
tax roll of the county. Ore qualifica
tion Insisted on In residence In tbt
county for more than one year.
It is provided that women need not
serve on the Jury if they do not wish
and exemption blanks will be fur
nished them at the same time that
notification of their selection Is sent
REED DEBATERS . LOSE
California and Mills College Beat
The Reed college women's debate
team, which met the debaters of Mills
college and the University of Cali
fornia Monday and Tuesday of this
week, respectively, met defeat at the
hands of the two southern Institu
tions. The contests were well fought
and In both debates the Judges ren
dered a two-to-one decision. The
Reed team took the affirmative on
the question: "Resolved. That the
United States take the lead in the
reduction of armaments by suspend
ing all additional naval construction
for a period of eight years." I
The Reed debaters were Miss Beat- I
rice Olson and EdiLU Mozgrow- '
sky. Accompanied by Professor
George L. Koehn, coach, they left last
Saturday afternoon and will return
Men and Business.
By Richard Sptllane.
BY RICHARD SPILLANE.
SOUTHERNERS say there is more
cotton held on the farm than is
"That Is the cause of some of our
present trouble," a banker declared.
"There are thousands of farmers who
have cotton stored away In their
sheds. They owe the fertilizer peo
ple, they owe the country merchant
and they owe others. If they sold
their cotton they could pay one or
another of their creditors, but they
cannot at present prices pay all, bo
they hold on to their -cotton. They
figure they have nothing to lose and
a possibility to gain by holding on.
If their creditors sue the creditors
get only a portion of the amount
due. If they watt they may be paid.
The farmer hopes cotton will go
higher. He has seen It Jump from 12
cents to 20. Why, he asks, shouldn't
It go to 30 or 40? He ha seen It at
40 in the last few years and he thinks
It's going there again. At any rate
he Is letting his creditors hold the
bag, and that Is one of the causes of
our' financial bothers of today down
Courtesy and good nature count for
a lot in every line of business, and
particularly In those branches like
transportation and merchandising,
where the public Is likely to be criti
cal and captious.
Passengers, train weary, -go Into a
railroad dining car more inclined to
be fault finding than they know,
Upon the way they are greeted and
served by the diner conductor and
the waiters depends to a large degree
whether they enjoy their food and
are genial or whether they feel or act
It is remarkable what a good lot
of men the railroads have in this
service. One of the best Is on the
Seaboard Air Line. He Is only a
youngster, but he is a gentleman.
His name is J. A. Kelly.
Passenger travel east and west on
the railroads of the south appears to
be good. In some instances it Is
heavy. Travel north and south, how
ever, is very light, A Pullman from
Florida north on the Seaboard .Air
line had only one passenger out of
Savannah the other day and the ther
Pullmans in the long train were not
half filled. Southbound travel is very
light, the Pullman employes ay, but
there is expected to be a different
story to tell a little later when the
Florida season opens.
One of the great labor unions of
railroad workers selected Savannah
for Its annual convention. Sometime
later the Savannah people were
notified there was a printing concern
in that city which employed non
union men and unless It was union
ized the convention would not go to
The Savannah people acknowledged
recelot of the communication.
Sinmlv that and nothing more.
Traveling on the Seaboard Air line
a man may Journey further than he
knows. There 1 a place on the line
that Is called Denmark and a bit
north of it you pass through Norway.
Further outh Is Scotia and still
further south Is St, Petersburg, which
for gome reason has not changed Its
name to Petrograd. There is an Al
berta, named, possibly, for Albert Ed
ward, who became Edward VII, king
of England, and there is a Columbia,
of course. There's a Limerick and
there's a good-sized town that does
a g-roes injustice to Itself by calling
Itself Hamlet. There's a Zepherhllls
and a Turkey creek, and there's a
Clearwater, where the water is
muddy. There's an Athens and a
Cleveland, a Montreal and a Ragland,
a Queenstown and a Kingstown.
And, to lend variety possibly,
there's a town called Coronet and
one named Daisy. An Irishman might
object to the spelling of the name
of the town of Cayce. however.
FEW RUSSIANS' NOW LEFT
Slav Population of Oregon and
Washington Mostly Gone.
SEATTLE. Wash., Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.) Almost 75 per cent of the Rus
sian population of Washington and
Oregon has gone to Vladivostok, Si
beria, in the last seven or eight
months, according to estimates by for
mer Russians, and others will follow
In the spring. Most of the movement
was handled by vessels of the Nippon
Yusen Kalsha, many of their ships on
each trip carrying 40 to 65 Russians.
As noted at the time, two parties
of returning Russians boarded the
Nippon Yusen Kalsha carriers with
the announcement that they would not
need money In Russia, and then threw
their loose silver overboard to the
wharf, where It was picked up hastily
by dock workers.
$6000 GYM IS REJECTED
School Budget Approved Except for
MONMOUTH, Or.. Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.) At the gchopl election held In
the high school building yesterday the
taxpayers of district No. 13 turned
down the proposal to build a gymna
sium by a vote of 46 to 30. The need
of gyninaslum facilities has been felt
for a long time and the proposal was
to erect a $6000 wooden structure
near the high school building.
The regular budget, carrying ap
propriations of more than $10,000,
passed This provides for the high
school and the Monmouth training
school, which Is under the supervision
of the normal.
pDEER SLAYERS ARE FINED
Three Closed Season Hunters Pay
$50 Each for Their Sport.
R. E. Gilbert, J. D. Perry and An
derson Wlnkelman. all of Byers sta
tion, Douglas county, were fined $50
each Tuesday on charges of killing
deer In the closed season. The three
men pleaded guilty to the charge.
Wlnkelman Is section foreman for
the Southern Pacific company and the
other men also are employed by that
The cases were tried before Justice
Jones, at Roseburg. Deputy Game
Wardens Walker and Loar made the
Woman Alleged Moonshiner.
Elizabeth Gray, 30, was arrested at
75 Park street last night by Sergeant
Celsner's men on a charge of violat
ing the prohibition laws. The squad
confiscated 20 quarts of whisky. The
house is said to be occupied by Vic
tor Anderson. Anderson at present
ts on $500 bail on a similar charge,
according to the police. The woman
gave her occupation as telephone op
erator. Ball was set at $100.
Calexlco and Mexlcall are one town
on the Mexican border. The first
utuntd. is the California end.
TROLLEY MICE OFFERED
EXPERT PROPOSES SOLUTION
TO SEATTLE'S ILLS.
Extension of Time In Which City
Must Pay Off Its $15,000,000.
SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.) Extension of the time in which
the city must pay off'lts $15,000,000
indebtedness for the municipal street
railway, which, of course, would In
crease by millions of dollars the In
terest to be paid to the bondholders
for these securities, is Peter Witt's
solution for raising several millions
of dollars to solve the Ills of Seat
tle's transportation system.
This proposal was made by Mr.
Witt before the city council Tuesday
afternoon after five weeks of in
vestigation. It is in substance the
same as that made by Councilman
Fitzgerald several weeks before be
proposed that Mr. Witt be brought
here to make a survey of the street
After "declaring that the street
railway Is in immediate need of an
expenditure of several millions of
dollars. Mr. Witt proposed that the
city have a conference with the bond
holders and arrange for an extension
of the maturity of the . $15,000,000
bonds, postpone payments on the
principal of this debt until after ten
years, and then to write off smaller
amounts in the earlier years of the
contract and larger amounts later.
The length of tine should be ex
tended at least to 25 years, Mr. Witt
declared. The bonds mature now In
He holds that new equipment, ap
proximately $2,000,000 worth, is
necessary Immediately because the
carlines must have replacements not
only ordinary replacement, but ex
traordinary replacements before It
can ever be possible to bring about
better service at less cost.
HINDU WANTS DAMAGES
Demand Made on Clatsop County
for $5000 for Arrest,
ASTORIA, Or., Nov. 23. (Special.)
Sydney Eyre, a Hindu, whom the
records showed was arrested here on
September 5,-1920, on suspicion of
being mentally unbalanced, but after
being examined was released, has
written County Clerk Clinton demand
ing $5000 damages. The writer said
that while he was offering up prayers
in his room he was arrested by two
sheriffs, confined In Jail several days
and then released, causing him to suf
fer a nervous breakdown and to sus
tain a financial loss. In concluding
his letter Eyre said:
"If I do not receive said sum within
14 days from date hereof, proceedings
will be taken against Clatsop county
from Canada and Washington. D. C
Justice Is a virtue. With the help of
Uod I win have it while I breathe. I
hope I prefer to arrange my affair
amicably; but please remember men
are humans, not cattle. Awaiting
your esteemed reply and thanking
you In anticipation, I am," etc
PAVING WORK STOPPED
Several Enterprises Are Planned
GRANTS PASS. Or., Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.) Paving operations north of
this city have been discontinued for
the season, with the exception of 786
feet of base to be covered with top
material, which will be completed as
soon as the weather Is settled.
Three Jobs are in sight for next
spring. Sexton mountain, Galesville
Canyonvllle and the Canyonvllle
Myrtle Creek road, when these sec
tions, totaling 39 miles, will be paved.
With these completed, the Pacifio
highway in southern Oregon will be
completely paved, with the exception
of the half-mile strip lying within the
Telegraph Official on Visit.
GRANTS PASS, Or., Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.) J. C. Willever, vice-president
of the Western Union Telegraph
company, and M. T. Cook of San
Francisco, general manager of the
Pacific division, spent the morning
here. This visit. In the nature of an
Inspection of the local office, was
the only stop in Oregon outside of
Portland, aa Grants Pass has the only
repeater station In the state between
San Francisco and Portland.
Institute Speakers Obtained.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene.
Nov. 23. (Special.) Earl Kllpatrlck,
director of the extension division:
Henry D. Sheldon, dean of the school
of education; John B. fcsierert, profes
sor of voice In the school of music
and Miss Alberta Potter of Eugene
will appear on the three-day pro
gramme of the teachers' Institute in
Eugene this week.
Lime Deposits Found.
ALB AN IT, Or., Nov. 23. (Special.)
Lime deposits have been discovered
on the farm of Edgar Russell near
Sweet Home. Samples of the lime
have been sent for tests and analysis
to the Oregon Agricultural college so
that It may be determined whether the
To Arrive at Portland.
Steamer From Due.
T)nmtrk Uin Koba ....... .Nov. 23
Baikal Maru Kobe Nov. S3
Deerfleld... Grays Harbor ov. 23
VInlta Orient Nov. 3
Harry Luckenbach... N. Y.-Phlla. ..Nov. 23
Vayol Maru....' Urays harbor. .Nov. 23
Honduras .Vancouver . ..Nov. 23
Talkai Maru Japan Nov. 23
Mandasan Maru Japan Nov. 24
Admiral Evans S. Iiego-way..Nov. 24
exas Maru Kobs .Nov. 2
Malta Maru Kobe Nov. 25
Ytikoku Maru Japan Nov. 23
Coaxet Orient Nov. 25
lmdyk...... turope nov. u
run N. JT. ...NOV. Z3
willhllA Seattle Nov. 23
Woodarra Europe ......Nov. 25
Ocpere isius .......iiov.
West Haven Baltimore ....Nov. 2
Milan Maru ....Galveston ... .Nov. 26
Chile M,S.) Antwerp Nov. 2
inaloa Europe Nov. 27
Mont Cervin Vlarse.lles ....Nov. 28
Hollywood Eureka . . . . . .Nov. 28
Katrlna Lucaenoacn. r. i .-i-nua,. .i,or, ov
Wlllsolo N. Y.-S. V.... Nov. SO
To Depart From Fortland.
Steamer For Date.
vnn.u Maru Janan Nov. 23
Springfield Boston Nov. 23
Curacao 8. F.-way ....Nov. 24
Xexan Europe Nov. 25
Admiral Evans .San Diego ....Nov. 28
Depire .Valparaiso ..Nov. 27
YeokOKU AlarU. ..... .Aunirsui m.ov. ou
VInlta Orient Nov. 30
Vessels In Port,
Agwldale Terminal No. L
Annette Koipn oi. mitn
Erie Maru WestporL
Ervlken v Terminal No. C
Glasgow Maru. Terminal No. 4.
h.inin Maru West Oregon ml!L
Hokkai Maru Port. Flour, mills.
Johan Poulsen Westport.
Klnderdyk .Terminal No, 4.
Ohio Mam Westport.
Oregon Pine (Sch.) .. .Drydock.
fire on Maru .Clark-Wilson mill.
Pilar de Larrlnga. ... Terminal No. 4.
Ft el yo Maru terminal xho. a,
Ryder Hanlfy Westrort.
WaDama ......AiDers aocx.
Tesakl Mara Montgomery dock.
yeslka Maru Astoria, .
yonsn Maru 8. P. Siding.
Yuri Maru Peninsula mllL
S. 8. WEST NOMENTUM Dec 12 ( 8. S. WEST KADER V..Jan. 3
Shanghai, Manila, Hongkong
8. 8. WEST CAYOTE Dec IT 8. S. WEST KEATS Jan. IT
For further Information regarding space, rates, etc.. apply to TRAFFIC PF.PT.,
60S-S22 Board of Trade HIHg.. I'ortland. Or., or Astoria Shipping Co, Astoria.
Or., or R. T. Johns Co.. Leary Sldg., Seattle, Wash.
lime is satisfactory for commercial
FRANK HANFORD IS DEAD
Ex-Oregon la n Succumbs at Home
Near Olympla, Wash.
SEATTLE. Wash, Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.) Frank Hanford. 6S. resident
of Seattle for more than half a cen
tury and prominent in business and
political circles, died at his home on
Stretch island, near Olympla, Sun
day, accordng to word received by
friends In Seattle this afternoon.
Mr. Hanford was born In Winches
ter, Van Buren county, Iowa, Janu
ary 9, 1S53. In his infancy the
family crossed the plains to Portland,
leaving there In 1854 to come to
Seattle. The following year the
white settlers were driven away from
Seattle by the Indians and the Han
fords went to San Francisco, return
ing, here in 1866.
. Mr. Hanford taught school for a
time at Seabeck and then entered the
insurance business. He also was In
terested in mining. He was married
at Canby, Or., to Miss Eva Waite in
1886. In 1890 Mr. Hanford was elected
to the Seattle city council and served
two years. He was a member of the
state legislature In 1895. He was a
republican party leader for many
years. Funeral services will be held
tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock at
the Bonney-Wutson chapel.
Frederick B. Curl.
Funeral services for Frederick B.
Curl, 17 years old, who was drowned
Monday night in the Santiam river at
Jefferson, Or., will be held tomorrow
afternoon at 1:30 from R. W. Gable's
undertaking chapel. Frederick Curl
was a member of an old Oregon fam
ily. His grandfather. A. F. Shultx. of
27" Seventy-fourth street, this city,
hs lived in Oregon for many years.
The boy was helping the crew of line
men repair the telephone lines at Jef
ferson, when he slipped Into the river.
Darkness prevented his rescue.
He was born In Jefferson and
reared there. He was a student at
the high school and active In Inter
scholastic sports. He Is survived by
his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs.
R. W. Curl, a brother, Llndon, and
two uncles, George F. and W. J.
Shults of this city. Interment will be
in Mount Scott cemetery.
James C. Lonergan.
Funeral services were held yester
day at 10:30 A. M. at St. Mary's
Cathedral for James C. Lonergan, who
died at St. Vincent's hospital Satur
day. Mr. Lonergan, a native of Illi
nois, was 64 years old and was widely
known as a stockman in this state.
Burial was in Mount Calvary ceme
tery, beside the grave of Mrs. Loner
gan, who died but a few months ago.
The surviving brother and sisters are
Simmon J. Lonergan, Broken Bow,
Neb.; Mrs. John A. McShane. Omaha,
Neb.; Mrs. Joseph Hogan. New York
city, and Mrs. William Burke, Port
land. GuHlav A. Hcgele.
Gustav A. Hegele, for many years
manager of the Oak Grove creamery,
Scappoose, Or., died in this city No
vember 11. He was born in Germany
In 1845. and came to this country at
an early age. He became Interested
In dairying In the early "90s, and
established the first creamery in Co
lumbia county. For the last few
months he resided at the Altenheim.
He was a brother of the late Charles
Hegele. and of Mrs. C. A. Alisky. also
deceased. Funeral services were held
from Flnley's undertaking establish
ment and concluding services at the
Andrew II. McCoy.
ALBANY, Or., Nov. 23. (Special.
The funeral of Andrew R. McCoy, one
of Linn county's flreit native sons and
son of the county's first county Judge,
who died at his home hers Sunday,
was held Monday at the United Pres
byterian church here, of which he
had been a member for many years
and an elder for the last 16 years
Ttev. T. J. MeCrossanl pastor of the
church, conducted the services. The
burial was at Riverside cemetery. The
nallbearcrs were E. F. Sox. C. H
Stewart. L. E. Hamilton, W. H. Gas
ton. W. R. Cole and A. L. Ryder.
John V. HobHon.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.) John W. Hobson, a resident of
Grand Mound since, 1885, died Satur
day following a long Illness. He was
(14 years of age and Is survived by
five children. Edward and William
Hobson of Hood River, Or.; James
Hobson, Yelm; Guy Hobson, Grand
Mound, and Mrs. Mary Snyder, Good
CENTRALIA. Wash., Nov. 2S (Spe
cial.) Thomas Cooling, a resident of
CentrSlla for 33 years, died Monday
night. The funeral was held today.
Mr. Cooling was 87 years of age and
Is survived by his widow and three
sons. Walter Cooling, Chicago; Horace
Cooling, Centralla. and Wildred Cool
ing. Itockford. 111.
Months. Could Not Rest.
"Eczema broke out In a rash on
my back and arms snd itched and
burned so severely tnat i
scratched and irritated them,
and large scales came off.
My clothing aggravated the
breaking out on my back,
and I could not rest st night.
"The trouble lasted about
eleven months. I sent for a free
ample of Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment and they gave me relief. I
purchased more, and ater using
three cakes of Soap and two boxes
of Ointment I was healed." (Signed)
Walter J. Longstreth, 6881 South
west Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
Use Cuticura for all toilet purposes.
raterUa. Dept H.Vlal4M4l " " S14sverr
h.r.. SoapUa. OlsUBantSaaSWe. Taleassli.
EBBBrCticara Ss ehava withsat bsms.
NORTH CHINA LINE
' Columbia Pacific Shipping Co.
Direct Freight Service Without Transshipment
Yokohama, Kobe, Shanghai, Tsingtao,
Tientsin (Taku Bar ), Chinwangtao, Dairen
PORT OFFICIALS CALLED
Seattle Grand Jury Believed to Be
Investigating Harbor Affairs.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Nov. 23. (Spe.
clal.) Dr. W. T. ChrlBtensen. presi
dent of the port commission, today
was summoned before the county
grand Jury In Its Investigation, be
lieved to be of the commission.
Commissioner Lincoln appeared be-)
fore the grand Jury two days ago. ,
Numerous persons, either connected
with the commission or doing busi
ness with It, have been called slnca
last Wednesday, when the grand Jury
started its Inquiry. W. C. Pendletonj
formerly clerk to the commission,
also was before the grand Jury this,
morning. Yesterday afternoon Matt'.
H. (iormley, commission auditor,
testified. George B. Lamping, port
commissioner, was at the grand Jury
room doors while W. T. Christensen,
president of the commission, was in
side testifying. Mr. Lamping said
he had been summoned.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
Vancouver Marriage Licenses.
MORTON-M ATI.OCK Clark C. Morton.
10, of Salem Or, und Lucille O. Matlock.
18. of Sulrin, fir. i
aillt.LB-HEKOBR Charles F. OullU,
33, of Portland, and Ilella M. Thorp lier
ger. 25. of Portland.
YOriER-Sl'AOLB John Yoder, 83, of
Clackamas, Or., and Mary Spagle. legal,
of Aurora, Or.
8TBElI.-COLI.IER John A. Steel, leIx
of Pittsburg, Pa., and Grace W. Collnr,
legal, of Portland. )
WILLiS-STl'Ml'FF Oeorite A. Will's
20, of Vancouver, and Lucille L. StunipftJ
21. of Vancouver.
WILEV-HAMHRICK Ralph Wiley. 28.
of Portland, and Grace liambrlck, 18, of,
SIMS-FISHER William Roberts Slmlj
44, of Portland, and Mrs. Jennie Flatter,
43, of White Salmon. Wush.
TA TI.OR-WAMjACB Oenrge F. Tsylou,
41, of Jerome, Idaho, and Orpha M. Wat
lace, 84, of St. Johns, or.
tlROSS-l'EKKINS Walter C. Oros i
legal, of Portland, and Stella M. Perkins.
It-Kal. or l-ortlaml. I
BOYr'STON-LII'KB Ruel p. Boydston, ll
21, or Fortland, and Cecelia JS. Llpke ill, ;
PALMKK JOHNSON Charles A,
Palmer, 40. of Astoria, Or., and Nettia
Johnson, 40. of Astoria, Or.
Berry Growers to Organize.
KELSO. Wash., Nov. 23 (Special.
Berry growers of Kelso and viol
Itv are planning: organisation of an
association for marketing purposes
and will meet In County Aitent Ulan
ton's office Friday afternoon, when
Carl J. Kallgren of the North Pacifio
Co-operative Berry Growers will be
Japanese Ambassador Improved.
" WASHINGTON. D. C, Nov. 23. Ths
condition of Baron Shldehara, Japa
nese ambassador, who has been 111
for a week, was described today ns I
considerably Improved. He was able
to sit up for half an hour.
it from Oakland (The Athens of
ths Pacific") and ths Hotel Oak
land, where your comfort and
convenience st on of America's
most satisfying hotels will be
supreme. Check your baggage
WIRE AT OUR EXPENSE
THE WEST INDIES
THE WINDWARD ISLANDS
From New York
January 21 and February 21, 1922
By the Ijtrre. Fast and Popular
S. S. EMPRESS OF BRITAIN
Il.SOO Tons IHsplaeemenl
EACH CRUISE 27 DAYS
MARK MKSKKVATIONS NOV?
Full Information From S. 8 Arents or
General Agent, Paaaenger Department,
S8 Third st. Portland Ph. Bdwy, 0.
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
San Francisco and Los Angeles
Sailing Saturday 2:30 P. M.
M. Bollam, Arent
122 Third St. Phone Main 2
S LAMPORT 6 HOLT LINE A
THfc WORLDS GREAT GARDEN if
It to de Janeiro, Montevideo
and Uuenos) Aires
Regular sailings every three weeks by lusnrU
ous passenger steamers of 2I.HO0 ton dlsrlaee
ment.especially designed for travel In theTror
Ica, Company's office. 41 Broadway. New Yoftl
any Steamship or Tourist Agent or Dorses
U. Hmlta. loo Broadway.
Hoaolnla. flnv. Austral,.
The 1'alatlavl Paaaenger titeamere I
at at. 8. MAO AHA. aw it. . at A k L a A.
tOJOOO Tons 13.000 leas
ball from Tanerafsr, B. O.
For rate and sailings apply Can. I'ae. fty
So Third ri.. Portland, a Cauadlau-Aua
Irslnt'a- Hojal Mail Line. 440 MoMur at
tsssssnr. B. U.
ASTORIA AND WAYPOINTS
Lts. Rally (Kzoept Saturday! 7:SB P. H.
Splendjd sleeping accommodations.
Connections Mads for All North and
South Beach Points.
tmrn S3 fc.i- May, -.o Hound Trig
Alder-St. Dock. Mala I1U-UI-U
'A SS JUaxkima TraasyortaUoa Is