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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 1922
GNED ON COAST
West Cayote Is Allocated to
, Australasian Trade.
WEST MAHWAH RETIRED
Montague and West Cayote Will
Operate Under House Flag
of Columbia Company.
Assignment of the shipping board
steamer "West Cayote to Swayne
Hoyt. for operation in the Pacific
Coast-Australasian service, in place
of the steamer West Mahwah, which
is under repairs at San Francisco,
and turning back of the steamer
Montague to the Columbia Pacific
Shipping company, instead of send
ing her to Struthers & Barry at San
Francisco for the trans-Pacific
trade, were new features in the fed
eral tonnage situation yesterday.
The West Cayote had been re
assigned to the Columbia Pacific
and was scheduled to depart from
Portland September 15, while the
Montague was expected to be dis
patched yesterday for San Fran
cisco, her crew to be made up of
those who brought the steamer West
O'Kowa north, arriving August 4.
Other Changes Intimated.
It was intimated In shipping cir
cles Monday that there might be a
change In the programme, perhaps
by Struthers & Barry being per
mitted to retain the steamers West
Prospect, West Chopaka and West
Karallon 1 the trans-Pacific trade,
these vessels recently having been
ordered withdrawn and reported
sold to the Atlantic Gulf & Pacific
The West O'Rowa began loading
oriental cargo yesterday at the
plant of the Portland Flouring Mills
company. The Montague, which was
drydocked last week, was towed
back to St. Johns moorings. She
will take the place scheduled for
the West Cayote In the oriental
Another Allotment Expected.
That leaves a third steamer to
be alloted the Columbia Pacific of
the original assignment of three,
so that the far eastern service out
of Portland would be assured two
steamers a month.
It is understood the allocation, of
the West Cayote to the Swayne &
Hoyt flag means the West Mahwah,
now on drydock for repairs to the
tailshaft, will be held with the idle
fleet at San Francisco. The West
Cayote will be shifted to a loading
berth Monday and will take on
100,000 feet of lumber, some box
shooks and laths here and go to
Wauna for 750,D00 feet of lumber.
proceeding then to Grays Harbor
for more of the same material and
departing by way of San Francisco
for the antipodes.
TIGER TO IiOAD AT JfEW UXIT
Already 100,000 Feet . Lumber
Being Assembled for Ship.
To the steamer Tiger of the Cro
well & Thurlow intercoastal fleet,
which is looked after on the Pacific
side by Sudden & Christenson, is to
be accorded the distinction of being
- the first vessel to work outbound
cargo at the new unit of terminal
No. 1. Already 100,000 feet of lum
ber is being assembled there for the
ship. She is expected Saturday. The
Tiger is to berth in the slip be
tween the old. and new units.
The Norwepan steamer Niels Niel
sen discharged at terminal No. 4
yesterday and part of a. considerable
amount of transshipment cargo be
ing landed includes a large consign
ment of tea. She was the only car
rier at the big St. Johns property
yesterday while the intercoastal
steamer Andrea F. Luckenbach was
. thja sole occupant of terminal No. 1.
She is to leave there this morning
for terminal No. 4 to land about 200
tons of railroad steel.
IwVUXCH JITXEY A.WOUXCED
Passenger Service Between Here
and Oregon City Billed.
Inauguration of a launch pas
senger service between: Portland
and Oregon City was announced by
George McCoTd, known along the
waterfront as a marine model
maker, wbo will place the twin
screw gasoline launch Camilla in
service next week. He plans to use
the Stark-street landing at this end
of the route. . .
Mr. McCord takes pride in the de
sign of the Camilla, which, he says,
was taken from the lines of the old
steamer Telephone, rated the
speediest sternwheeler in the world.
She is 60 feet long with a beam of
10.7 feet, and will carry 60 pas
sengers. Mr. McCord also modeled
the hull of a yacht being finished
for G. N. Smith, which is expected
to show unusual speed for her class.
VESSELS TO BE RESTRICTED
Collector of Customs Announces
Return, to Pass System.
Strict enforcement of regulations
governing visits to vessels engaged
in the foreign trade, following in
stances of alleged abuse of the priv
ileges, have been determined on by
Collector of Customs Piper and his
staff. A return, to the pass system,
with persons subject to search as
they board or leave ships, looms as
a result of the enforcement pro
gramme. Narcotic and liquor smuggling are
said to represent the principal rea
sons behind the new edict.
Rock for Jetty Xear at Hand.
MARSHFIELD. Or.. Aug. 15.
(Special.) On the Umpqua river,
where an appropriation from the
national government for jetty con
struction is expected, the port com
mission is considering and will
submit to government officials
rock that would be taken from a
quarry near the bar, thus saving, if
it is used, much money in towing
and more in time, as the quarry is
adjacent to the proposed jetty work.
It is said the rock compares favor
ably with that used when the port
spent $250,000 of its own money In
constructing a north jetty, which
was not completed.
Barge Wasbtucna May Be Saved.
MARSHFIELD, Or. Aug. 15.
(Special.) There Is hope that the
barge Washtucna which went ashore
several weeks ago at the bar of the
Umpqua river may be saved. The
craft is outside the harbor and 150,
000 feet of her lumber cargo haa
been unloaded into rafts and towed
inside. Inspection of the bull shows
the bargre is not badly damaged. The
Winchester Bay Lumber company
plans to lighter the bargre by re
moval of a few more lumber rafts
and then attempt at a high tide to
tow her to sea and back into the
TWO MORE OX- GRATX LIST
Victoria Maru and Steamer Xticto
to Load New Grain.
Two more grain carriers were
added to the en route list for new
crop loading yesterday, the Japa
nese steamer Victoria Maru having
been credited to the tonnage fixed
by the -Northern Grain & Ware
house company for September load
ing, while Kerr, Gifford & Co. took
the Norwegian steamer Dlcto for
the same business.
The steamers Baron Bolworth and
Benavon, now in port, are under en
gagement to the Northern Grain &
Warehouse company with a few
others on the way, while Kerr, Gif
ford & Co. has the. eteamers Koran-
. A X'l.ln Vfalo.n ,Iba 4n TrtfT
with three to four others credited
to it. It was said yesterday that
more Japanese ' tonnage had been
lined up for new crop, but it was
not indicated by whom it was fixed.
Service Not to Be Disturbed.
Service of the Atlantic Gulf &
Pacific fleet is not' to be disturbed
because of libel proceedings insti
tuted Monday by the shipping board
over sums alleged to be due on the
original purchase, of six ships from
the gov-ernment. according to xu .
Anning, Portland manager. He said
yesterday that he had been in com
munication with the San Francisco
office by telephone and had been
assured the steamers would con
tinue to move without interruption.
W. B. Duke, president of the com
pany, with A. P. Hammond, Pacific
coast manager, are said to be at
Washington in connection with the
Consolidation Plan Opposed.
Following unanimous recommen
dation that the Chamber of Com
merce take no action in favor of the
consolidation of the commission of
public docks with the Port of Port
land commission, as no advantages
for such a step had been presnted, a
committee representing the foreign
trade department of the chamber
yesterday morning ended a ZO-min-
ute public hearing on tn BUDject.
Two persons were heard, both
The steamer Hawaiian of the Amerl
can-Hawaiian fleet, left the harbor last
night in the Intercoastal service, with
orders to complete loading at Astoria.
J. "W. Chapman. Pacific coast man
ager of the Williams Steamship com
pany, was in tne city yesteraay. ine
steamer Wlllpolo of that flag, is due
the last of the week from the east
The Isthmian line steamer Steel
Ranger moved into the main harbor
from LInnton yesterday, berthing at
Terminal No. 1 to work more Atlantic
The Nawaco line steamer Wabash,
which was berthed at Terminal No. 2,
in handling . Intercoastal cargo, got
away last night for sea, bound for
Puget sound to complete loading for
the return trip via the canal.
The San Francisco Portland Steam
ship company's liner Rose City made
port last night from San Francisco with
a number of passengers and fair cargo.
She deDarts from Ainsworth dock at 10
o'clock Friday morning on the south
The Admiral line steamer Senator,
Captain Hall, is scheduled to get away
from Terminal No. 2 tor Han Francisco,
San Pedro and San Diego at 10 o'clock
this morning. E. K. Anderson, city
ticket agent for the fleet, says it is as
sured the vessel will be dispatched with
a capacity list of travelers.
The steamer E. H. Meyer, laden with
general cargo for San Francisco, made
the river yesterday and will discharge
at Couch-street dock today.
The steamer Daisy, working lumber
for California delivery, shifted yester
day from Kn&ppton to St. Helena.
The steamer Mundelta, with bulk and
sacked sulphur. Is due from the gulf
district about September 1 and will dis
charge cargo at Terminal No. 4.
J. H. Fahey has been signed aboard
the fireboat George H. Williams as
master, relieving A. W. Gales.
The motorship Babinda is to discharge
cement at Astoria today and v. ill then
proceed here, berthing at Supple's dock.
where all of the" remaining cargo will
be landed. Material for extending the
Supple dock shed 100 feet is being de
livered and work will be under way
shortly. The installation of an eleva
tor in the north slip, so as to facilitate
the handling of freight to and from river
vessels,- Is under way.
Tides at Astoria Wednesday.
High Water. Low Water.
7:08 A. M 5.2 ft. 1:08 A M 1.4 ft
6:S5 P. M 7.3 ft.12:ll P. ..3.0 ft.
Reed Wins by 5942. -JBFFEKSON
CITT, Mo.," Aug. 15.
fBy the Associated Press.) James
A. Reed won the democratic nomi
nation for United States senator
over Breckenridge Long, third as
sistant secretary of state in the
Wilson administration, by a plural
ity of 6942 votes in the recent Mis
souri primary, according to the of
ficial count, which was announced
tonight by the secretary of Btate.
The vote was: Reed, 196,356; Long,
To Arrive at Portland.
Vessel Prom. Tmte.
Rose City San Fran Am. 15
Birmingham City. . . .New York. . . .Aug. 1
Andrea Luckenbach. New York... .-Auk. 16
Georgina Rolph San Fran ...Aug. 16
Chattanooga City. . .Baltimore ...Aug. 16
West Mahwah San Fran.... .Aug. 16
LMca Katrine Hull Aug. 16
Babinda San Pedro ..Aug. 16
Willoolo . N,w Vrtrlc An 17
Siberian Prince Orient Aug. IS
Boren .....Australia .... Aug. 18
bi.jiiwjiiii 'Bordeaux ...Aug. IS
A dm. Goodrich. .... n V-rmn lur 1 Q
Jeptha Bouth Am Aui. 20
blmaioer. ....... .mn Wrm n A ur 21
Adm. Farragut San Diego... Auk. 21
Depere.. ...... ..... R America A ia- .27
Anten Eurooe . Au. 28
Romulus...... Cen. America. Sent. 1
To Depart From Portland.
Vessel For Data
Hawaiian Europe Auar. 16
Senator San Diego. . .Aug. 16
Andrea Luckenbach New York. ...Aug. IS
Birmingham City .. .New York ..Aug. 18
Hose City . .. .....San Fran. ...Aug. Id
Siberian Prince .... Europe ..... .Aug. 2
Admiral Goodrich .. B. F. and way.Auz. 21
Admiral Farragut ..San Diego... Aug. 28
Jeptba ............. 6. America. .Aug. 29
Mississippi ..... ...Europe Aug. 29
Boren ........AustrAlla ....Aug. 30
West UKOwa....... Orient Sept. 1
Romulus So. America. .Sept. S
West Cayote -Orient Sept. 14
Vessels In pars.
Benavon Pen Insula Mill.
Baron Polworth .... .Peninsula-
Canadian Inventor. . Eastern A 'Western.
Daisy P,utnam .....St. Helens.
Defiance ........... St. Helens.
Hawaiian. ... .......Terminal No. 1.
K. V. Kruse. ........ Victoria doipni&a.
Montasrue . . . . ......Drydock.
Niels Nielsen. ... .Terminal No. 4.
Koran ton O-w. dooa.
Oregon Plna Peninsula mill.
Oregon Fir Peninsula mill,
San tiam. Rainier.
Senator .Terminal No. 2.
Steel Ranger Clark A Wilson.
Wabash .....Terminal No. 2.
west Cayote.. ...... St. Johns moorinn.
West O" Rowa. ...... Terminal No. 1.
Closing time for the transpacific mll.
at the Portland main poatoffice la as
follows lone nour earlier at Station G,
282 Oak street):
For Kawan, .10 f. ai August 21. Der
steamer Maul, irora ban Francisco.
For tjruna, .japan ana tne I'hllicninaa.
11:80 P. M.. August 18, per steamer
president McKlnley, from Seattle.
for China, Japan and Philippines,
11 -.SO P. M., August 23. per steamer Ex
press of Canada, from Seattle.
v or ii.n.ji, vuiti& ana i n; nppines,
T:4S P. M., August 24, per steamer Turn
Maru, from Baa Francisco,
OF STRIKERS BEGUN
14 Shopmen Are Arraigned
in Federal Court.
LONG DEBATES ARE HELD
Non-Union Men and Forces at
Walkout Strained, Bat No
Demonstration Is Made.
Formal hearing of the contempt
proceedings against 14 striking
shopmen, accused of violating the
federal, court Injunction against
picketing tne Albino, O.-W. R. & N.
shops, began before Judge Wolver
ton of the United States court, yes
terday. Long debates on points of law,
several hours spent In the attempt
to prove that a strike actually- ex
isted and that, the workmen were
aware of the injunction proceedings
and the fact that Judge Wolverton
was obliged to adjourn court at 2:45
o'clock to join Vice-President Cool-
idge's party, prevented any actual
testimony on the trouble at the shop
entrance on Aueust 1.
A half dozen strikebreakers, who
had been called as witnesses by the
railroad attorneys, sat in the court
room, wedged in between a hundred
or more strikers. Only the dignity
and decorum of the federal court
prevented a demonstration.
Three Forced to Move..
Once, during a recess, three of the
nonunion men who had sought seats
In a strongly packed union section,
were obliged to move and seek more
congenial atmosphere. Two men,
pointed out as railroad guards by
the strikers' contingent, were
present In the courtroom and the
halls of the building. When court
adjourned at noon, the union forces
filed out first, formed In two lines
outside the doorway and offered
passage to the nonunion crew which
had remained , behind in the court
room. As the half dozen strike
breakers passed through, this line,
the union men and their wives ex
pressed their feelings and their sen
timents with menacing and con
The hearing: opened at 10 o'clock
yesterday and the first hour was
spent in a. debate between B. A.
Green, attorney, representing the
strikers, and Arthur Murphy, attor
ney of the Ov-W. R, & N. forces.
Whether the charges were to be
heard as a civil or a criminal dis
pute was the contention. Judge
Wolverton, after hearing previous
labor decisions quoted toy Attorney
Green, held that the roles of crim
inal evidence should govern the
D. P. Phalen One Witness.
D. P. Fhalen, one time general
chairman of the strike committee,
was the first witness called. Phalen
stated that he had been a machinist
for 23 years, a Drem-ber of the ma
chinists' union for the last four
years and that be left the Albina
shops in obedience to the general
strike ordJer. He represented the
machinists at the first meeting of
the strilce committee and was elect
ed to lead that body in the -fight
on the roads. .
Phalen was Interrogated at length
by Attorney Murphy, the line of
questioning tending to show that a
strike had actually been called, and
that the union leaders had methods
of communicating information to
the men who walked out. Phalen, on
finding new employment, left the
control of the strike committee, and
declared that he had nothing to do
with it at the time of the issuing
of the picketing injunction.
Fred Ross, vice-chairman and
present leader of the general strike
committee, was called. For over an
hour the same line of questioning
followed. Shortly before court ad
journed at 2:45 o clock, the only
live proceedings of the day oc
Strikers Held Law-Abiding.
Ross, on examination by Attorney
Green, stated that since the strike
had been called, that none of the
union men had been convicted of
anysviolation of law. He dwelt on
the law-aBiding character of the
strikers and the efforts of the strike
committee to keep the men within
Then how do you account for all
these assaults on these non-union
men." suddenly cut in Judge Wol
verton. 'Do you want me to tell. Judge.
my own plain opinion," retorted the
"Yes, go ahead.
"Well, I think that all this trouble
has been caused by these imported
gunmen that the company has
brought iw here," Ross replied.
"Do you mean that the strikers
have committed no violence?" the
"Yes, I do," Ross answered.
"Chief of Police Jenkins will testify
to our conduct." -
"At this juncture Attorney Green
entered the debate.'
"Do you know how many strike
breakers have been arrested and
sentenced to jail terms for carrying
guns?" ho asked.
"Four," replied Ross.
Attorney Murphy, for the rail
road, then entered the general de
bate with objections. After another
point of law had been disposed of,
Ross continued , his testimony
against the armed guards, whom he
classed as "gunmen," told of as
saults on union pickets and of con
ferences with police officials re
garding trouble in the vicinity of
One Incident Amusing.
An amusing incident entered the
somewhat uninteresting proceedings
When a circular, issued by the strike
committee, informing the union men
of the court injunction, was read by
"Do not fear Injunctions," the cir
cular read; "injunctions oan't repair
cars, engines or tracks. You never
saw a judge or a railroad lawyer
working in a roundhouse or on a
rip track. Don't forget that injunc
tions didn't mine coal in Kansas or
West Virginia. Neither will injunc
tions put the striking shopmen back
itt the shops to repair equipment."
Actual testimony as to assaults
and threats by non-union men, in
violation of the federal court In
junction, will be taken- today; At
torneys for both sides admit that
the hearing will last for a week at
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Aug. 15. Arrived at 1:30
P-.. M-, steamer Andrea F. Luckenbach,
from New York and way ports; steamer
La Purlsima, from San Pedro; steamer
Rose City, from San Francisco. Sailed
at 6 P. M., steamer Hawaiian, for Boston
and New York; at 6 P. M., steamer Wa
bash, for Portland, Me., via Puget Sound.
ASTORIA, Aug. 15. Sailed at 9 last
night, steamer Arizonan. for United
Kingdom via way ports; at 2 A. M.,
steamer Multnomah, for San Franclsoo.
Arrived at 6 and left up at 6 A M-,
steamer Andrea F. Luckenbach, from
New York and way ports. Arrived at
9:15 and left up at 3 P. M., steamer La
Purlsima, from San Pedro. Sailed at
1:50 P. M-, steamer J. A. Moffett, for
Ban Pedro. Arrived at 2:30 and left up
at v. M.f steamer E. H. .aieyer. ior
Ban Francisco. Arrived at 2:30 and left
up at 4:30 P. M., motorship Yngaren, for
.Belfast and Leith.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 15. Arrived
at 8 A. M., steamer Johan Foulsen, from
Columbia river; at noon, steamer Thos.
P. Beal, from Portland and Puget Sound,
for Baltimore. Sailed at 11 A. M..
steamer Davenoort. from Columbia river.
for San Pedro; at 3 P. M., steamer Ad
miral Goodrich, for Portland via Eureka
and Coos Bay. Arrived at 3 P. M.
steamer Willamette. from Columbia
BALBOA. Aug. 14. Sailed Steamer
Steel Worker, from New York and way
ports, for Portland and way ports.
NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 8 Sailed
Norwegian steamer Torrey, for Pacifio
RAYMOND, Wash., Aug. 15. (Spe
cial.) Arrived at 7:30 A. M-, steamship
Svea. from San Francisco.
NEW YORK, Aug. 15. Arrived
President Adams, from London; Western
Scout, from Hamburg; Orizaba, from
Havana; Munamar, from Neuvlta.
SHANGHAI. Aug. 14. Arrived Africa
Maru, from Tacoma.
HQNGKON&, Aug. 14. Arrived
President Jefferson, from Seattle.
SHANGHAI, Aug. 14. Sailed Presi
dent Grant, for Seattle.
MANILA, Aug. 14. Sailed Shinyo
Maru, for San Francisco.
CRISTOBAL, Aug. 14. Sailed Alaska,
for Seattle; Jacob Luckenbach, for Los
Angeles; Stanley Dollar, for Loa Angeles;
Steel Worker, for Seattle.
NEW YORK, Aug. 15. Sailed Maure
tania, for Southampton.
TACOMA, Wash., Aug. 15. Arrived
F. J. Luckenbach, from New York.
Sailed Edna, for San Francisco.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Aug. 15. Ar
rived August 14. Ayaha Maru. from
Kobe, Japan; August 15 motorship Las.
sen. from San Francisco; Nyanza, from
Tacoma. Sailed August 14, J. B. Stet
son, for San Pedro.
SAN DIEGO. Cal- Aug. 15. Arrived
Thomas Crowley, from Astoria; Admiral
Farragut, from Portland. San Francisco
and San Pedro; Mary Hanlon, from Eu
reKa; Oleum, from San Pedro. Sailed
Transport Argonne. for Seattle via San
Francisco; Thomas Crowley, for San Pe
dro; Admiral Farragut, for Portland.
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 27. Arrived
SalRon Maru, from Muroran, In ballast.
7 P. M.; Northwestern, from Seward.
8:30 P. M. ; Melville Dollar, from New
York, 6:30 A. M. ; Admiral Rodman,
from southeastern Alaska,. 8:15 P. M.
Sailed Admiral Wataon, for Anchorage,
at noon; Valdez, for Kotzebu sound,
11:15 A. M.; TJ. S. C. G.Snohomlsh, for
Tacoma, 10:40 A. M. ; U. S. S. Rappa
hannock, for San Francisco, 7 A M. :
F. J. Luckenbach, for Tacoma, 5:30
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 15. Arrived
Begums, from San Antonio, 6 A. M.
Maui, from Honolulu, 6:30 A. M.; Dav
enport, from Astoria, 7AM.: Dorothy
Alexander, from Seattle, 9 A M. : Johan
Poulsen, from Astoria, 8 A. M. Sailed
Santa, Ana, for New York, 1:25 P. M.;
Sonoma, for Sydney, Z:35 p. M. ; Manoa.
SAN PEDRO, Cal.. Aug. 15. Arrived:
Florence Olson, from Grays Harbor. 2:30
A. M. ; w, . Miner, from San Francisco,
5AM.; Pleiades, from Mobile. 6:30 A.
M.; U. S. S. Slrius, from Norfolk and
San Diego, 7 A. M. ; Wilmington, from
HureKa. 7:43 A M. ; Llebre, from Seat
tle, lo A M. ; C. A. Smith, from Coos
Bay, 3 P. M. ; Admiral Farragut, from
san iJiego, 8 r. m.
Sailed; Richmond, for San Francisco,
5AM.; Professor . (Br.), for Liverpool.
6:30 P. M. ; Huntsman (Br.), for San
jn-ancisco, A. il; vuinauit, for Tacoma.
11:30 A. JA. ; Yale, for San Francisco, 4
P. M. ; Crescent City, for San Francisco.
4 P. M. ; W. S. Miller, for San Francisco.
o f. m.. : Annette itoipn, for San Diego,
0:30 f. M. ; G. c Lmdauer, for Albion,
:o i". so..; u. s. s. Arctic for San Diego.
6 P. M; Virginia Olson, for Bellingham,
l sr. -VL.
Pacific Ooast Shipping Notes.
ASTORIA. Or.. Aug. 16. (SDecial.1
with treignt irom Portland and Astoria,
the Swedish motorship Yngaren sailed
at 3:30 tbls afternoon for Scotland.
Bringing "freight and passengers for
Astoria and Portland, the steamer Rose
City arrived at 2:20 this afternoon from
Tb- eteam schooner Ernest H. Meyer
arrived at 2:30 tms afternoon from San
Francisco, with freight for Portland.
Carrying freight from Portland, the
gasoline schooner E. L. Smith sailed at
1:50 this afternoon for Siletz.
The tank steamer La Purisima arrived
at 9:15 this morning from California,
with fuel oil for Portland.
After discharging fuel oil in Portland
the tank steamer J. A. Moffett sailed
at 12 o'clock last night for California.
The steam schooner Multnomah, laden
with 1,000,000 feet of lumber from St.
Helens and Westport, sailed at 2 o'clock
this morning for San Francisco.
The steamer Andrea Luckenbach, from
the Atlantic seaboard via San Francisco,
arrived at 4 o clock this morning and
went to .Portland.
The steamer Arizonian, with freight
from Portland and Astoria, sailed ' at u
o clock last night for Europe.
After taking on a part cargo of lumber
at Knappton the steam schooner Daisy
shifted at 7 o'clock tonight to St. Hel
ens to compete her cargo.
The steamer Birmingham City, from
New York, via San Francisco, is due,
en route to Portland.
The motor schooner Babinda is due
from San Pedro, en route to Portland
TACOMA Wash., Aug. 15. Two Luck
enbach line steamers aided in enlivening
local shipping at Tacoma today. The
F. J. Luckenbach arrived this morning
from the Atlantic coast ports and com
menced taking lumber at the St. Paul
mill dock for New York.
Something unusual in the matter of
cargo brought to Tacoma was a ship
ment of horse shoes on the Hattie Luckenbach,-.
which is discharging general
freight and loading at the terminal dock
for gulf ports. The horseshoe freight is
the first shipment of this kind received
here in several months. Beside the horse
shoes the steamer had heavy, water
pipe for the city and miscellaneous
freight. The vessel is taking a large ship
ment of box shooks out from here for
Port Arthur, Texas. The Hattie Lucken
bach was expected to sail tonight and
the T. J., Wednesday night.
The steamer Edna, loading at the
terminal dock for California, was due to
sail tonight. The vessel has a shipment
of lumber out from local mills.
The Phyllis was expected at the De
fiance Lumber company's mill tonight
from San Pedro to load a full cargo
of lumber for California.
The Dakotan of the United American
line is due at the Baker dock to load
for Europe. The vessel will take doors,
lumber and general cargo from here.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 15. The Toyo
Kisen Kaisha, operating a line of trans
pacific and coastwise steamers, an
nounced here today that it is to es
tablish a service between Kobe and Java
in October. The Persia Maru, which will
leave here tomorrow for Yokohama, will
be put on the run as a test boat. The
Persia -will make her final voyage from
San Francisco in October. The Kobe
Java trip will take between two and
three weeks, Hongkong being a port of
SAN DIEGO, Cal.. Aug. 15. The Mary
Hanlon came to port here with her bow
stove In as the result of a collision with
an oil tanker off Eureka recently. Her
cargo was 800,000 feet of redwood. Re
pairs will be made at San Francisco.
The Thomas Crowley brought 432,000
feet of lumber from Astoria.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Aug. 15 (Spe
cial. - Preparatory to moving down the
channel to the Grays Harbor city shoals
Thursday morning the port dredge Is be
ing given a thorough overhauling, so
that it will be in excellent order when
moved to Us new base. Starting at a
point nearly abreast of the old Grays
Harbor city pier the dredge will work
east past the Hoquiam lumber plants to
the port terminal. Port Manager Peters
Steamer Nyanza, from Tacoma, arrived
at 8:30 o'clock this morning to load at
the Donovan mill, Aberdeen. Motorship
Lassen arrived at 8 o'clock last night
from San Pedro to load at the E. K.
Wood mill, Hoquiam.
COOS BAY, Or., Aug. 15 (Special.)
The steamer Cotton Plant arrived from
Bay Point at 8:33 A. M. She is loading
a lumber cargo for the same port toda
at the Smith electric dock.
The gas schooner Tramp brought in
1080 cases of salmon from the MacLeay
cannery at Wedderburn when she ar
rived at 2:45 A M.
. The fishing season on Rogue river is
improving and there nowisare 3000 cases
in stock at WedderburiL.
The gasoline schooner Osorev left last
night for Rogue, river, carrying general
freight for Port Orford and Gold Be ach
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Aug. 15. The
freighter West Mahwah, which has just
been overhauled in its mechanical and
deck equipment by the maintenance
department of the shipping board, was
discovered today to have a cracked
stern frame and was declared unfit
for service. Another shin will be as
signed to Swayne & Hoyt, operators of
the West Mahwah, and the disabled
craft will be laid up in Southampton bay.
The Dutch steamer Simaloer is get
ting a new propeller blade without go
ing into drydock for it. The vessel is
loading cargo at pier 33 and the for
ward hatches onlv are receiving carzo.
while all tonnage has been removed from
the aft hatches. The tifti nf th v-
sel is thus being raised from the water
xar enougn to permit the workers to
aitacn tne made.
Four vessels of the Admiral line were
at Its piers today. The Ruth Alexander
tne Admiral Goodrich sailed today.
The steamers Admiral Rrhi.v rio-
othy Alexander are loading to capacity
for northern porta
The Toyo Kisen Kaisha Steamship
company today announced , that the
Persia Maru, the smallest vessel in the
"eet- wlu ake one more trip from
...o w tne racltic coast and then
e.?sslened to the oriental-Java trade.
The steamer Vnnl n-iva r. -crnnA
lulu today with 8875 tons of cargo and
V.U111 passengers. Among the pas
sengers were t!,,..im,..,i i .. . i.
Gregory, head of the division of docks
anu yarns of the naval department, who
has been on a tour of inspection of the
government maritime property in the
SEATTLE,, Wash.. Aug. 15. In ac
cordance with reorganization plans ap
proved by the Seattle port commission
last month, F. F. Dull today was suc
ceeded by John G. Pierce as agent at
the Bell-street terminal rT,M ,i,o.
place on a civil service eligibility list of
at the Hanford-street terminal, a posl-
" ..un-i. waa aoonsneo.
The freighter SAllcoh Afar,, f vBm
ashna Kisen Kaisha berthed at the
Stimson dock on Lake Union tonight to
load a full cargo of lumber. for Durban,
South Africa. The barkentines Monterey
and Monitor are taking on lumber on
Puget sound for South Africa, the former
at Port Angeles and the latter at Muk
llteo. The most recent vprrpI of y,a ir,,-nac,o-
Prince line put temporarily Into the
oriental service to handie a con-tract for
transportation of lumber Is the Eastern
Prince, due here next Tuesday in ballast.
The motorship Missourian, Captain E.
R. Tapley, is due from San Francisco
Friday on her first voyage to the Pa
cific coast. She is a Bister ship of the
Californian, owned by the American
Hawaiian Steamship company.
The steamship Jeptha, operated to the
west coast of South America, by the
General Steamship corporation, lifted- to
day at the Heffernan drydock, la ex
pected to be ready to load tomorrow.
PORT TOWNSEND. Wash., Aug. 15.
The United State war vessels compris
ing the sixth, seventh and eighth divi
sions of the Pacific fleet arriving yes
terday from Seattle and Bellingham,
were given a hearty welcome by the city
authorities and the people generally. To
morrow the fleet will engage in maneu
vers in the straits west of Point Wilson,
reutrning here in the evening.
The eighth division on Thursday will
go to Seattle and will be followed toy the
sixth and seventh divisions. Friday the
latter division will go to Tacoma to coaL
The entire fleet will assemble at Seattle
to sail for San Diego. The Pennsyl
vania will leave tomorrow for Anacortes.
SAN PEDRO, Cal., Aug. 15. Fifteen
thousand crates of fresh pears and
peaches were being trucked into the
harbor district today to be loaded on
the Dutch freighter Eemdyk, . due to
arrive Thursday en route from northern
porta to the United Kingdom. Besides
the fresh fruits, which comprise the
first shipment of the season to British
ports, the Eemdyk will load 10,000 cases
of canned fruit and several hundred
tons of general freight. .
The Luckenbach freighters Pleiades
and Lena Luckenbach will exchange
commanders tomorrow when the latter
ship arrives from Boston. Captain John
McNamara" of the Pleiades will take
command of the Lena Luckenbach, while
Captain - Raymond Johnapn of the latter
vessel will become master of the Pleiades.
The steamer Annette Rolph came in
from Portland with ten carloads of
newsprint and 100 tons of general cargo.
BELLINGHAM, Wash., Aug. 15. With
uie arnvai ano. departure nere today of
the Admiral Dewfy 23 vessels have
cleared tnis port this month with car
goes. Due within the week are the Dakotan
and the Hattie Luckenbach for lumber
cargoes. In port Is the Colusa for 1,000,
000 feet of lumber.
VANCOUVER, B. C Aug. 15. The
steamship hteel Voyager, Captain Macos
sen, sailed today for the United King
dom via sound ports.
The Dominion -Shipping company re
ports the steamer West Mahwah will be
due Auguat 25 to load freight for Aus
tralia. The Canadian government merchant
marine steamship Canadian Freighter,
Captain Carl Bissett, arrived last night
in uaimsi irom in orienfand will com
mence loading for India.
DIVORCE FRAUD ALLEGED
Witness Declared Bought Off;
Case Reopened. .
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK, Aug:. 15. A motion
for a new trial in the divorce suit
brought by Frances De Lukasevics
against Charles De Lukasevics, consulting-
engineer, was heard today
by justice Alullen in special term of
su-preme court on the ground of
newly discovered evidence which in
cludes charges of perjury and a
frame-up' m the evidence intro
duced at the trial- J-uetice Mullen
granted Mrs. De Lukasevics a di
vorce, but had not yet signed the
interlocutory decree. ,
Counsel for Miss Ethel Broaker.
named co-respondent in the suit.
charged that one of t)he principal
witnesses received money for his
testimony and was "willing to eign
any kind of ia sXatement for money."
A private detective, alleged to
have negotiated for a signed state
ment with E. H. Dun lap, ex-elevator
operator at the "West Seventy-second
street apartment house, where the
evidence was procured which gained
Mrs. De Lukasevics her divorce, was
ordered produced in court tomorrow
Dunlap testified the detective of
fered him $1250 if he would sign a
statement contradicting one he had
previously made. The youth said he
refused the offer, but admitted get
ting "about $55 for loss of time"
from his work, and expenses.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
Tanconver Mairiae;e Licenses.
BURNS PORTER Elbert John
Burns. 21, Portland, and Dorothy D.
Porter, 18. Portland.
SMALL-SPIRES Wesley Small. 42. of
Centralia. Wash., and Susie F. Spires.
41, of Centralia, Wash.
CLOW-McDONALD Archl Clow. 27.
Portland, and . Kathleen McDonald, 22,
UEBEL-BROWNING Oscar J. Tjebel.
27, Mountaindale, Or., and Velmo Browning-.
20, of Mountaindale, Or.
cuur-pjri-vjoijvv muu Harold sr. coop
23. Powers. Or., and Edna Colwell.
20. Amboy, Wash. ,
MOO.N-HAHVEI Kobert R. Moon. 24.
Vancouver, and Joanna C. Harvey. 21.
VEARRIER-DICK Louis J. Vearrier.
26, Silverton, Or., and Emily L. Dick, 22,
Alexander Mat son.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Aug. 15.
Alexander Matson of Catching Inlet,
who died in this city, has been a
resident on Coos bay 48 years, hav
ing come from his native Finland in
1874. His wife, Frederioka Rontjeroe,
wasjtJso a native of-Finland. They
were married on Coos bay in 1878.
Seven children survive. Mrs. Matson
died in 1919. The couple settled on
Catching inlet in 1874, when there
were but three families there. Mr.
Matson followed ship carpentering
most of his life, even when ranch
HOUSE MEETS MM
ADJOURNMENT IS TAKEN IN
KESPECT TO 3 DEATHS.
Republican Leaders Still In Air
as to Programme That Is
to Be Followed.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. 16.
The house, returning to work to
day after an absence of six weeks.
Immediately adjourned out of re
spect to Representatives Padgett,
Tennessee, and Kinkaid, Nebraska,
and Senator Crow of Pennsylvania,
who died during the recess.
There were about 180 of the more
than 400 members on the floor, but
others were reported on their way
to Washington, including Repre
sentative Mondell, Wyoming, the
Republican leaders still were in
the air as to a programmee. When
the recess began it was the under
standing that the house would come
back after passage of the tariff bill
by the senate 00 as to send it to
conference. Leaders said the ship
subsidy bill was not l'kely to be
taken up before the December ses
sion, which would leave the calen
dar bare of important legislation
unless congress should be called on
to deal with domestic - industrial
RAILROADS TAKE STAND
Fall Text of Kesolutlons Sent to
President Is Published.
NEW TORE, Aug. 15. Following
is copy of a resolution adopted by
majority of railway executives at
a meeting held August 11 and trans
mitted to the president Saturday
afternoon. The following resolutions
were adopted by roads having a
mileage of 151,824 miles:
"The '' telegram of the president
dated August 7, 1922, having been
considered and in response to his
call to the carriers and the striking
workers, the following resolutions
"Resolved, that the proposal of
the president to the striking work
men to return to work and to the
carriers to assign them to work,
leaving the disputed question of
seniority to the labor board under
the provisions of the transportation
act for decision, be accepted, under
standing as we do that such accept
ance is no surrender of the prin
ciples with respect to seniority
adopted by the carriers on August 1,
1922, but recognizes that the pro
posal of the president invokes the
jurisdiction of the labor board under
the transportation act to pass upon
the relative seniority of those loyal
employes who have remained at
work and those new employes who
have since accepted service (the
rights of both , of which classes to
seniority we feel bound m justice
to defend before the labor board)
with the strikers who may enter
the service under the proposal of
"Therefore, be it further resolved:
(a) All former employes who have
not been guilty of proven violence
against the employes or property
of the railroad shall be assigned to
their former positions where va
cancies exist, (b) Where the posi
tions they formerly held have been
filled other employment of the same
class - will be found for such em
ployes as have committed no acts
of proven violence against tne em
ployes or the property of the rail
road, (c) If, after these men nave
been assigned, questions of senior
itvi arise with them which cannot
Mre-'settled locally they will be re
ferred to the United States railroad
labor board for review.
"Further resolved, that the strike
is to be called off with the under
standing and agreement' by all
parties that no intimidations nor
oppressions shall be practiced or
permitted as against any or tne
employes who have remained or
who have taken service, or against
those who may return to service
under the proposal of the president.
The following minority report
was supported by roads having a
mileage of 57,222 miles:
"Resolved, That the chairman be
authorized to reply to the presi
dent's telegram of August 7. The
railroads represented at this meet
ing are willing that:
"(a) All former employes who
have not been guilty of violence
against the employes or the prop
erty of the railroads shall be as
signed to their former positions
where vacancies exist.
"(b) If, after these men have
been assigned, questions of their
seniority arise which cannot be
settled locally they shall be referred
to the United States railroad labor
board for review.
"(c) In agreeing to submit ques
tions of seniority as provided above
to the United States railroad labor
board for review, it is understood
that neither the railroads nor the
employes shall be deprived of the
right to review by the courts of
such decisions if they affect agree
ments in existence between any
railroad and its employes."
Flying Boat Is Damaged.
- NEW YORK, Aug. 15. The flying
boat Campaio Correia damaged one
of her pontoons as she dropped into
the Hudson river today from Rock
away, but her pilot. Lieutenant
Walter Hinton, announced that the
damage would not interfere with
plans to hop off for Brazil tomor
row. Ship Reports by Radio.
By the Radio Corporation of America.
(The Radio Corporation of America, in
co-operation with the United States public
health service and tne seamen's (jnurcn
Institute, will receive requests for medical
or surgical advice through its KPH San
Francisco station without cost).
All positions reported at 8 P. M. Mon
day unless otherwise indicated:
SANTA RITA, San Pedro ior Seattle,
274 miles north of San Pedro.
LIEBRE. Seattle for San Pedro, 158
miles from San Pedro.
KBGULUS, San Pedro for Ban Fran
cisco, 65 miles south of San Francisco.
C. A. SMITH, Coos Bay for Saj Pedro.
180 miles north of San Pedro.
DOROTHT ALEXANDER, Victoria
for San Francisco, 201 miles from San
MISSISSIPPI, San Francisco for Se
attle, 45 miles north of San Francisco.
HART WOOD, Grays Harbor for San
Francisco, 128 miles from San Fran
cisco. iCAPT. A. F. LUCAS, Richmond for
San Pedro, 187 miles from Richmond.
ELDORADO, Port Angeles for San
Francisco. 510 miles from San Francisco.
CLAREMONT, Raymond for San
Pedro. 89 miles south of San Francisco.
HUMBOLDT, Los Angeles for . San
Francisco, 110 miles south of San
W. S. MILLER, Richmond for San
Pedro, 60 miles from San Pedro.
SANTA 'INEZ, Coos Bay for San
Pedro, 10 miles west of San Pedro.
GEORGINA ROLPH, , San Francisco
for Portland, 225 miles north of an
- LURLINE, Honolulu for San Francisco,
819 miles from San Francisco.
AVALON, San Francisco for Willapa
Harbor. 25 miles from San Francisco.
SIERRA, San Pedro for Bellingham,
459 miles from San Pedro.
H. T. HARPER, Portland for Rich
mond, 540 miles from Richmond.
CHARLIE WATSON, San Pedro for
Tacoma, 415 miles from Tacoma.
PLEIADES, New Orleans for San
Pedro, 96 miles from San Pedro.
KINGSLET, Blubber Bay for San Fran
cisco, 440 miles from San Francisco,
August 13. -
MERIDEN, Balboa for San Francisco,
1020 miles from Saa Francisco. . . (
QUICKEST .TIME ACROSS THE PACIFIC
Sail Twice--MoBtIi From Vancouver and Victoria, B.C
Largest,' Finest and Fastest Steamships on tho
Pacific sailing to Japan, China and the Philipplne&i
Express Service to Europe
ONLY FOUR DAYS ON THE OPEN SEA
.Tht "Trans-Canada Limited" Vancouver, B.C to Montreal
saves you a day. Canadian Pacific Steamships sail every day
or so from Montreal and Quebec for Cherbourg. Soutiiamptoai
; Hamburg. Antwerp, Liverpool or Glasgow.
Before you plan a Journeysee a Canadian Paetfie Agents
Canadian Pacific Ticket Office
65. Third Street Portland I
Telephone, Broadway 009) W. H. Deoon7GserU Afent.
f11" 1 '-""laaupe
j i " " " 1 """" l mm
Wtnr Offering Individual Contracts
HOBTH ATLANTIC ft WICSTEBJf S. S. CO.
WESTBOUND Portland, Me. Boston New York Phlla. Baltimore Charleston
ARTIGAS Aug. 13 Aug. 15 Aur. 20
1 3 BRUSH Sept. 13 Sept. 15
OAbTBOUND IKOW FORT1AKP
S.S. WABASH Auinit 1 I ARTIGAS Sent. Is
S.S. COLD HARBOR Auzuxt 18 I KHK.H Oct. 4
S.S. 141. I K TRIANGLE Sent.
A 101 Third St. THE ADMIRAL LINE,
USSB SS West Orowa Sept. 1st 1 USSB SS West Kader Nov. 1st
USSB SS West Keats Oct. 1st
YOKOHAMA, KOBE. HONGKONS, MANILA
USSB SS West Cayo'.e. .Sept. lath USSB SS Eastern Sailor. Oct. 15th
For rates, space, etc., apply to
509-522 Board of Trade Bldg.
ADMIRAL NICHOLSON, Bethel for
Seattle, off Eek island, August 13.
HAMER, San Pedro for Shanghai, 4926
miles from San Pedro, August 13.
TJILEBOET, Portland for Yokohama,
2160 miles from Portland, August 13.
BROAD ARROW, San Francisco for
Osaka, 9S1 miles from San Francisco,
ALGONQUIN, San Pedro for Woosung,
2064 mlles.from San Pedro, August 13.
EDMORE, Kobe for Vancouver, 1DS5
miles from Vancouver. August 13.
HANLET, Seattle for Shanghai, 1143
miles from Seattle, August 13.
PRESIDENT MADISON, Seattle for
Yokohama, 3088 miles from Seattle, Au-
YOKBA LINDA, San Pedro for Toku
yama. 1775 miles from Tokuyama, Au
REDWOOD, Hoonah for Squaw Har
bor 225 mile sfrom Hoonah, August 13.
EMPIRE ARROW. San Francisco for
Hongkong. 2314 miles from San Fran
cisco, August 13.
EQUATOR, Union Bay for Seattle. 2,
miles from Seattle, August 18.
SINALOA. Acajutla for San Pedro.
715 miles from San Pedro.
COTTON PLANT. San Francisco for
Coos bay, 59 miles south of Coos bay.
MONTE ELLO, San Pedro for Oleum.
311 miles from Oleum.
SEA LION. San Diego for San Fran
cisco, 27 miles from San Diego.
D G SCHOFIELD, San Francisco for
Philadelphia. 1042 miles from San Fran
COLD HARBOR. San Fearo tor rmpa
delphia, 55 miles from San Pedro.
jnr nr-Binriw. San Pedro for Yokohama,
299 mileu west of San Pedro.
RAINIER. Port Angeles ior san pii-
cisco. 280 miles Irom san r nui-ira.
ROSE CITY, San Francisco for Port
land. 220 miles south of Columbia river
CHICKASAW CITY. San Francisco foi
Yokalchl. 1633 miles from San Francisco
MATSONIA, San Francisco for Hong
kong, 1556 miles from San Francisco,
ann IFran, UA. AUBTUfft 13.
ivo muca Ltun, . . .
r.v . Ttca n...iiiin fur Ran Francisco.
niAixnu, j.ui.ui... -- - -
1508 miles from Han rrancisco, aubu.-i
MANUKAI, MHO ior Dan
1615 miles from San Franclsoo, August 13.
...TwiranoTQir -uilr. Ran lrancisco.
6.1 Divrmoo, ...... - -
1693 miles west of San Francisco Au
D G SCHOFIELD, San Francisco for
Philadelphia, 794 miles south of San
Francisco, August 13.
0l . . u...,.. - .... " - - -
i.,i,i. si -an north, longitude 139:28
west. noon. August 13.
ED KINGSLEi, jsiUDoer xay n,r cu
Francisco, 440 miles north of San Fran
cisco, August 13.
- . . . -. . . .rT Can T7i-a f-1 - fl fnr HOflO"
lulu, 609. miles from San Francisco, Au-
. . . -r TT...ii r.-i Ran Francisco.
MAUI, nuuu..,. . . . ,o
494 miles from San Francisco, August 13.
MELVILLE DOLLAR, San Francisco
for Seattle, 339 miles from Seattle, Au
gust IS. , t , .
LYMAN STEWAKJ.. mcumouu
ileum, 520 miles from Oleum.
FRED BAXTER, San Pedro for Van
ouver. 80 miles from San Pedro.
BftSB U . S. lightship), anchored off
CELILO, Everett xor nan r , uv,iogu.
852 mile, north of 8an Francisco.
ERNEST ri. UAicno, r iu,"-w
for Portland, 160 miles south of Columbia
r' WILLAMETTE. Portland fo. San
Francisco, 180 miles -north of San Fran
cisco. ED KINGSLET, Blubber bay for San
Francisco. 210 miles north of San Fran-
CiNIKA, San Francisco for Seattle, 3
miles south of Cape Blanco.
EVERETT. San Francisco for Seattle,
170 miles north of San Francisco.
DILWORTH, Seattle for San Francisco,
170 miles from Seattle.
By Federal Telegraph Company.
HANNAWA, Portland for Yokohoma.
3102 miles west of Columbia river, 8
P. M August 13
ECUADOR. New York for San Fran
cisco. 1393 miles south of San Pedro, 8
p. M., August 13.
WEST FARALON, orient for Ban Pe
dro, 1905 miles west of San Pedro, 8
p. M., August 13.
PRESIDENT MADISON, Seattle for
Yokohama, 3086 miles west of Seattle,
8 P. M., August 13.
LOS ANGELES, Point Wells for Nome,
3525 miles from Nome. 8 P.M., August 13.
CUBA, San Francisco for Cristobal,
836 miles south of San Francisco, 8
P. M., August 13.
PRESIDENT WILSON, Yokohama fori
San Francisco, 1411 miles west of San
LYMAN STEWART, Richmond Beach
for Oleum, 520 miles from Oleum.
LA PURISIMA. Martinez for Portland,
237 miles from Portland.
HORACE X. BAXTER, Everett for
San Francisco, 104 miles north of San
KATRINA LUCKENBACH, Seattle for
San Francisco, 110 miles north of San
ELKRIDGE, San Pedro for Yokohama.
99 miles from San Pedro.
BOHEMIAN CLUB, . San Pedro for
Manila. 424 miles from San Pedro.
PRESIDENT CLEVELAND. San Fran
cisco for Hongkong, 875 miles west of
San Francisco. . I
Zi IcvY W if iv- 1
at Guaranteed Ikw Bates (Subject
, Sept. 20
I BKLbU Oct. 18 It
Pacific Count Arents. Broadway 5481.
North China Line
COLUMBIA PACIFIC SHIPPING COMPANY
-Operating United States Government Ships
DHUSCT FREIGHT SERVICE WITHOUT
YOKOHAMA, KOBE, SHANGHAI, TAKCBAR
SAN FRANCISCO & PORTLAND
For San Francisco
From Portland Ainsworth Dock
STEAMER ROSE CITY
Friday. 1 A. -M.. Au. 1S.
Su-nrtv, in A M.. Auk. 27.
and every nine day thereafter
PASSAGE FARE FROM PORTLAND
Promenade Deck $28.80
Outside Saloon Deck 26.40
Inside Saloon Deck 24.00
Third Class (Males Only) 15.00
Round Trip (First Class) 50.00
All fares include berth
and meals while at sea
(ttoMiles arwBHiieJ ty KHWttm will k nVtM n
NRifi H me si $1.00 t'i 100 mifc, aiiiaaa cd
latin bisej u 2000 putt.
City Ticket Office 3rd and Washington
Phone Broadwav 5631
Freight Office, Ainsworth Dock
rnone sroaaway voo
Sails from Municipal Dock No.
Wednesday, Aug. IB. 10 A. M.
Every Wednesday thereafter
FOR SAN FRANCISCO
LOd ANGELES BAN DIEGO
Monday, Auar. SI. 7 P. M.
EUREKA bAN 1 KANCISCO
101 THIRD ST., COB, STARK
Phone Broadway 641
N. Y. Plymouth-Havre-Paris
France ...Auk. 80 8ept.20 Oct. It
Purin Sept.l Oct. 4 Nov. 1
Kochambeau ...,8ept.l4 Oct. 19 Nov. 23
.Ansr. 81 Oct. 5 Nov. 9
In Touraine ...
I js Savoie . . . .
la Lorraine ...
.Sept. 1 Oct. 11 Iec. 7
Sept. 9 Oct. XL Nov. 18
.Sept.lB Oct- 14
, . Sept.10 Nov. Iec. 28
Nept.28 Oct. 28 Dee.
.bept.ao Oct. 28 Dec.
N. Y.-Vigo (Spain) - Bordeaux
Niagara Bep, U
all aniline tiv davlfrht-savlaa' time.
For full details consolt the French Line
Agent in yoar city or write ie
109 Cherry St.. Seattle. Wash.
THE DALLES-HOOD RIVER
FREIGHT AND - PASSENGERS
Lv. Portland, Daily Except Sunday.
7:15 A. M.
Lv. The Dalles, Daily Kxcept Mon
day. 7:00 A. M. .
Fare to The Da Ilea, 81.2S
Fare to Hood Hlvrr. 1.00
The Harking Transportation Co..
Foot ( Alder St. Broadway 4344.
NEW ZEALAND AND SOUTH SKAt
Via Tahiti and EmUidis, Mall mad
Daasenaer service from baa I'ranelsea
every 28 days.
Ifeclfio Tour, Sooth Sees. Mew Zealaad,
Australia. 8325 First Claaa.
rNioN. s. s. co. ojt kuw zkalajtd,
20 California St.. San Francises.
lucai teamauay aaa muxoaa
1 1 1 Senator
IT a - J-a. m