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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 22, 1922)
THE MORXIXG OREGONIAN. TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1922
LOCAL FIRM IS LOW
BIDDER ON PONTHS
Willamette Iron & Steel
Works May Get Award.
22 PROPOSALS OPENED
Material Is Expected to Be Sent
From East by Water Due
to Railroad Strike.
Of 22 proposals for the construc
tion of SO steel pontoons for service
In floating dredge pipelines, opened
vtrrdRT at the office of Major
VjhTrf rark. corps of engineers,
USA the Willamette Iron & Steel
works apparently was lowest with
a bid of $620 for each pontoon. When
a detailed abstract of the tenders
has been compiled ana pacu on
formal award is to be made.
Four Portland plants were repre
sented in the bidding, the Smith &
Watson Iron works filing: a tender
in the sum of $623 each; Albina Ma
rine Iron works J643 and King
Brothers Boiler works $734. Other
propsals ranged from $67a to $1300
and they were received from Seattle,
Tacoma, San Francisco, St. Louis.
Heaver Falls, Pa.. Pitsburg, Milwau
kee. Dubuque, la.. Charlestown and
-Work to Start In Ten 'Days.
The matter of delivery, which is to
lie at the government moorings,
Linnton, may not be weighed as an
important factor in connection with
the proposals, since the material is
to come from the east and in view
of the railroad labor situation it is
expected the steel will be moved by
water. The prevailing rate war
among intercoastal lines affords an
added feature as far as the success
ful contractor is concerned. The
form of proposal provides for the
work starting in ten days and" be
ing finished in 130 days.
The probabilities are that no more
wooden pontoons will be ordered by
the government engineers for the
dredges ana while more than 80 are
required to keep the Multnomah and
Wahkiakum going on some Jobs, the
wooden pontoons in service will, be
used in conjunction with those of
steel, 'replacements being made with
the metal pontoons .as the others
Steel Materials Provided.
The Port of Portland has all
wooden pontoons for its four
dredges and the substitution of steel
has been under consideration, but
there is no immediate prospect of
replacements being made. The gov
ernment plan calls for pontoon cat
amarans, steel cylinders on each side
floating the superstructure, on
which will be a swivel steel pipe
saddle for supporting the discharge
pipeline. Each cylinder is to be fit
ted with a manhole 12 by 18 inches,
the cover of which is to be bolted
STEAMER TO BE REPAIRED
Drydoeking of Georgina RolpU Is
Drydoeking the steamer Georgina
Rolph. disabled at sea and towed
into the river Saturday, is reported
to the Port of Portland as unneces
sary since it was a broken crank
shaft and not the tail shaft, that
caused the trouble. The vessel is tp
be repaired by the Albina Engine
& Machine works.
The same plant is to handle a
contract for cleaning and painting
the hull of the shipping board
steamer Las Vegas, which is to go
on drydock today. It is planned to
finish the work so she can be float
ed tomorrow. She will proceed to a
loading berth, having been substi
tuted for the steamer West Cayote
in the Swayne & Hoyt Australian
service. Part of her cargo will be
lumber, some loaded here and more
on the lower river, from where she
proceeds to Grays Harbor.
ACTORS ARRIVE OX VESSEL
Admiral Farragut Brings Party
of 22 Headed for Beaverton.
Captain Borg of the steamer Ad
miral Farragut, which berthed at
7:30 o'clock yesterday morning at
Terminal No. 2 from California
ports, had among his guests for the
voyage from Los Angeles 22 mem
bers of the Premium motion picture
organization, heading for the new
studio at Beaverton. The ship had
a number of other passengers and
the trip was reported pleasant. The
admiral Farragut is to get away
at 10 o'clock tomorrow m6rning
and indications are there will be a
full list of travelers for California
The Admiral Goodrich, which
Captain fTibbetts is navigating be
tween this city and San Francisco,
via Marshfield and Eureka, was
dispatched last night. She carried
a full list of passengers and aver
GRAIN CARRIER DUE HERE
Four Otlser Freighters En Route
o Load Wheat at Portland.
' Coming to load grain under char
ter to - the North-em " Grain &
Warehouse company, the Japanese
steamer Tenpaison Maru is expected
in the river today from Miike. The
Japanese steamer Victoria Maru,
fixed by the same interests, was
reported as having left Kobe for the
Columbia river last Thursday.
The Norwegian steamer Dicto is
due the latter part of the week,
coming from Vancouver, B C, to
Kerr, Gifford & Co. At least two
of the grain carriers loading now
will be dispatched by the end of
the- week and about three more
will follow to be included in the
Pwif ic-Alaska Officers Named.
.SEATTLE. Wash., Aug. 21. At a
meeting of the board of directors of
the Pacific Alaska Navigation com
pany, holding company for the Pa
cific Steamship company, known as
the Admiral line, held in this city
today. H. F. Alexander was re
elected president. Other officers
elected were: Chester Thorne, chair
man of the board; R. Stanley Dollar,
first vice-president; E. A. Stuart,
second vice-president; E. H. Hall,
treasurer, and Frank Woolsey, sec
retary. The only change effected
was the election of Hall as treas
urer, succeeding A. M. Dollar, re
signed. Rose City Makes Fast Trip.
Leaving Portland at 11 o'clock
Friday morning the steamer Rose
City made the run to San Francisco
in 4$ hours, and that is about her
average time on the southbound
::::V. : ':
WARSHIPS RIDING AT ANCHOR 1ST
PORT TOWNSEND. Wash.. Aug.
of the Pacific fleet and is said to be the best-sheltered harbor they yet have been in. They go out into the
their regular battle maneuvers, returning to the harbor in the evening.'
When night comes the lighted
is almost as light as day.
The streets are gay with uniforms of officers,' marines and sailors
different lodges and at dances especially arranged for them. Many lunoheon and dinner parties have been
social set of the town and everyone
The photographs show many of
voyage. The vessel is scheduled to
depart from the southern end of
the run today and information yes-
teraay was that she would have a
number of passengers for Portland
again thi trip.
STEAMSHIP OFFICE OPENED
Major Cartwright Establishes In
dependent Brokerage Business.
Major V. A. Cartwright, former
assistant general manager of the
Columbia Pacific Shipping company,
has established an independent
steamship agency and brokerage
business, announcement being made
yesterday that he had opened offices
in the Railway Exchange building.
For three and a half years Major
Cartwright was in charge of the
operating department of the Colum
bia Pacific, having assumed the
duties after the termination f the
world war. During the British op
erations about Saloniki he was
identified with the extensive ship
ping activities there incident to the
movement of troops, munitions and
supplies, while preceding the war he
was connected with shipping affairs
in England. During the recent
longshore labor troubles he served
as a member of a committee repre
senting the Waterfront Employers'
union and took part in negotiations
that terminated the 'differences.
WAY FOR RAFT TO BE CUT
Dredge Portland Assigned to
Clear Coal Creek Shoal.
As conditions inside thg mouth of
Coal creek prevented a big cigar
shaped raft of the Hammond Lum
ber company , from being moved
from there into the Columbia river
early Sunday morning, the Port of
Portland was yesterday requested to
assign a dredge to cut a passage
way through a bar. The Portland
was ordered there from the west
channel at Swan island, where she
was completing a fill for the new
railroad terminal in the Guild's lake
district. It was said the shoal pre
venting the raft being moved was
between a spit and Coal creek
The raft was constructed last sea
son but not moved owing to market
conditions at San Francisco. It was
not determined to tow the big affair
south until recently, so advantage
was not taken of better water
stages In Coal creek earlier in the
Weil-Known Mariner Dead.
VICTORIA, B. C., Aug. 21. Cap
tain William Henry Whitely, one of
the best known mariners on the Pa
cific coast, known familiarly in
waterfront circles as "Pilot" White
ly, died at his home here today after
a long illness.
Arizona Maru Due to Land.
PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., Aug.
21. The Arizona Maru reported to
day by radio that she would arrive
here tomorrow from the orient for
YDSHIDfl MARU I COMING
OFFERINGS ARE REPORTED
LARGE FOR ORIENT,
Third September Steamer Said to
Be Sought Here by Yam
Announcement that the Japanese
steamer Yoshida Maru No. 1 would
be here with the Hokko Maru for
early September loading and that
cargo offerings for the orient were
such that a third September steamer
is being- sought, was made yester
day by the Yamashita company
through Y. Hisatomi, manager of
the Yamashita Kisen Kasha. Hisa
tomi is president of the Yamashita
company, which was organized last
week to represent the parent con
cern by agencies at Portland and
The Hokko Maru is due on Coos
bay from Kobe September 2 and
after working lumber will proceed
to Portland, arriving about Septem
ber 9 or 10. At about the same tme,
the Yoshida Maru No. 1 is expected.
Mr. Hisatomi said yesterdav that
the vessels were berth steamers and
that if a third carrier were assigned
for that month she would be placed
on nerth. Two steamers are to load
on Puget sound and possibly a third
is to be decided on.
As the fleet has operated in the
past with A. M. Gillespie, Inc., rep
resenting the owners in the north
west and at British Columbia ports,
the newly - formed independent
agencies are in touch with former
shippers on the line and it is said
the response to announcement made
last week, of a resumption of serv
ice after the withdrawal in the
spring, has been encouraging.
other than one September berth
steamer in the "K" line service, rep
resented by Suzuki & Co.. no new
tonnage has been definitely as
signed, though vessels- of the flag
nave been fixed for full cargo busi
Pactfie Coast Shipping Notes.
ASTORIA, Or., Auk, 21. (Special.
The steamer Tiger with part cargo from
GREAT PACIFIC FLEET ASSEMBLES IN PORT TOWNSEND BAY.
EVEIK6A9TD MOVING OUT TO SEA
21. (Special.) Port Townsend bay.
vessels are a wonderful and magnificent sight. Searchlight drill occupies
is glad to learn that this location is
the vessels riding at anchor in the evening and moving out in tne morning
Portland mailed at 2:30 this afternoon
for Boston via Seattle and. San Fran
After loading 500,000 feet of lumber
at the Hammond mill for New York the
steamer Santa Rosa shifted at 5:30 to
night to Westport.
The Swedish steamer Boren arrived
at 6:30 this morning from Eureka and
bepan loading 800,000 feet of spruce
lumber at the port terminals for Aus
tralia. She will go to Portland to com
plete her cargo.
After discharging fuel oil in Portland,
the tank steamer Atlas sailed at 9:10
this morning for Aberdeen.
' The steamer Cold Harbor is due from
New York via San Francisco en route to
The steam schooner Flavel Is due from
San Francisco and will load lumber at
the Hammond mill. She will be fol
lowed a few days later by the steam
The steam schooner Johan Poulsen is
en route from California, She is bring
ing a cargo of tan bark from Fort Bragg
for Portland and will load lumber at
Hard luck is being experienced in the
attempt to float the Hammond Lumber
company's piling raft out of Coal creek
where it was built three years ago. On
Saturday tugs started to pull the big
raft into the Columbia river but it was
grounded near the mouth of Coal creek
and is still hard and fast there. The
company today engaged the dredge
Portland to dig the raft out and those
In charge hope to float it tomorrow.
This raft contains between five millrbn
and six million feet of piling and is to
be towed to San Francisco by the tug
COOS BAY. Or.. Aug. 21. (Special.)
The steamer C. A. Smith departed for
Bay Point last night, having a lumber
cargo. She crossed the bar at 8:40.
The Coos Bay Lumber company
steamer Cottonplant is due at 7 o'clock
tonight from San Francisco and will load
during, the night to sail tomorrow,
TACOMA, Wash..- Aug. 21. The
motor-ship Missourran of the Williams
Dimond company is due to arrive at the
smelter to load copper for Europe to
morrow. Sire will shift to the Baker
dock to discharge a cargo of general
freight from Atlantic ports. She will
take a miscellaneous merchandise cargo
for English and continental ports.
The Luc ken bach line steamer Andrea
Luc ken-bach from Atlantic ports dis
charged a cargo of miscellaneous freight
at the terminal dock yesterday. She
snirted to the St. Paul Mill company
dock and fs now loading lumber for At
The steamer Brookdale saiied for
Alaska yesterday from the North Pa
cific's Sea Products company dock.
The Grace Dollar of the Dollar line
arrived at the Puget Sound Flour Mill
company dock yesterday at i A. M. from
the orient. She sailed at T P. M. today
with 600 tons -of flour and 120,000 feet
of lumber for the orient.
The steamer Admiral Schley of the" Ad
miral line arrived at the Commercial
dock this morning from San Francisco.
She discharged a quantity of miscellane
ous freight and sailed shortly after to
Everett. She will return to the Com
mercial dock Thursday and wi'.l sail to
San Francisco on that date after tak
ing on a general cargo.
The steam schooners F. S. Loop and
Ryder Hanify from San Francisco are
loading lumber at the port dock. Bath
ships will remain for a time and will
clear for California ports.
The steamer Lurline of the Hawaiian
line is due at the terminal dock tomor
row. She will discharge a miscellaneous
cargo for the orient.
With a cargo of general merchandise
aloard. the steamer rsorthiana is due at
the Baker dock tomorrow. She will dis
charge and take on miscellaneous freight
for California ports.
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 20. The tug
Sea Monarch returned here tonight after
towing the big barkentine Anne Comyn
to Ketchikan to load 2,500,000 feet of
Alaska spruce for Australia. This is to
be the first cargo of spruce shipped from
Alaska to an offshore point.
The Sea Monarch made a record, tak
ing the barkentine to Ketchikan from
Eagle Harbor, 690 miles, in 61 hours. On
her way back she towed the James Dol
lar from Cape Flattery to Lake Union.
The iron bark .James Dollar, which
arrived in Lake Union tonight, sailed
across the Pacific ocean from Kobe in
33 days. She was formerly the German
Oratava. She left Seattle last April with
a full cargo of lumber for Japan. Her
trip out took 40 days, but her skipper,
C. Nelson, declares the mark set on the
return trip a feat for a vessel of her
The Victoria arrived today with 177
first cabin and 113 steerage passengers,
mostly from the Seward peninsula and
mouth of the Yukon districts. A few
passengers were picked up at Seward,
where a " stop was made to land two
companies of United States troops from
the fort at St. Michael, which has been
abandoned. Severe weather caused de
lay in landing cargo at Nome and St.
Michael. The vessel brought 9000 bar
rels of pickled herring from south
With more than 2000 tons of 'supplies
for isolated stations of the United States
bureau of education in Alaska, the
steamship Brookdale, Captain W. E.
Harned. sailed today for Akutan, Dutch
Harbor and St. Paul island. She carried
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 21. Four in
ternal combustion oil-burning engines
purchased by the Moore Shipbuilding
company, three purchased by W. J. Gray,
two by the Standard Oil company and
another for a Nevada electric power com- ,
panV, cleaned up the stock of engines
cwned by the shipping board in the A!a- ,
meda yards. Joseph Moore, president ,
of the Moore Shipbuilding company, an- I
nounced that three of the engines would 1
be installed in lake type vessels for the j
coastwise lumber trade.
Arrangements have been rhade by the ;
Pacific Mail Steamship company and the
Pacific Steamship company for a sailing
a week from Manila to the United States.
The- Pacific Mail will have bi-weekly
sailings for San Francisco and on alter
nate weeks the Pacific Steamship com
pany will have a steamer sailing from
Manila for Seattle. Both- liners are
using the "525" shipping board vessels
on the run. Both lines touch at other
ports of the far east on their voyages.
Shipments of lumber to San Fran
cisco totalled 2.913. 000 feet, arriving on
the following steamers: Yosemite; from
Portland. 8O0.000 feet; Casper, from Cas
per, 583,000 feet; Brunswick, from Fort
Bragg, 410.000 feet; Necablum, from
Brookinsrs. 6R0.OOO feet: Acme, from Ban
don, 440,000 feet.
GRAYS HARBOR. Wash., Aug. 21.
f Special.) The steamer Melvilte Dollar
arrived at 10 A. M. from Vancouver.
B. C, to take lumber at the National
The steamer Atlas, Standard Oil com
pany tanker, ia expected about 6 P. M.
IX MORNING FOR MANEUVERS
with an anchorage of 10 to 13 fathoms,
as a large number of the 20,000 come
likely to be used as headquarters during maneuvers in future.
from San Francisco at the Standard Oil
The steamer Carlos cleared from the
Donovan mill for San Francisco at 9
o'clock last night.
The steamer Willie A. Higgins cleared
from the National mill, Hoquiam, for
San Pedro Sunday noon.
The steamer EVnest H. Meyer cleared
for San Pedro Sunday noon from the
National mill."" Hoquiam.
The steamer Hakushika Manr shifted
from the Bishop dolphins to the Grays
Harbor Lumber company, Hoquiam.
The steamer Nyzana moved down the
river from the Donovan mill, Aberdeen,
to the National mill, Hoquiam, to com
The steamer Raymond Is now at the
Hoquiam Lumber & Shingle company,
having moved from the Grays Harbor
The steamer Oregon has finished load
ing at the Wilson mill and moved to
the Commercial compary.
The steamer Nehalem moved Sunday
night from the Donovan mill to the A. J.
West mill to continue loading.
The steamer Helene shifted yesterday
to the Bay City mill, Aberdeen, from the
E. K. Wood mill, Hoquiam.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Aug. 21. Arrived at 7:50
A. M., steamer Admiral Farragut, from
San Diego and way ports. Sailed at
12:01 A. M.. steamer Atlas, for San
Francisco. Sailed at 5 A. M.. steamer
Tiger, for New York, via Puget sound.
Sailed at 8 P. M., steamer Hoquiam, for
Willapa Harbor. Sailed at 10 P.
steamer Frank G. Drum, for Gaviota.
Sailed at 10 P. M.. steamer Willpolo, for
New York, via Puget sound. .
ASTORIA, Or., Aug. 21. Left up at
10 last night, steamer Admiral Farragut.
Arrived at 6:20 A. M., Swedish steamer
Boren, from Eureka. Sailed at 9:10 A.
M.. steamer Atlas, for San Francisco.
Sailed at 2:30 P. M., steamer Tiger, for
New York, via Puget sound.
SAN FRANCTSCO, Aug. 21. Arrived
at 9 A. M., Danish motorship Tongking,
TACOMA, Wash., Aug. 20. Arrived
Steamer Ryder Hanify, from Columbia
POINT REYES. Aug. 21. Passed at
9 A. M., steamer Santiam, from Colum
bia river, for San Pedro.
NEW YORK. Aug. 20. Sailed
Steamer Willsolo. for Portland and way
BALBOA. Aug. 18.
West Catanace, from
New York, for
CRISTOBAL, Aug. 18. Sailed Steam
er Felix Taussig, from Portland, for
KOBE. Aug. 17. Sailed Japanese
steamer Victoria Maru, for Portland.
ABERDEEN. WASH., Aug. 21. Ar
rived: Steamer Melville 'Dollar, from
Vancouver, B. C.
Departed, Aug. - 20: Carlos, for San
Francisco; Willie A. Higgins, for San
Pedro; Ernest H. Myers, for San Pedro.
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 21. Arrived
U. S. A. T. Buford, from Haines, 6 P. M. :
.lames Dollar, from Yokohama, after
noon: Victoria, from Nome and St. Mi
chael, 1:15 P. M. ; Quinault, from San
Pedro, 11 A. M. ; Stanwood, from San
Pedro, 11 :30 A. M. ; Lyman Stewart,
from Oleum, 7:30 A. M.; Ketchikan,
from Southeastern Alaska. A. M.
Departed: Mississippi, for Havre, af
ternoon: Dakotan. for Boston. S::i0 P. M. ;
Brookdale, for Akutan. Dutch Harbor
and Pribiloff. 12:15 P. M. ; Admiral
Schley, for Tacoma, 6:10 P. M. ; F. S.
Loop, for Tacoma, 5 A. M. : Himalaya
tfaru, for Nagasaki, 4 A. M. v
TACOMA, Wash., Aug. 21. Arrived:
Schooner Ryder Hanify. from San Pe
dro, 8:30 A. M. ; Admiral Schley, from
San Francisco, 8:15 A. M. ; schooner F.
S. Loop, from San Francisco, 9 :30 A.
M.; Prince Rupert, from Vancouver, B.
C, 3 P. M.
Sailtd: Admiral, Schley, forSan Fran
cisco, 10:45 A. M.
RAYMOND, Wash., Aug. 21. De
parted: Avalon, for San Pedro.
EVERETT, Wash., Aug. 21. Arrived:
Nikai, from Seattle, 6 P. M. yesterday;
Himalaya, from Seattle, 7:30 A. M.
Departed : Nikai, for San Francisco,
8:10 P. M. yesterday : Takiwa Maru, for
Vancouver, B. C, 2:10 Jr. M.
SAN PEDRO, Cal., Aug. 21. Arrived:
Senator, froni Portland and San Fran
cisco, 2:30 A. M. ; Wellesly, from Eu
reka, 6 A. 31.; Amalthus, from Balboa,
8 A. M.; Sandion Hall, from Vancouver.
B. C, 8:15 A. M. ; Mobile City, from Se
attle. Portland and San Francisco. 9 A.
M. ; Humboldt, from San Francisco and
Santa Barbara, 9:45 A. M.
Departed: Washington, for Eureka,
5 P. M. ; Sandion Hall, for Europe, 8:15
P. M. ; Mobile City, for New York. 6 P.
M. ; Davenport, for Portland, 6 P. M. ;
John C. Kirkpatrick, for San Francisco,
6 P. AT.; Colillo, for Redondo. San Fran
cisco and Portland, 6:30 P. M. ; Senator,
for San. Diego, 8 P. M. ; Humboldt, for
San Francisco, 8 P. M. ; Henry D.
Whiton. for Texas City, 8:15 P. M. ;
Santa Maria, for Balboa, 8:15 P. M.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 21. Arrived:
Lena Luckenbach from Boston, 12:20
A. M. ; Hyadea from Honolulu. 5:30 A. M. ;
Tonking trom Antwerp. 0:10 A. M. ;
Ecuador from New York. 9:40 A. M. :
Colusa from Puget sound. 1 2 :20 A, M.
Sailed : Coquille river for Fort Bragg,
12:20 A. M.
YOKOHAMA. Aug. IS. Arrived: Tal-
thybius from Tacoma.
HONGKONG, Aug. 19. Arrived: Bear-
port from San Francisco.
MANILA, Aug. ,19. Arrived: China
Arrow from San Francisco.
NEW YORK. Aug. 21. Sailed:
Seafarer for San Francisco.
MARSEILLES, Aug. 16,
from New York.
GLASGOW. Aug. 21.
from New York.
SOUTHAMPTON. Aug. 21.
Mauretanii from New York.
PALERMO. Aug." 15.
for New York.
HAMBURG. Aug. 18. Sailed: Vandyck
for New York.
SAN PEDRO. Cal., Aug. 21. Another
Norton & Co. freighter, the Mobile City,
arrived here from northern ports to load
for east coast points. She finished load
ing and sailed for New York and Boston
The British steamer Sandion Hall, on
her initial voyage into this port, and
operated by Norton, Lilly & Co., arrived
IN STRAITS OF SAN JUAN DE FUCA.
is headquarters for about 40 vessels
Straits of San Juan de Fuca and have
aooui two nours, ana tne entire town
ashore and are entertained Dy tne
enjoyed, aboard the battleships by tne
today from Vancouver, B. C, and San
Francisco. Although laden with nearly
a capacity cargo, the Sandion Hall took
on several hundred tons of local freight
and proceeded to European ports last
After discharging the single cargo of
sulphur ever delivered to San Pedro
harbor, the sulphur boat Henry Whtton
sailed on the return voyage to Texas
City, Tex. The cargo of sulphur, brought
into port several days ago by the Whiton,
amounted to 7500 tons and was dis
charged at the rate of 1500 tons a day
with the use of cIp """shell buckets.
NEW YORK. Aus. 21. Arrived: Ber
gensfjord from Bergen; Helligolv from
LONDON, Aug. 20. Arrived: Vasconia
from New York.
QUEENSTOWN. Aug. 18. Sailed:
Scythia for New York.
NEW YORK, Aug. 21. Sailed: Hata
rana for Norfolk; Steel Seafarer for San
ROTTERDAM, Aug. 19. Arrived: Mo
erdijk from San Francisco.
NEW YORK, Aug. 21. Arrived:
Ohioan. from San Francisco.
KOBE, Aug. 21. Arrived: Dewey from
San Francisco. August 18, Korea Maru
Notice to Mariners.
The following notice to mariners has
been received from the branch hydro
graphic office, San Francisco, Cal. :
"Capt. S. Rustad of the steamer Bear
port reports that In passing the position
of a submarine volcano reported in 1892,
latitude north 34:35, longitude east
143:27, when the ship was about one
and one-half miles to the southward
and five miles to the westward, keeping
a vigilant lookout for possible break
ers over the spot, an object hove in
sight resembling either, a sampan bot
tom up or a round rock of a dark buff
color. The object disappeared and came
back to view about six times with the
heave of the ocean. The mate was
called to see what he could make out
of it, .but the object did not reappear.
The captain is of the opinion ihat it. was
a rock, for had it been a sampan he
should have seen it again." j
N. M. PIGMAN, Lieut. U. S. N.
Tides at Astoria Tuesday.
...6:39 A. M. . .1.2 feet
12:46 P. M.. 7.9 feet I 6:48 P.M.. .1,1 feet
Report From Mouth of Columbia River.
. NORTH HEAD, Aug. 2"l. Condition of
the sea at 5 P. M., smooth; wind north
west, 22 miles an hour.
, 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 the Seamen's Church
institute, will Receive requests for medical
or surgical advice through-its KPH San
Francisco station without coat).
All positions reported at 8 P. M. Sun
day unless otherwise indicated:
EDMORE, Kobe for Vancouver, off
Cape Flattery 8 P. M. Aug. 19.
LYMAN STEWART, Martinez for Se
attle, 382 miles from Seattle 8 P.
CHARLIE WATSON, Tacoma for Rich
mond, 450 miles from Richmond 8 P. M.
FRANK G. DRUM, Gaviota for Port
land, 685 miles north of Gaviota 8 P. AI.
EL SEGUNDO, Point Wells for Dutch
Harbor, 80 miles from Point Wells 8 P.
M. Aug. 19.
U. S. C. G. SNOHOMISH, at Port An
geles 8 P. M. Aug. 19.
QUEEN, Ketchikan for Seattle, 250
miles from Seattle S P. M. Aug. 19.
NORTHWESTERN, Seattle for Ketchi
kan, 130 miles north of Seattle 8 P. M.
TENPAISIN MARU, Yokohama for
Portland. 650 miles from Portland 8 P.
M. Aug. 19.
PRESIDENT McKINLEY, for orient,
passed out by Tatooah 8 P. M. Aug. 19.
BROAD ARROW, San Fraiftisco for
Osaka, 3276 miles west of San Francisco
8 P. M. Aug. 19.
EMPIRE ARROW, San Francisco for
Hongkong, 3692 miles west of San Fran
cisco 8 P. M. Aug. 19.
POMONA, Toklo for Vancouver, 3100
miles from Vancouver 8 P. M. Aug. 19.
M. S. DOLLAR, San Francisco for Yo
kohama, 2540 miles from San Francisco
S P. M. Aug. 19.
ALGONQUIN, San Pedro for Woo sung.
3440 miles from San Pedro 8 P. M
HAMER, at Shanghai 8 P. M. Aug. 19.
STARR, Unalaska for Port Moller. 10
miles from Port Moller 8 P. M. Aug. 19.
M. S. ANVIL, Kuskokwim river fox
Dutch Harbor, at Good News bay 8 P. M.
HAKATT MARU. Vancouver for Yoko
hama, 400 miles from St. Paul 8 P. M.
CORDOVA. St. Michaels for Akutan,
290 miles from St. Michaels 8 P. M.
BESSIE DOLLAR, ShanghaT for Van
couver, 2738 miles from Vancouver 8 P.
M. Aug. 19.
VANNAWA, Portland for Yokohama.
2136 miles from Columbia river 8 P. M.
LOS ANGELES. San Francisco for
Nome. 260 mi lee from Nome 8 P. M.
Aug. 16. ' .
ADMIRAL RODMAN, Seattle for Hid
den Inlet, 524 miles from Seattle 8 P. M.
Aug. 19. -
CATHERINE D. KING. Cove for
Ketchikan, 335 miles west of Cape Om
maney 8 P. M. Aug. 19.
CAST AN A. yacht, leaving Kate bay. 8
P. M. Aug. 19.
VICTORIA. Cordova for' Seattle. 222
miles from Cordova S P. M. Aug. 19.
CANADIAN WINNER. Vancouver for
Toklo, 1181 miles from Tatooah 8 P. M.
REDWOOD. Squaw Harbor for Hoo-
nah, 190 miles from Squaw Harbor 8 P.
M. Aug. 19. -
LIBBY MAINE, Naknek'for Seattle.
1355 miles from Seattle 8 P. M. Aug. 19.
A. buku WANES. Alaska for Seat
tle, 221 miles from Seattle.
CHATTANOOGA CITY. Portland for
Seattle, 16 miles from Flattery.
FRED BAXTER, Vancouver for San
Pedro, 220 miles from Vancouver.
SAN DIEGO, Tacoma fox San Pedro,
87 miles north of Cape Blanco.
ERNEST H. MEYER, Grays Harbor for
San Pedro, 85 miles north of Grays Har
bor. FOREST KING, towing FOREST
PRINCE, San Pedro for Seattle, 204 milea
LYMAN STEWART, Martinez for Seat
tle, 123 miles from Seattle midnight,
F. J. LUCKENBACH, , leaving Ana
cortes for New York, via San Francisco.
DANIEL KERN, Nanaimo for Seattle,
77 miles from Seattle,
PROTESILAUS, Sydney for Victoria, j
1080 miles from Flattery midnight.
REDONDO, northbound, 20 miles from
EQUATOR, Union Bay, B. C for Se
attle, 120 miles from Seattle
HORACE X. BAXTER, San Franclsoo
for. Port Angeles, 55 milea from. Port
Angeles, noon. r
BOREN EUREKA, for Astoria. 171
miles from North Head.
FRANK G. DRUM, Gaviota for Port
land, arrived at Portland at 5 P. M.
CHINA, San Francisco for Hongkong,
689 miles west of Honolulu 8 P. M. Aug.
MEXICO, Laspenas for Mazatlan, 112
miles south of Mazatlan 8 P. M. Aug. 19.
COVE RUN, Bellingham for Honolulu.
1121 miles from Tatoosh 8 P. M. Aug. 19.
TAHITI, San Francisco for Sydney,
4340 miles southwest of San Francisco 8
P. M. Aug. 19.
MANUGANI, San Francisco for Sydney,
4300 miles southwest of San Francisco 8
P. M. Aug. 19.
SATSUMA. Honolulu for New York.
1356 miles east of Honolulu 8 P. M. Aug.
' WILHELMINA, Honolulu for San
Francisco, 1099 miles from San Francisco
8 P. M. Aug. 19. '
A. F. LUCAS, 128 miles from El Se
gundo, bound Seattle from El Segundo, 8
P. M. Aug. 19.
MANOA, San Francisco for Honolulu,
1016 miles' west of San Francisco 8 P. M.
EDWARD S. LUCKEXBACH, Philadel
phia for San Pedro, 707 miles from San
Pedro at noon Aug. 19.
D. G. SCOFIELD, San Francisco for
Philadelphia, 2294 miles south of San
Francisco 8 P. M. Aug. 19.
MAT SON I A, left Hilo for Honolulu 4:30
P. M. Aug. 19.
E. L. DRAKE, San Pedro for Hilo, 176
miles from Hilo 8 P. M. Aug. 19.
EMDYKE, San Francisco for London,
850 miles from San Francisco 8 P. M.
WEST ISLIP, Newcastle for San Fran
cisco, 1247 milea from San Francisco
MARGARET, New Orleans for San Pe
dro, 862 miles south of San Pedro.
A. F. LUCAS, El Segundo for Seattle,
773 miles from Seattle.
EL SEGUNDO, Point Wells for Dutch
Harbor, 347 miles from Point Wells.
LURLINE, San Francisco for Belling
ham, 515 miles from San Francisco.
BABINDA, Portland for San Francisco,
113 miles south of Columbia river.
CHARLIE WATSON; Tacoma for
Richmond. 205 miles from Richmond.
BOOBY ALL A. Los Angeles for Port
land. 243 miles from Los Angeles.
DOROTHY ALEXANDER, Wilmington
for San Francisco, 211 miles south of
H. T. HARPER, San Pedro" for Port
land,, 2S3 miles from San Pedro.
SANTA INEZ, San Pedro for San Fran
cisco, 182 miles north of San Pedro.
SENATOR, San Francisco for Wil
mington, 285 miles south of San Fran
cisco. COLUSA, Bellingham for San Fran
cisco, 195 miles north of San Francisco.
CLAREMONT, San Pedro for Ray
mond, 172 miles south of -San Francisco.
W. S. MILLER, San Pedro for Rich
mond, 237 miles from Richmond.
COTTON PLANT, San Francisco for
Coos bay, 187 miles north of San Fran
cisco. EDWARD S. LUCKENBACH. Phila
delphia for San Pedro, 310 miles south of
-CANADIAN ROVER, San Francisco for
Vancouver, 15 miles north of San Fran
cisco. YOSEMITE, Port Ludlow for San Fran
cisco, 12 miles from San Francisco.
HYADES, Honolulu for San Francisco,
40 miles from San Francisco.
ANNETTE ROLPH. San Pedro for San
Francisco, 104 miles from San Francisco.
ADMIRAL DEWEY. Victoria for San
Francisco, 123 miles from San Francisco.
MOBILE CITY, San Francisco for San
Pedro. 130 miles from San Francisco.
TONGKING, San Pedro for San Fran
cisco, 205 miles south of San Francisco.
MINNESOTAN, New York for San Pe
dro, 623 miles south of San Pedro.
F. H. HILLMAN, Philadelphia for San
Francisco, 718 miles south of San Fran
cisco. LENA LUCKENBACH,' San Pedro for
San Francisco, 30 miles south of San
WILLAMETTE, San Francisco for Ev
erett, 195 miles north of San Francisco.
LURLINE, San Francisco for Belling
ham, 615 milea north of San Francisco.
W AH KEEN A, San Francisco for. Port
land, 193 miles north of San Francisco.
WILHELMINA, Honolulu for San
Francisco, 778 miles wst of San Fran
cisco. ENDICOTT, New York for far east,
latitude 19:06 north, longitude 124:31
west at noon.
SAN DIEGO, Tacoma for San Pedro,
67 miles north of Cape Blanco.
RUTH ALEXANDER, Victoria for San
Francisco, 145 miles from Seattle.
MELVILLE DOLLAR, Vancouver for
Hoquiam, 547 miles from Hoquiam.
HATTIE LUCKENBACH, Port An
geles for San Francisco. 615" miles north
of San Francisco. '
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. Aug. 21. Highest tem
perature, 70 degrees; lowest, 56. River
reading, 8 A. M., 5.3 feet; change in last
24 hours 0.2-foot rise. Total rainfall (5
P- M. to 5 P. M.j. trace: total since Sep
tember 1, 3921, 38.12 inches; normal rain
fall, 44.84 inches; deficiency. 6.72 inches.
Sunrise, 4:18 A. M. ; sunset, 7:10 r, M. ;
total sunshine. 11 hours 48 minutes; pos
sible sunshine 13 hours 52 minutes. Moon-
rise, 5:11 A. M., August 22; moonset, 6:57
P. M.. August 22. Barometer ( reaucea
to sea level) 5 P. M., 29.97 inches. Rela
tive humidity: 5 A. M 74 per cent; noon
57 per cent; 5 P. M., 52 per cent.
S "G Wind.
. 1 2 3 "g I 3 -
STATIONS. gSETS: St Woath.r.
S 8 : -a
? ? 3 : :
Baker . .
Boise . .
7410.00 . . XWIClear
7S0.00;..W !Pt. cloudy
8210. 201.. W !"Pt. cloudy
80:0.74 . . !SB ICloudy
8X10.001. . SE 01oudy
820.(Kl. . INWiCloudy
Calgary .. .
Kan. City. .
800". 00 . . W
7010.00 . . SE
6010.00 22 BWi
New Tork. .
No. Head. .
Phoenix .. .
102-0. 001. . W
. . W
. . S
St. Louts. . .
San Fran.. .
74 0. 001101 W
64 0.00 . .IW
firtjO.OOl. . NW
Sikar.e . .
SW iPt. cloudy
Tacoma . . .
810.001.. SW Cloudy
78(0.00 . . IW IPt. cloudy
7810.00 . .XW!Clear
SO 0.06 . .IW IClear
Yakima . .
Portland and vicinity Fair;
Oregon and Washington Fair; mod
erate westerly wind?.
Mr. and Mrs. Hamiton Douglas Jr.'s
"Artists in Miniature"
Ward & Kins an "My Girl"
Bob Willis, "The JLad from I.auchland"
Gordon Wilde & Co., "Shadows
That Talk" LORNEB SISTERS
30 ACRES OF FUN
for Boys and Girls
Prof. J. 1jT Strange.
Daredevil of the Air, will make 3 Leaps
from Mammoth Balloon here Wednesday
P. M. Come out and be thrilled!
Cominjr Next Sunday
Bnnby's Alabama Minstrels
Remember the Date AugruRt 27
THE CIRCLE THEATER,
Fourth at Washing-ton.
Open from 8 o'clock in tne mornlav
onUl o'clock tba Xollowlcg mo rains.
30 ACRES OF ri'K
P Pastimes -Bring;
Yonr Picnic Bosket
Stay All Day
Free Attraction Every Wednes
day for Children.
e-Cent Fare from First and Alder.
AFTERNOON AND NIGHT
TWENTY - FIFTH AND RALEIGH
SHOW GROUNDS. i
THE GIANT COMBINATION
RINGLINC d DAMNUM
nno.. tt a DS1LEV
DOORS PEN AT I AT P.M
PERFORMANCES AT 214 P.M.
OaE TICKET ADM ITS TO EVERHHIHC
Tickets on Sale .Show Day at Owl
Drug; Co, Broadway and WashlnB
ton. Same Prices as Charged on
BBOAPWAY AT YAMHILL
Continuous Show 1 to 11 P. M.
I UIYI lYIUUllL Children Always 10c.
Adults, Afternoons zoc. iuvenlngs 30c
. RATES FOR
In order to earn the more than one
time rate, advertising must run in
consecutive issues. -
One time ....12c per line
Two times (each issue).. 11c per line
Three times (each issue).. 10c per line
Seven times (each issue) 9c per line
One to six months, per
month $2.50 per line
Six to twelve months, per
month $2.25 per line
The above rates apply to all head
ings with the following exceptions:.
Each Insertion . . He per line
Help Wanted. Proposals Invited.
Lost and found. Special Notices.
Personal. Funeral Notices.
One time 15c per line
Two times (each Issue).. 14c per line
Three times (each issue) 13c per line
Seven times (each issue) 12c per line
One month $3 per line
Rates Per Line.
One ttme mc JOc
Two times (per issue)... 15c lc
JThree times (per issue).. 14c 18c
Seven times (per issue).. 13c ic
One month, daily and Sunday $3.o0
Count five words to the line.
No ad taken for less than two lines.
Ads run Sundays only charged at
one-time rate. ,
Advertisements (except "Personals
and "Situations Wanted") will be
taken over the telephone If the ad
vertiser is a subscriber to phone.
The Orenonian will receive adver
tising by mail provided sufficient re
mittance for definite number of issues
is sent. Acknowledgment will be for
Advertisements are taken for The
Dailv Oregonian until 7:30 P. 31., for
The Sunday Oregonian until 6 P.. SI.
At the Baker Aucuou House. Yamhlli
and Weat Park streets. Sale at 10 A. M.
members, friends and
public Tuesday night,
August 22d. W. O. W.
hall, 128 11th st. Given
by Anchor Council No.
746, Security Benefit As
sociation. Wear your
snrnn hrinir n nnmnl, nf
the goods to match your apron which
will be given to a gentleman who will
be your partner for the first dance. Ad
mission 35 cents. Fun for everyone.
Largest crowds and best time. Come get
acquainted with a live bunch.
R. A. M.
Call convocation this Tues
day evening. East 8th and
Hurnside streets. at 7:30
o'clock: M. M. and P. M.
degre". Visitors welcome.
By order E. H. p.
ROY QUACKENBUSH, Sec'y.
SUNNYSIDK LODGE, NO.
163, A. P.-AND A. At., 30th
and Hawthorne, special Tues
day. August '22. at 7 P. M.
M. M. degree.
NO. 111. A. K, AND A. M.
Special this (Tuesday) even
ing at 6:30 o'clock. Work
M. M. degree. Visiting breth
NO. 1, I. O. O. F.. will meet
thia (Tuesday) evening at
Orient hall. 41itii,4 East Alder
st. Visiting Patriarchs always
W. C. LAURENS. C. P.
CHAS. CHRISTIANSEN, Scribe.
NO. 4, FRATERNAL
ORDER OF EAGLES,
will hold regular
meeting every Tues
day, 8 o'clock. 128
Fourth st., 4th floor.
H. E. MILLER. Sec.
APRON DANCE for the public Tues
day night, August 2a. W. O. W. hall, 128
Eleventh street. lilven Dy Anchor
Council. No. 746. S. B. A. Wear your
aprons. Fun for all. Admission 3a cents.
EATON In this cityVAuK- 21. 10J2, Ida
I. Eaton, at the residence of her sis
ter, Mrs. M. T. Woodward, 3111 East
' 62d st. S. E., aged 59 years. Deceased
is survived by a husband, Horace-A.
Eaton, and son, Everett Eaton: also
two sisters, Mrs. A. E. Linn and Mrs.
M. T. Woodward, both of this city. Re
mains are at the parlors of the skewes
Undertaking- Co.. cor. 3d and Clay.
Funeral notice later.
BREWSTER At the residence. 4312 27th
ave. S. E., August 20, Lucy Brewster,
aged 51 years. Beloved mother of
William A. of Sacramento, Cal.; George
E. and Raymond of Portland: daughter
of Vlrs. Mary J. Irwin of Seaside;
niece of Mrs. I. F. Coffman of Lents
and Mrs. I. M. Oelmayer of Portland.
Funeral notice later. Remains at resi
dential parlors of Miller & Tracey.
KURT In this city, August 20. John
Kurt, aged 65 years, beloved husband
of Lizzie Kurt. Funeral notice later.
Remains are at the residential parlors
of Miller & Tracey.
TAYLOR At her residence, Astoria. Au
gust 19, Mary A., wife of E. A. Taylor
TREC5ASKIS In OaK Orove. Or.. Au
gust 19. Harry Tregaskis. Funeral
services will be held at the chapel of
Edward Holman & Son. 3d and Salmon
sts., Tuesday. August 22 at 2:30 P. M.
Concluding aervicea at toe Portland
Ml aHlil I
jj jM!ojif ay at Ytiima P
AEBT August 10. 1!22, st Flaoms.. Or.,
Adele J. Aeby, aged 71 years, beloved
mother of David and Jacob Aeby. Mrs.
Bertha Fessler, Mrs. Mary Dotcher,
Mrs. J. Roth. Mrs. H. Roth, all of this
city; Arnold Aeby, Clackamns: Ben
jamin Aeby. Hoff. Or.; Harry Koethe.
Kldgefield. Wash.; Leana Jossi. North
Plains; Mrs. Lee Johnston. Greinsm;
Lizzie Gasser. Oakland, Cal.; Mtnnis
R. Roth. Switzerland. Sister of A.
Moser and Alfried Moser of this city;
mother-in-law of Arthur Burner of
this city. The funeral services will
be held Tues., August 22. at 2 P. M.,
at the chapel of Chambers Co.. 24S-2.V
Klllingsworth ave. Interment Rose
NIMAN In this city. August 18. 1021
Charles H. Nlman, aged 35 years, be
loved husbsnd of Ellen Niman. tather
cf Allen, son of Mrs. J. H. Oarvln.
brother of Chester S. N'man and Mrs.
R. G. Clark, sll of Portland, and Mrs.
T. A. Platz of Los Angeles. Funeral
services will 'be held Wednesday. Au
gust 23. at 2 P. M. at the chapel of
Chambers Co., 248-250 Killingsworth
ave. Interment Rlverview cemetery.
Hilisboro papers please copy.
JOHNSON In this city August 18. Mrs.
Sophia Johnson, aged ni years, beloved
wife of Andrew G. Johnson, late of
787 Overlook blvd. ; sister of Eric
Johnson of this city. Remains are at
Pearson's undertaking parlors. Russell
st. at Union. Funeral services will be
conducted Tuesday, August 22, at 2
P. M.. at the Swedish tabernacle, cor
ner 17th and Uliaan. Friends invited.
Interment Riverview cemetery.
BLL'ST August 19, at Bend. Or., Ed
ward L. Blust, aged 21 years, late of
827 Gantenbein ave., brother of Mrs.
Anna 1. Morris, Mrs. T. Mays and John
A. Blust of Portland. The funeral
service will be held Wednesday. Au
gust 23, at 2:30 P. M., at Finley s mor
tuary, Montgomery at 5th. Friends in
vited. Concluding service Greenwood
DORN In this city. August 20. Edward
Lester Dorn, husband of Cathey Dorn
of California, father of Donald Dorn,
nephew of Louise and K. Quacken
bush. Funeral services will be held
at the chapel of Edward Holman &
. Son, 3d and Salmon sts., Tuesday. Au
gust 22, at 10 A. M. Interment River
view cemetery. Services at the grave
ZIMMERMAN In this city, August 37.
John Edward Zimmerman, aged 15
years, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Zim
merman, residing at 466 E. Alder st.
The funeral services will be held in
the conservatory chapel of the East
Side Funeral Directors. 414 E. Alder,
today (Tuesday) at 2:30 P. M. Friends
invited. Interment in Multnomah cem
etery. BOTICH Funeral of the late Marco
Hotich will be held from McEntee &
Eilers parlors, 16th and Everett sts..
Tuesday, Aug. 22, at 8:30 A. M., thence
to St. Patrick's church. 10th and Savter
sts., at I) A. M. Friends Invited. In
terment Mount Calvary cemetery.
FAWLKNER At the residence. 5728 62d
ave. S. E.. August 20. Ann Fawlkner,
aged 10 years. Funeral services wtll bs
held Tuesday, . August 22, at 2 P. M.,
from the chapel of Miller & Tracey.
Interment Lone Fir cemetery.
LIMOUSINES for funerals, weddlngn,
shopping. Jones Auto Livery. At. 114.
354 Washington St.
Flowers for All Occasions Artistically
I loses and Rare Orchids a Specialty.
duality and nervlce Mnce invu.
MorntoaStftvma-3i Always frtih)
Tonseth Floral Co.
Finest Floral Arrangements
287 Washington, Met. 4th and 5th Sts.
Phone Broadway 4527.
Smith's Flower Shop
Portland's Progressive Florists. We spe
cialize In funeral designs. 141 V, Sixth,
opposite Meier Frank's. Main 7215.
CHAPPELL'S FLOWER SHOP
331 Morrison. N. W. Bank Bldg. Main 61I
MILLER & TRACEY
Perfect Funeral Service for Less.
Independent Kunerai Directors.
WashinKtnn St.. bet. 20th and 21st
Sts., West Side. Lady Assistant.
Broadway 2611. Auomatlc 518-44.
PHONE SELL. 7.
J. P. FINLEY & SON
PHONE MAIN 4322.
MONT;f'MEKY AT FIFTH ST.
A. D. Kenworthy.
R. S. Henderson.
A. D. Kenworthy Co.
5R04 2d St.. Lents
HOLMAN & SON
(Founded In 1854.)
Third and Salmon Sts. Main 507.
McENTEE & EILERS
Funeral parlors with all the prlvavy of
home. 16th and Everett Sts.
Phoney; Broadway 2133. Auto. 331-33.
"EAST SIDE FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
(F. S. DUNNING, INC.)
"The Family Sets the Price."
414 East Alder St.
. Phones: East .'2. East 8774.
Belmont at 3.'th.
THE PORTLAND MOKTl AKY.
MORRISON AT 12TH. WEST SIDE.
Broadwav 0430. "
East Eleventh and Hawthorne.
Phone East 07K1.
Tt T7 tjulhraiidsoil. R. H. Iteed.
CHAMBERS CO.. INC.
24S-2'Q Kiliingyworth Ave. Wdln. 3306
el7FUCC UNDKKTAIvl.NU CO..
OpXiYCO Third and Chtr. Main 4153.
A R ZELLER CO.
592 Williams Ave.
Phone Kast 1088.
PORTLAND MARBLE WORKS
;6 4th St.. Opp. CHy Hall. NETT BROS.
OTTO SCHUMANN MARBLE WORKS
' QUALITY MEMOCTAXS
E. THIRP &PINE STS. f HOWE E.743
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
Investigates all cases of a 1 1 d
cruelty to animals. Offices, room
169, Courthouse. Phone Mala tit
from 8 A. M. to 6 1 M.
The society has full charge of ths
city pound at its home. 635 Columbia
boulevard. Phone any time, Wod-
bulance for Bick or disabled horses.
Small animals painlessly electro-
animals cared for. All dead animals,
sows, horses, stc, picltsd U9.
VryJl fi prists