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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1922)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 12, 1922
WORD IS ACCEPTED
Hundreds of Names Sealed,
NOTARY IN SALEM COURT
Paul Turner of Portland Tells of
Procedure in Case of Inter
est Rate Amendment.
SALEM, Or.. Sept. 11. (Special.)
Paul Turner, Portland notary public,
when called to the witness stand
in the circuit court here today to
testify In the case brought by S. S.
Johnson and others to restrain the
secretary of state from placing the
so-called interest rate amendment
On the ballot at the November elec
tion, said he had placed his seal and
denature on a.number of blank pe
titions and fefien turned them over
to other persons. He admitted under
examination that lie had never seen
hundreds of the names to which he
Judge Kelly, -who Is sitting at the
hearing, whirled, about in his eeat
'Now, let me get this straight.
Do you mean to say that you put
ytfur name and eeal on these blank
pieces of paper and never saw the
"Tes," replied Turner. "I had the
understanding that I would be al-
nwnn t n rnnrr ivp r inn itamcB. A.
never got that chance."
Only One Identified.
Previously Mr. Turner was ques
tioned with relation to his acquaint
ance with a large number of per
sons whom he had certified as quali
fied voters. Out of 38 names re
ferred to Mr. Turner he was able
to Identify only one as a personal
Mr. Turner was asked by Attorney
U'Ren, if it was not a fact that most
of the signatures were obtained in
the public streets. The witness an
swered in the affirmative.
"Your acquaintance with most of
these signers consisted of meeting
them ih the street and asking them
for their signatures?-" continued At
"That was not all," replied Mr.
Turner. "For instance," he said.
glancing anxiously at Judge Kelly,
"If you see a woman in the street
with a basket, and she is not look
ing around, she is not a sight seer.
If you have been out in public you
can sort of tell whether she is a
resident or not."
Signers Word Accepted.
Mr. Turner said that when he
asked the signers if they were legal
voters he accepted their answers as
W. H. Carter, another notary pub
lic, testified that his acquaintance
with a person who signed the peti
tion largely was limited to meeting
them on the day they affixed their
signatures to the petitions.
Other notaries public who testi
fied at the hearing today included
Caroline Herman, Otto Newman,
Charles Lorati and L. Maud Stiles.
All of the notaries summoned here
to testify are residents of Portland.
C. N. Laughridge, deputy secre
tary of state, testified with relation
to receiving the petitions, which are
now on file in the state department.
Mr. U'Ren and Mr. Johnson
alleged in their complaint that
approximately 8000 of the signatures
to the petitions Were certified by
notaries who were not personally
acquainted with the signers as pro
vided by statute.
It was said here tonight that all
notaries public commissions which
cave been abused by persons to
whom they were issued probably
will be revoked by Governor Olcott.
Other Measures Attacked.
Mr. Johnson, one of the plaintiffs
In the case, is an attorney with
offices In Portland.
The interest rate amendment was
Initiated by J. F. Albright of Oregon
Similar attacks are being made
on the salmon . fishing and fish
propagation amendment initiated by
G. G. Green of West Linn and the
graduated income tax measure in
itiated by the Oregon state grange.
Judge Kelly has taken the in
terest rate case under advisement.
Caulking the hull of ttoe Kudaspan,
no of the uncompleted vessels of the
former shipping board fleet, to fit her
for service in conjunction with salvage
operations at the scene of the wreck of
the steamer Welsh prince, was started
yesterday at Supple's dock. It was said
two other hulls are to be made ready
for the work.
The Isthmian line steamer Steel
"Worker, which left Terminal No. 1 about
2 o'clock yesterday morning, was de
layed by steering gear difficulties along
side the Standard Oil company's dock, at
Wallbridge, until shortly after noon,
when she got under way for sea.
The steamer Senator of the Admiral
line, reported alongside Terminal No. 2
from San Diego and other California
ports yesterday morning, bringing a
number of passengers and Increased
cargo. She moves to the Portland Flour
ing Mills company's plant today to work
outward freight and will return to Ter
minal No. 2 to prepare for her south
bound voyage tomorrow.
The steamer Rose City, of the San
Francisco & Portland flag, was among
yesterday's arrivals in the river from
San Francisco and she reached her berth
at Ainsworth dock last night. The num
ber of passengers aboard the liner indi
cated northbound travel is continuing,
while she has a number of reservations
for the outward trip Thursday.
The motorship Boobyalla. of the Ocean
Motorship Corporation's line, is due in
the harbor early today with San Pedro
and San Francisco freight that will be
discharged at Supple's dock.
The steamer Wapama. of the McCor
mick fleet, finished landing inward
freight at Couch-street dock last night
and shifted to St. Helens to load for
the return to San Francisco.
T"he tank steamer W. S. Porter landed
the last of her fuel oil cargo at Will
bridge so as to get away for San Fran
cisco last night.
The steamer Minnesotan, of the American-Hawaiian
line, moves from Ter
minal No. 1 to the plant of the St. Johns
Lumber company this morning to work
parcels for New York.
The steamer Montague, of the Colum
I bia Pacific Shipping company's far east
ern service, is to move from the Southern
Pacific siding to the Alblna dock of
Kerr. Gifford & Co. today.
Resrarctyng a report made by the mas
ter qf the British steamer Benavon on
arrival last month, that the Columbia
river light vessel was moored in
only 21 fathoms of water, indicating she
had dragged from her position, sound
ings finished by one of the lighthouse
tender crews are said to show the light
. vessel to be in 31 fathoms of water and
approximately in her proper position.
Members of the Society of American
Military Engineers are to embark from
the Stark-street landing at 2:30 o'clock
this afternoon for the Columbia river to
Inspect dredging operations. The trip
will be made aboard the steamer Math
loma, of the corps of engineers. U. S. A.,
and dinner will be served the members.
Captain L. O. Hosford was yesterday
signed aboard the steamer lone as mas
ter, she bavins been leased from the
Western Transportation company, by the
Karkins line to ply on the Fortland-The
Dalles route with the steamer Madeline,
The extra sternwheeler waa declared ne
cessary because of increased business.
Captain F. Hagrstrom has succeeded L.
C. Weir as master of the steamer Annie
Comings, and R. J. Johnston has re
lieved O. G. Graham aboard the steamer
The steamer Cape Romain. of the At
lantie. Gulf & Pacific fleet, and -which
was libeled in connection with proceed
inars brought against the company by the
shipping board, being followed by the
withdrawal of the service, was reported
arriving at New York from Portland
Sunday. On discharging her cargo she
Is to be ordered out of commission.
J. J. Gorman, of 8eattle, manager of
the Yamashlta company, which is han
dling vessels at northwest ports for the
Yamashlta Kisen Kaisha, reached the
city yesterday to confer with Portland
representatives of the fleet.
S. Sasaki, of Seattle, manager of the
freight department of Mitsui & Co., was
in the city yesterday.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Sept. 11. Arrived at 8:45
A. M.. steamer Senator, from San Diego
and way ports. Arrived at 6:30 P. M-.
British steamer Orient City, from San
Francisco. Arrived at 6:SO P. M., Japan
ese steamer Victoria Maru, from Kobe.
Arrived at 7:15 P. M-, Rose City, from
San Francisco. Sailed at 1:30 P. M..
Steel Worker, for New York and Boston
via Puget sound. Sailed at P. M.,
W. S. Porter, for San Francisco.
ASTORIA. Rent. 11. Arrived at 10
o'clock last night and left op at mid
night. Senator, from San Diego and way
ports. Arrived at 7 and left up at 7:30
A. M-, British steamer Orient City, from
San Franclsoo. Arrived at 9:55 A- M.
and left up at noon. Ross City, from
San Francisco. Left up at 8 A. M.. Jap
anese steamer Victoria Maru. Arrived at
3:15 and left up at 8 P. M., motorshlp
Boobyalla, from San Pedro via San Fran
cisco. SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 11. Arrived
at 6 A. M., Kentucklan, from Hamurg.
for Puget sound and Portland. Arrived
at 8 A. M.. Anniston City, from Portland,
for Liverpool. Sailed at midnight, La
Purislma, for Portland.
NEW YORK, Sept. 10. Arrived, Cape
Romain, from Portland. Sailed, Ohioan,
for Portland. Sailed, Willfaro, for Port
land. BOSTON, Sept. 10. Arrived, Thos. P.
Beal, from Portland. Arrived, Walter
A. Luckenbach, frokn .Portland.
CRISTOBAL. Sept. 7.5 Sailed, Ariio
nan, from Portland, for London and way
SAN PEDRO. Sent. 11. Arrived, mo
torshlp Missourian, from Portland, for
Europe. Arrived, Bntisn motorsnip
Loch Katrine, from Portland, for Rot
terdam. Arrived, Lena Luckenbach,.
from Puget Sound and Portland, for
New York and Boston. Sailed, Alfred
Jeffress, from Philadelphia, for Port
land. Sailed, Robt. Luckenbach, from
New York, for Portland and Puget
TACOMA, Wash.,' Sept, 11. Arrived
Admiral Dewey, from San Francisco, at
9:30 A. M. ; Santa Rita, from San Fran
cisco, at 7 P. M. ; Santa Inez, from from
San Francisco, at 2 A. M. ; F. S. Loop,
from San Francisco, prior. -
Sailed Admiral Dewey, for Ban Fran
cisco, at 2:30 P. M. ; Jacob Luckenbach,
for New York, September 10; President
Grant, for Manila, during night.
SAN DIEGO, Cal., Sept, 1L Sailed
Oiler Neches, for Mare Island, at 7:55
A. M. ; transport Argonne, for Hampton
Roads, at 11 A, M.
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept, 11. Arrived
Regulus. from Tacoma; Curacao, from
Alaska, at 1:15 P. M.; H. F. Alexander,
from San Pedro, at 7:45 A. M. ; Admiral
Dewey, from San Francisco, at 11,. A. M.
Departed Steel Exporter, for Anacortes;
Admiral Dewey, for Tacoma, at 7:26
A. M. '
CORDOVA, Alaska, Sept. 11. Depart
ed Alameda, southbound, at 10:15 A.M.
ViCTORIA, B. C, Sept 11. Departed
Benefactor, for Vancouver, at 5 P. M.
RAYMOND, Wash., Sept. 11. (Spe
cial.) Arrived Kennecott, at 5:30 P.M.,
9AN PEDRO, Cal., Sept. 11. Arrived:
Royal Arrow, from San Francisco, 6
A. M. ; Missourian, from Seattle. Port
land and San Francisco. 6:30 A. M. ;
Humboldt, from San Francisco and
Santa Barbara, 6:30 A. M.; Steel In
ventor, from Baltimore, 7 A. M. ; Loch
Katrine, from Seattle. Portland and San
LFrancIsco, 8:30 A. M.. George Washing
ton, from Antwerp, a A. M. ; iiakuyo
Maru, from San Francisco, 8 A. M. ;
Thomas L. Wand, from Portland, 8:45
A. M.. Birmingham City, -from Seattle,
Portland and San Francisco, 9:30 A. M. ;
Lena Luckenbach, from Seattle. Port
land and San Francisco. 12 noon: Edgar
F. Luckenbach, from New York. 6 P. M.
Sailed: J. A. Moffett, for San Fran
cisco, 6 A. M. ; Robert Luckenbach. for
San Francisco, Portland and Seattle,
7:30 A. M. : Albert Jeffress. for San
Francisco, Portland and Seattle. 1:80
A. M.; City of Los Angeles, for Hono
lulu, 12 noon; Queen Louise, for Balboa,
4:30 P. M.; Hakuyo Maru, for Valpar
aiso, via Salina Cruz and way ports,
5 P. M. ; West Catanace, for San Fran
cisco, Portland and Seattle, 6 P.
M. ; Washington, for Eureka, 5 E.
M. ; SiBkiyou, for Columbia river, 2 P.
M. ; Davenport, for San Francisco and
Portland, 5:80 P. M. ; Catherine G.
Sudden, for Grays Harbor. 6 P. M.J
Humboldt, for San Francisco, 8 P. M-;
Admiral Farragut, for San Diego, 8 P.
M. ; Celllo, for San Francisco and Port
land, 8:30 P. M.; Thomas Crowley, for
Tacoma, 10 P. M.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 11. Arrived
Admiral Schley, from Victoria; .Ken
tuckian, from' Hamburg; Anniston City,
from Astoria; El Cedro, ..f rom Galveston.
Departed: La Purisima. for Portland;
Kentuckian, for Portland and Seattle;
A. L. Kent, for Portland and Seattle.
NEW YORK, Sept. 11. Arrived:
Yorck. from Bremen.
GLASGOW, Sept. 11. Arrived: City
of London, from New York.
SHANGHAI, Sept. 8. Arrived: Em
press of Canada, from Vancouver.
GLASGOW, Sept. 9. Arrived: Virgin
ian, from San Francisco.
LEITH. Sept. 10. Arrived: Anglo Mex
ican, from San Francisco.
NEW YORK, Sept. 11. Arrived: Del-
ageigoa Maru, from San Francisco.
YOKOHAMA. Sept. 8. Departed
Eastern Sailor, for Portland, Or.
HONGKONG, Sept. 9. Departed: West
Ivan, for San Francisco.
AUTOS COLLIDE IN CUT
Indians Iash Into Vancouver Car
and Both Machines Wrecked.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Sept. 11.
(Special.) Mr. and -Mrs. Ernest Du
bois and Miss Hubbard, a school
teacher, all of Vancouver, in one
automobile and John Earlie, Frank
Siblian, LiWian Charlie and a boy,
Indians of Battle Ground, in another
car, narrowly escaped death or jserl-
ous injury this evening on the, Pa
cific highway near Salmon creek.
As the DuBois car, outbound from
Vancouver, was going- through a
cut in the highway the other auto,
owned and driven by Earlie, coming
from the opposite direction, dashed
into the- DuBois car at a high rate
of speed, and the 'craish not only
made complete wrecks of both ma
chines, but scattered the occupants
about tlxe highway. -
The sheriff arrested the Indians
and brought them to the county jail.
They were drunk, the sheriff said.
Afterward the sheriff cleared the
wreckage from the highway-
Aside from bruises and shock Mr.
and Mts. DuBois and Miss Hubbard
suffered no Injuries!.
School Bonds Retired.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Sept. 11.
(Special.) (The Vancouver school
district has retired $20,000 in school
bonds this year, in addition to keep
ing up the Interest on the remainder,
which is $304,000. It is the policy
of the school board to pay about
this amount each year to retire the
outstanding bonds. '
Steamer Kentuckian Is Di
verted to Domestic Run.
BUSINESS ON INCREASE
Abundant Facilities to. Be AS'
sured for AH Pacific Coast
' Confronted by a rapidly climbing
volume of eastbound lntercoastal
cargo, the American-Hawaiian line
yesterday announced the schedud
voyage of the steamer Kentucklan
to Europe had been changed as the
big carrier has been ordered dl
verted to the domestic run. She is
due September 24 and loads for New
York, Philadelphia and Boston. In
connection with the change there
has been a rearrangement of the
sailing card so that line will have a
total of four carriers in September
and six in October from'Portland for
ports on the east coast of the United
The Columbia Pacific Shipping
company, Oregon agent for the serv
ice, had official advices yesterday
that there were increases in west
bound business of late, that will
make a marked difference in deliv
eries at Pacific coast cities during
the next few weeks, yet arrange'
ments-were such that abundant fa
cilities would be assured for all
shipments. The steamer Hawaiian
is already on her way east with Sep
tember cargo from Portland and the
Minnesotan is to work the last Port
land cargo tomorrow and finish on
the lower river so as to head for sea
Thursday. The Texan is to be here
September 21 to load for New York
and Boston and she will be gotten
out of the way Just ahead of the
The Ipswich heads the October
fleet, being dire October 3 to load
for Charleston, Savannah, New Or
leans and Mobile, with the Floridan
October 6 for New York and Bos
ton; the Georgian October 14 for
New York, Baltimore and Philadel
phia; Iowan October 20 for New
York and Boston; Nebraskan Oc
tober 23 .for New York, Baltimore
and Philadelphia, and Navadan Oc
tober 30 for the same ports.
Others May Be Added.
Recently the company announced
the assignment of more vessels to
the new services from Baltimore and
the gulf district also in speeding the
schedule, from other ports and it
was said yesterday that other addi
tions would be made if the amount
of freight warranted. In the present
Instance the withdrawal of the Ken
tuckian from the European route
will have little effect as to freight
destined for ports across the At
lantic, - since the following vessel
will accommodate it.
$307,589 IN WHEAT TAKEN
Japanese Steamer leaves 'With
Cargo for United Kingdom.
The Japanese steamer Tokufuku
Maru, bound for the United King
dom but to receive 'final orders at
Colon, was cleared yesterday in the
interest of the Gray-Rosenbaum
Grain company with a wheat cargo
araount'ng to 2S7.466 bushels, valued
The charter of the British steam
er York City ty the Gray-Rosenbaum
interests was made public yes
terday. The engagement of the
British steamer Great City also was
recorded at the Merchants Ex
change, but the charter not an
nounced. The Japanese steamer
Karachi Maru is another fixed for
grain, Suzuki & Co. being the con
signee or tna snip, xne spurt do
gan wits news of the coming of the
British steamer Sheaf Mead, as an
The steamer Orient City arrived
yesterday to ioad for the Gray
Rosenbaum Grain company and the
steamer Victoria - Maru, which ar
rived Saturday, left up, both being
ordered to the Peninsula mill to be
lined for grain.
Pacific Coast Shipping Notes.
ASTORIA, Or., Sept. U.---(SpeciaI.)
The. motor schooner Boobyalla arrived
at 8:15 o'clock today from San Pedro
and San Francisco with freight for A
torla and Portland.
The British steamer Canadian Observer
wlU be due at 12 o'clock tonight from
Ocean Falls, B. C and will' discharge
wood pulp at the Astoria terminals.
The steamer West Jappa Is due from
San Francisco eri route to Portland.
The steamer Steel Worker, after tak
ing on freight at Betland. is scheduled
to sail tonight for Seattle.
The steamer Rose City arrived at 9:50
o'clock this morning from San Francisco,
bringing freight and passengers for As
toria and Portland. f
Bringing freight and passengers for
Astoria and Portland the steamer Sen
ator arrived at 9:30 o'clock last night
from San Pedro and San Francisco.
The British steamer Orient Ctiy ar
rived at 5 o'clock this morning from San
Francisco and went to Portland to load.
After being fumigated here the Japa
nase steamer Victoria Maru left at 8
o'clock this morning for Portland.
The steam schooner Hornet arrived at
4:80 o'clock and will load lumber at
TACOMA, Wash., Sept. 11. Sunday
and Monday showed a lively day in
shipping lines at Tacoma. Cargo move
ment in general was heavy, both In
coasting and foreign business.
The Toyoka Maru of the Nippon Yusen
Kaisha line was an arrival Sunday aft
ernoon ai.d will take the largest cargo
out of the vessels shifting here Sunday.
The Japanese steamship went to the
Puget Sound Flour mill and will go
from this mill to the Balfour dock to
complete with about 2000 tans of whear.
The Toyoka Maru will sail Thursday,
it is expected.
The Amazon Maru. which sailed Sun
day, will return within a few days to
complete taking outbound freight. The
vessel Is at present In Seattle loading.
The work of loading the Hamburg Maru
is being carried out at the local flour
mills. This vessel will complete loading
at the Puget Sound Lumber company
The F. S. Loop was an arrival Sun
day morning at the Defiance mill. Aft
er loading a part cargo of lumber at
this mill the Loop was to shift this
evening to Vancouver to complete load
ing. The Latin-American line steamer Reg
tilua arrived at the Pueet Sound Lum
ber company mill Saturday evening to"
loan lumDer ior west coast ports. The
Regulus is due to sail Monday night.
From San Francisco the Admiral
Dewey was an arrival Monday morning
and sailed in the afternoon for Cal
ifornia. The vessel loaded at the Com
mercial dock. fJTho President Qrant,
after loading at the local mills, sailed
for Manila last night.
Deen sea shin arrivals for the month
of August as compiled by Harbor Mas
ter W. t. Kowiana, snow a nice gal
over the corresponding month of last
year. August just passed had 108 deep
sea vessels credited to the port with an
aggregate tonnage of-273,119. The de
partures i or a similar time numbered
105, with tonnage of 255,625 tons.
A u rust. 1921. had 87 aeeo sea ves
sels arriving of 195.871 tons and depar
tures of 91 with 193,087 tons. All Ta
coma docks for the month report an ac
tive business. Indications are that Sep
tember will show as great a gain as
August in the amount of -marine busi
ness. Harbor Master Rowland states-
GRATS HARBOR, Wash., Sept. 11.
Speol&LJrTJL ateamer Georga Olson
cleared for San Pedro with lumber from
th- Wilson mill at 5 P. M.
The steamer San Jancinto cleared for
San. Pedro at 5 P. M. with cargo from
tne e. k. wood mm. Moauiam.
The tanker Atlas cleared for San Fran
cisco at 5 P M.. after discharging a
cargo of fuel oil at the local tanks of
the Standard Oil company. '
The Japanese steamer Clyde Maru
moved to the lower harbor yesterday,
preparatory to clearing for the orient.
The ahip was expected to cross the bar
COOS BAT. Or., Sept. 11. (Special.)
The steam schooner Hoqulam. which ar
rived in port yesterday forenoon i
loading a lumber cargo at the Buehner
mill. She had 175 tons of freight for
Coos Bay business men.
The steamer Johanna Smith arrived
from Bay Point at midnight, coming for
a lumber cargo at the Coos Bay Lumber
The steam schooner Yellowstone sailed
this afternoon for San Pedro with a
lumber cargo taken at the North Bend
Mill and Lumber company dock. .
SAN DIEGO, CaTT Sept. 11. Notice
that the M union line, one of the largest
of American steamship companies, will
soon become a competitor in the inter
coastal trade, with ports of call from
San Diego to Vancouver, was received
here today. Vessels soon to be sent to
the Pacific coast by the Munson line in
clude the Munairea, Mundelta, Munrio
and Munindies. loading at Baltimore,
Philadelphia, New York and Galveston.
Increased service between Pacific
coast and gulf ports by vessels of the
American-Hawaiian fleet was announced
here today. The steamer Ipswich, latest
addition to the company's fleet plying
between the Atlantic and Pacific, ,1s now
en route to this coast from Charleston
The destroyers Rathburne. Talbott,
Waters, Dent, Dorsey, Lea. Chfcndle
Southard, Hovey, Long, Broome and AI-
den steamed from Midway island tor
Honolulu yesterday, according to word
received here today.
The transport Argonne, bound , for
Hampton Roads, sailed today from this
port, carrying a large number of naval
officers and members of their families.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sent. 11. Addition
oi two more steamers to the run be
tween Mexican ports and San Francisco
was announced today by the Mexican
Navigation company. They are the New
China and Coahuila. The company will
nave tnree snips on the run. the M ex ice
oeing the only vessel on it at present.
w imams, uimond & Co. today an
nounced that the Kentuckian had been
taken out of the European Pacific trade
and assigned to the Atlantic and Pacific
service. The sailing date was not an
SAN PEDRO. Cal.. Sept. 11. Estab
lishing the first direct passenger and
freight service between southern Cali
fornia and the Hawaiian islands, the
liner City of Los Angeles departed for
Honolulu today. Two huge ex-German
liners will be operated on a bi-weekly
schedule on this route. The ships are
the City of Los Angeles, formerly the
Frederich der Grosse, and the City of
Honolulu, formerly the Grosser Kurfurst.
They ar now under operation of the
Los Angeles Steamship company,.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Sept. 11. H. C.
Cantelow, Pacific coast general man
ager for the Luckenbach Steamship com
pany in Seattle, on one of his periodical
visits, today expressed himself as pleased
with the volume of business handled at
Puget sound ports and with the nroeress
of reinforcing pier No. 1, which will be
occupied October 1 by the Luckenbach
When the steamshin Edward Lucken
bach leaves Puget sound next week she
is to go directly , to Philadelphia, via the
Panama canal, no stops being made be
tween Seattle and Balboa. The Luck
enbach Steamship company hopes- te set
record of is days between the two
Adding Savannah and Charleston to
the ports of call, the steamship Ips-
ich of the American-Hawaiian line
will be in port about September 28 to
take cargo for Mobile, New Orleans and
the new stopping places. The Ipswich,
recently purchased, is expected to be re
tained In the gulf service of the line.
ine tug feea Monarch is expected here
tomorrow with the schooner Wawona In
tow and to shift the sailing craft to the
fisheries moorings In Salmon bay. The
Wawona, one of, the northern codfishtng
fleet, reached Anacortes a fortnight ago.
PORT TOWNSEND. Wash.. Sent. 11.
To load lumber at Everett, the Isthmian
liner Steel Maker arrived today in bal
last from the orient. She remained here
until this evening undergoing fumigation.
' Tides at Astoria Tuesday.
. High. Low.
4:25 A. M 6.0 ft.f 9:68 A. M....2.5 ft.
4:14 P. I 7.5 ft. (11: 17 P. M 1.1 ft.
Report From Mouth of Columbia Riven i
NORTH HEAD. Sept. 11. Condition of i
sea at 5 P. M., smooth; wind, north. Id!
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
Vancouver Marriage Licenses.
D AWES-FULLER Joe Dawes. 21.
Portland, and Lucy M. Fuller. 18.
Clinkenbeard, 31, of Portland, and Ida
JU. Olson, lea, or Portland.
BlSBUiSN-FORTMANN Albert V. Ber
gen, 81, of Portland, and Marie Fort
maun, 19, of Portland.
BROWN-MATHKWSON Archie C.
Brown, 31, of Portland, and Mrs. Henri
etta M. B. Mathewson. legal, of Port
land. TUINAITIS-ROBSON Domlnick Tni-
naitis, 58. of Beaverton. Or., and -Mrs.
Iora M. Robaon, 53, of Huber. Or.
WILLIAMS-McINNIS Giorn D. Wll-
lllams, 22. of Bay City, Or., and Pattie C.
Mclnnis, 24. of Cosmopolls, Wash.
WKBEK-OREEN Edward B. Weher.
38. of Portland, and Mrs. Bertha E.
Green, S3,, of Portland.
DAVIS-RICHARDSON Leslie Paul
Davis, 86, of Portland, and Grace A.
Richardson, 26, of Portland.
ERWARDS-MOAK Harry E. Ed
ards, lesral. of Portland, and Kattia
Moak, legal, of Portland.
Phone your want ads to The Ore-
gonian. Main 7070.
To Arrive at Portland.
Vessel From nt.
Wahkeeaa San Fran Sept. 12
Regulus West coast. .Sept. 2
Robt. Luckenbach. ..New Tork. ...Sept. 13
Meriden .....So. America.. Snr 1ft
Admiral Farragut. . .Ban Diego. . .Sept. 18
Adm. Goodrich San Fran .. ..Sent. IS
Kristiamaf jord Europe, .....Sept. 19
Ba.ia California Cen. intr...sm in
Klnderdyk Europe Sept .20
Nevada ' ...Bordeaux ...dept. 21
Willmlo. New York. ..Sent 21
Texan New Tork. . .Sept. 21
Wm. Campion. ... .... Gulf Sept. 25
Arakan Batavia ....Sept.' 25
Bullaren Aust. Sept. 27
To Ifepart from Portland.
...New York... Sept. 18
...San Diego ..Sept. 13
...San Fran. . ..Sept. 14
...Orient Sept. 16
....West Coast. .Sept. 10
....So. America. Sept. 1
...San Diego. . .Sept. 20
. -.S.F. and way.beyt. 2i
..turope Sept. 21
WUlhilo New York
Vessels in Port.
. ..Globe mill.
. ..Terminal No. 4.
. .Terminal No. 1.
KotiEOsan Maru Terminal No. 4.
K. V. Kruse ....Victoria Dolphina.
Levi G. Burgess. ... Terminal No. l.
Louise Nielsen .....Albers dock.
Lyman Stewart .-. . .Terminal No. 4.
Minnesotan Terminal No. 1.
Montague S. P. Siding.
Mexican North BanK dock.
regon Pine femnsuia mill.
Oregon Fir ...v Peninsula mill.
Pawi.2 .....St. Johns Moorings.
Orient City Peninsula mill.
Ryder iiawiy at. neiena.
Stathis . A Oregon-Wash. dock.
Rose City Ainsworth dock.
Senator Terminal No. 2.
Tenpaisan Maru... .. .North Bank.
Tokufuku Maru Terminal No. 4.
Toluku Maru Peninsula mill.
Torrey P. F. M. Co.
Usurl Maru Columbia City.
lctorla ilaru ...... remnsuia mill.
WapaAa St. Helens.
W eisn i;uy ......... inmaa-r-ouisen s.
Yoshida Maru No. 1. West Oregon Mill.
Closing time for the trans-Pacific
mails at the Portland main postofflce is
as follows (one hour earlier at Station G,
282 Oak street) : K
For Hawaii, 1 A. M.. September 18.
per steamer Ventura, from San Francisco.
For Hawaii, i :o r. m., deptember 12.
per steamer Buford, from San Francisco.
For Japan, tjmna ana niiippines, ll:30
M.. September 20, per steamer Em
press of Australia from Seattle.
Hawaii anu Ausiraii, i . i - :u., Sep
tember 18, per steamer Ventura, from
For China, Japan and Philippines,
11:80 P. M., September 15, per steamer
President Grant from Seattle.
CEREAL GUT ACCEPTABLE
REDUCTION FROM $6 TO $5
Shipping Board Action Taken as
Indorsement of Attitude of Op
erators in Opposing Boost.
Reduction of the trans-Pacific
cereal rata from (6 to $5 a ton, ef
fective immediately, . on shipping
board vessels and privately con
trolled ships, was accepted in ship
ping circles yesterday as indorse
ment of the attitude of certain
steamship operators at the time the
rate waa raised from $4 to $3 a
ton that the increase was excessive
in view of the condition of the
oriental cereal market. It was
understood that the matter had
been taken up with the shipping
board with the suggestion that the
$5 rate, which had been fixed for
October bookings, be made the groins;
The advance was recorded early
in August. The $4 freight was in
effect, but the movement of cargo
exhibited a healthier aspect, so
space for early . loading was in
greater demand, it betag reported
that premiums were being paid in
some instances, $4.50 being men
tioned as having been paid for cer
tain bookings. About that time the
shipping board fixed a rate of $5 for
October, and shortly afterward the
$6 charge was ordered placed in
force for August and September
However, space on Portland ves
sels of the shipping board fleet had
been largely taken and with the
expectation that the $6 freight
might be shaded on the representa
tion of operators virtually no- book
ing was done here at the top-notch,
figure. The $5 rate applies from
Puget sound cities as well as from
Portland and is said to be generally
acceptable to all lines that have
been represented in recent sessions ;
having for their object the reforma
tion of the trans-Pacific conference,
which was disorganized as a conse
quence of the cutting of rates in the
DREDGE LEAVES FOR KELSO
Tualatin to Pump Material for
Fill at Long-Bell Site.
To start one of the largest single
dredging projects undertaken in the
district, the Port of Portland dredge
Tualatin left last night for Kelso
in tow of the steamer Portland and
today will probably pump the first
material for a fill and dike tasK at
th scene f the -Long-Bell Lumber
company's new plant and towusite.
It is estimated that between 10,
000,000 and 12,000,000 yards of ma
terial wiU be handled there and at
the peak of the work from two to
three of the port dredges, as well
as private equipment, will perhaps
be engaged. .
In obtaining the material, cnannei
requirements in the vicinity will be
taken into consideration as much ai
possible. It is hoped not to handle
material with the Tualatin for a
greater distance than 3000 yards.
Trestle work ashore in preparation
for the fill has been completed. J.
H. Polhemus, general manager of
the Port of Portland, will be on the
ground today while the early work
Is gotten under way. The dredging
was arranged with the port as
eauloment was available, since the
channel dredging programme has
reached a stage that would nave
meant part of the fleet being or
dered out of commission had not the
Kelso job been accepted.
COMBINATION SHIPS AWAITED
Consideration of Application for
Assignment Creates Interest.
That serious consideration is being
accorded application of leading ship
ping interests for the assignment of
three combination passenger and
freight steamers for the Portland
Oriental service, is daily impressing
those who had to do with initiating
the movement. The fact an early
decision in the matter has not been
announced is accepted in some quar
ters as evidence that the proposal
is being studied by the shipping
board on its merits.
In support of local attitude, re
minders are cited of the opportunity
afforded Commissioners Chamber
lain. Benson and Lissner on the oc
casion of a public shipping board
hearing in July, relative to section
28, of the merchant marine act, to
make a close study of Portland's
commerce, her advantage in many
respects over other harbors and the
promises for successful operation of
combination transocean vessels irom
BALTIMORE ROUTE FAVORED
Cargo Shippers Advised of Lower
Rail Rate in Territory.
Bearing on reported congested con
ditions at Philadelphia, attributed to
railroad strike developments, American-Hawaiian
through the Columbia-Pacific Ship
ping company, has issued a circular
directing the attention of Oresn
shippers to a difference of one cent
in rail rates in the territory west
of Philadelphia and Baltimore in
favor of the latter port and sug
gesting that consignments be routed
via Baltimore for the present. It
is said that besides lower rates the
Baltimore gateway lowers relief in
the way of railroad and water fa
As to the time in transit it is be
lieved routing via Baltimore will
not cause delays, but that It will
make it possible to clear up freight
accumulated at Philadelphia since
railroad labor difficulties arose.
JAPANESE CARRIER BOOKED
Horaisan Maru Reported Taken
for Oriential Loading.
The Japanese steamer Horaisan
Maru is the latest carrier reported
for oriental loading among berth
ships. The Kongasan Maru, of-ihe
Mitsui line, was cleared yesterday
and will proceed toward the land of
the setting -sun. as soon as she loads
a.jfercel of lumber at Columbia City,
for which point she will shift this
morning from terminal No. 4.
The Portland cargo of the vessel
comprises 33,334 bushels of wheat
for Japan, valued at $39,667: 5000
barrels of flour for Shanghai, at
$25,000, and 25,500 barrels for Dairen,
valued at $92,600. At Columbia City
1,200,000 feet of lumber for Shanghai
Is to be loaded and as the ship has
inward cargo for Seattle, she will
proceed for the other side via the
Buoy to Be Relighted.
Information that the light of the
Port Orford reef gas whistling and
submarine bell buoy had been ex
tinguished, was broadcast to all ves
sels in the district by Robert War
rack, superintendent of the seven
teenth lighthouse district. He said
vesteraay tnat tne crw i me ten-
J " ... ... 1
Pnap whir.n was at uoauiiie. i
would make an effort to relight the
aid. lniormauon was givcu uui
connection with other Oregon coast
aids -that a bell buoy had been
placed at the entrance to the Silets,
replacing a second class buoy that
had been in service.
Tng Leaves for Astoria.
' The Port of Portland tug Oneonta,
which has been here for drydocking
and overhauling, leaves for Astoria
today to replace the tug Wallula,
in service at the entrance to the
Columbia river. The Wallula will
be continued in commission a few
days, assisting in towing fuel barges
for dredges and is to be ordered out
of commission again at the drydock
Warehouse Bids Asked.
General interes; is being displayed'
in proposals to be opened before
the Commission of Public Docks
Thursday for the construction of A
ventilated fruit storage warehouse
at : Terminal No. 4, completing the
north half of Pier No. 1. At the
same time bids are to be opened for
rolling steel doors to be installed
in an extension of the pier and shed,
on the river side.
Ship" Reports by Radio.
By the Radio Corporation of America.
(The Radio Corporation of America, in
co-operation with the United 8tatss public
health service and the Seamen's Church
institute, will receive requests for medica!
or surgical advice through its KPU Saa
Francisco station without cost.
All positions repotted at 8 P. M. yes
terday unless otherwise inaic&tea.
WEST KEATS. Yokohama for Port.
land, 845 miles from Columbia river,
YANKEE ARROW, Ban. Francisco for
Shanghai, 1931 miles from San Fran
Cisco, September 10.
WEST PROSPECT, Los Angeles for
Yokohama, 3131 miles from Los Angeles,
WEST OROWA. Portland for Yoko
hama, 1953 miles from Columbia river,
DILWORTHT. San Francisco for Shang
hai, 2834 miles from San Francisco,
EMPRESS OF RUSSIA. Victoria for
Yokohama, 1364 miles from Victoria,
APUS, Hongkong for San Pedro, 3425
miles from San Pedro, September 10.
EASTERN SAILOR. Yokohama for
Portland, 8375 miles from Columbia river.
September 10. '
SHABONEE. San Pedro for Nagasaki,
3350 miles from San Pedro. September 10.
LA TOUCHE, southbound, off Cape
Spencer. September 10.
KETCHIKAN. Port Althrop for Cor
dova. 44 miles from East Hinchlnbrook,
STARR, Seward for Portlock, 40 miles
from Seward, September 10.
MAKAWELI, Tacoma for Honolulu,
352 miles south of Cape Flattery, Sep
PRESIDENT JEFFERSON, Yokohama
for Seattle, 600 miles from Seattle, Sep
BEtTCE,' Chignlk for Astoria. 610 miles
from Astoria, September 10.
ADMIRAL WATSON. Seattle for
Ketchikan, 290 miles from Seattle, Sep
REDWOOD, Ketchikan for Seattle, 454
miles from Seattle, September 10.
CGC. SNOHOMISH, at Edizhook. Sep
WEST JAPPA. San Francisco for
Portland, 33 miles south of Columbia
MULTNOMAH, San Francisco for Port
land, 115 miles south of Columbia river.
TEXAN, San Francisco for Seattle, 215
miles south of Cape Flattery.
PRESIDENT JEFFERSON, Yokohama
for Seattle, 800 miles from Seattle. Sep
SHIP REUCE, Chignlk. Alaska, for
Astoria, 610 miles from Astoria, Sep
tember 10. '
ADMIRAL WATSON. Seattle for
Ketchikan. 290 miles from Seattle, Sep
CAPTAIN A. F. LUCAS, departing
from Ocean Falls for El Segundo, Sep
REDWOOD, Waterfall for Seattle, 456
miles from Seattle, September 10.
NORTHWESTERN, Seattle for Ketchi
kan, 416 miles from Seattle, September
HEATHER, at Roche Harbor.
EVERETT. Everett for San Pedro, 45
miles from Everett.
MERIDEN, Seattle for Everett, arriv
ing at Everett.
W. S. RHEEM, Richmond for San Pe
dro, 116 miles south of Richmond.
ERNEST H. MEYER. Grays Harbor
for San Pedro, 190 miles north of San
C. A. SMITH, Coos Bay for San Pedro,
221 miles north of San Pedro.
LA PLACENTIA. San Pedro for Mar
tinez. 144 miles from Martinez.
COVERUN, Kaanapali for San Fran
cisco, 853 miles from San Francisco.
MELVsLLB DOLLAR. Port Alice for
San Pedro. 625 miles from San Pedro.
ARGONNE. United States naval tug,
San Diego for Norfolk, 120 miles from
NANKING. Hongkong for San Fran
cisco, 135 miles from San Francisco.
ROBERT LUCKENBACH. San Pedro
for San Francisco, 203 miles south of
STEEL SCIENTIST. Seattle for San
Francisco, 266 miles north of San Fran
cisco, noon. .
TAHITI, San Francisco for Sydney,
1191 miles from San Francisco.
EL SEGUNDO, Richmond for Point
Wells. 80 miles from Point Wells.
RICHMOND, San Pedro for Seattle. 163
mllea from Seattle.
CITY OF LOS ANGELES, San Pedro
for Honolulu, 70 miles west of Point
RAINIER. San Francisco for Belllng
ham, 470 miles from Bellingham. '
COTTON PLANT, San Francisco for
Coos Bay, 324 miles north of San Fran
ATLAS, Aberdeen for Richmond, 246
miles from Richmond.
ED KINGSLEY, Vancouver for San
Francisco. 315 miles north of San Fran
NORTHLAND. Roche Harbor for San
Francisco, 346 miles from San Fran.
FOREST KING, San Pedro for Seattle,
115- miles from Seattle.
QUINAULT. San Francisco for Se
attle. 185 miles from Seattle.
COLD HARBOR, San Francisco for
Philadelphia, 10 miles south of Point
Arguello, Sept. 10..
SWIFTSTAR. Philadelphia for San
Pedro, 1300 miles south of San Pedro,
noon. Sept. 10.
MEXICO, Gimymaa tor Mazatlan, 82
miles south of Guaymas, Sept. 10. -
IPSWICH, Baltimore for San Pedro,
118 miles south of San Pedro, Sept. 10.
CHINA ARROW, Manila for San
Francisco. 1520 miles from San Fran
cisco, Sept. 10.
HANDICAP, Yokohama for San Fran
cisco, 1250 miles from San Francisco,
WEST KEATS. Yokohama for Port
land, 840 miles west of Columbia river,
DIANA DOLLAR, Baltimore for San
Pedro. 1165 miles from San Pedro, Sept.
ENTERPRISE, Hllo for San Francisco.
12S8 miles from San Francisco, Sept. lo.
MAKENA, Bellingham for Honolulu,
1770 miles from Bellingham. Sept. 10.
MANUKAI, Honolulu for San Fran
cisco, 1782 miles west of San Francisco,
MELVILLE DOLLAR. Port Alice for
San Pedro, 863 miles from San Pedro,
MATSONIA, San Francisco for Hono
lulu. .1565 miles from San Francisco.
HYADES. San Pedro for Honolulu.
1514 "miles from San Pedro, Sept. 10.
HANNA NIELSEN. Yokohama for
Seattle. 1350 miles from Cane Flattery.
COL. E. L. DRAKE. Willbrlda-o for El
Segundo, 352 miles from El Segundo.
MONTE VELLO, San Pedro for Oleum.
144 miles from. Oleum.
ADMIRAL GOODRICH, Eureka for
San Francisco, 132 miles north of San
AVALON, Grays Harbor for San Fran
cisco, 102 miles north of San Francisco.
H. M. STOREY, San Pedro for Rich
mond. 85 miles from Richmond.
CITY OF SYDNEY. Bristol bay for San
Francisco, 180 miles northwest of San
SANTA CRUZ, Callao for San Fran
cisco. 302 miles from San Francisco.
MANULANI, San Francisco for Bel
lingham, 202 miles north of San Fran
cisco. J. A MOFFETT. San Pedro for As
toria,- 140 miles from San Pedro.
By Federal Telegraph Company.
FRANK G. DRUM, San Pedro for
Honolulu, 1850 miles west of San Pedro,
WEST OROWA, Portland for Yoko
hama, 1854 miles west of Columbia river
.,11 Ifl It) Til Oaw frannlui. fnw Ghana.
2834 miles west of San Francisco,
i'EST PROSPECT, San Pedro lor
i,c5q i" w... -..t. ... .Oct. 1st
YOKOHAMA. KOBE, HOM'.KOXO, MANILA
USSB SS Montague Sept. 15th USSB SS Eastern bailor. Oct. 15th
For rates, pace. etc, apply to
Broadway 6380 S00-622 Board
Yokohama. 8131 miles west . of San
Pedro, September 10.
JEPTHA. San Francisco for Valpa
raiso. 715 miles south of San Francisco,
September 10. ,
COALINGA, Honolulu for San Pedro,
1233 miles west of tan Pedro. Septem
SHABONEE, San Pedro for Nagasaki,
3350 mile from Ran Pedro, September 10
APUS, Hongkong for San Pedro, 842S
miles from San Pedro, September 10.
EMPRESS OF RUSSIA. Victoria for
Yokohama, 1364 miles from Victoria,
EMPRESS OF AUSTRALIA, Yoko
hama for Victoria, t66 miles from Vic
toria, September 10.
EASTERN SAILOR. Yokohama for
Portland, 3375 miles west of Columbia
river, September 10.
PRESIDENT WILSON. San Francisco
for Yokohama, 067 miles west of Hono
lulu. September 10.
PRESIDENT LINCOLN. Yokohama for
San Francisco, 697 miles west of San
YORBA' LINDA. Tokuyam for San
Pedro, 480 miles from San Pedro, noon.
LA PURISIMA, San Francisco for
Portland. 423 miles from Portland.
PARAISO, San Pedro for Grays Har
bor, 676 miles north of San Pedro.
CLAREMONT, San Pedro for Ray
mond. 85 miles north of San Francisco.
SIERRA, San Pedro for Bellingham,
060 miles north of San Pedro.
WILLAMETTE, St. Helens for San
Francisco, 145 miles north of San Frn-
GEORGINA ROLPH, Portland for
Ban Francisco, 200 miles north of San
HENRY S. GROVE, San Pedro for
Savannah, 4S0 miles southeast of San
COLOMBIA, New York for Pan Fran
nlKCA. fin mlleH south nf San Francisco.
MULTNOMAH, San Francisco for
Portland. ' 110 miles south of Columbia
QUINAULT, San Francisco for Seattle.
1R frnm Rejittle.
HORACE BAXTER, Everett for San
Pedro, 83 miles south or Everett.
W AH KEEN A, San Pedro for Everett
4714 mUnx from Everett
HART WOOD, San Francisco for Grays
Harbor, 168 miles north of San iran-
SAN DIEGO, Tacoma for Pan Pedro,
84 miles north of Cape Blanco.
ROW OVER SPUR ENDED
CITY EXGINEER FIGURES WAY
TO MEET OBJECTION'S.
Council Takes Trip to Mill Site
and Agreement Is Reached for
Members of the city council Jour
neyed to East Fiftieth and Powell
Valley road yesterday and settled a
controversy that has been raging
for a' week or more concerning the
construction of a apur track into a
mill Kcated at the. corner.
Property owners, or at least the
majority of them, opposed the con
struction of a spur track from Thirty-
fourth avenue southeast, entering
the mill from the south, on the
ground that it would be In the front
of the residential property in that
The millownefs were willing: to
have the spur, track located any
where that did not cost more money
than the investment would warrant.
The least cost wasi attached to con
struction of the spur from the south.
Oity officials did not favor the en
tranC3 of the spur from the north on
the ground tlt it would interfere
with traffic coming; into East Fif
tieth ctreet from both Powell Valley
road and Foster road.
So with the city engineer the
council traveled to the site of the
mill and after viewing- the property
a settlement satisfactory to ail con
cerned was reached when City En
gineer Iaurgaard worked out a new
route which will bring the spur
along Eat Fiftieth etreet to the
center of the building and thence
into the mill.
Phone your want ads to The Ore
gonian. All its readers are inter
ested in the classified columns.
I ttltd from Municipal Dock No.
1 Wednendar, Kept. 13. 10 A. M.
I Every V ednesdar thereafter
FOR SAX FKANCISCO
LOS ANGELES SAN DlfcOO
Special Round Trip
n Francisco S5O.O0
Los Angeles 74.00
San Diego 81.50
101 THIRD ST., COB. STARK.
Fhone snwawar o-ihi.
Astoria and Way Points
STR. GEORGIAN A
DallT, Eirept Friday, 83 A. M.
Night Boat Dallv, Except Sun
day, 7i3 P. M.
Fare to Aatorla, (3 Round
Week-End Round Trip 3.50.
The Dalles-Hood River
Dally, Except Sunday, 7:15 A. M.
Fare to The Dallea, 1.25 1 Hood
Bdvry. 6344. Alder-St. Dock.
4 MM ERI CAN
WAV, S VV E DEN,
I, K K M A Ji Y and!
'W BALTIC STATKS1
Oscar ! nrp. si
I nited State Oct. S
Heliia Olav. .Ort. 1
Krederik Mil Ort. 24
Omar II Nov.
I nited States Nov. IS
llellls; Olav. . .Nov. 80
t rederlk VUI.Oec. 1
OSCAK II Jan. t
. nailv Concerts.
Large, Fast, Steady,
ers, Spaclou State
room and Prome
nade Deck a.
For I'aaaenx;er Mates: 105 id St., 1'ortland.
HONOLULU, SUVA, NEW Z.EALAM9
The Well-Kfiuipped Koyal Mall Steamers
"Makura" (1H.51I0 ton), Oct. 20, Iec. it;
"Niairara" (2U.0O0 ton), Sept. ft, Nov.
24. Sail from Vancouver, B. C. Ftr rate,
etc, apply Canadian J'acifle Railway, fi5
Third St., Portland. Or. Canadian-Australasian
Royal Mail One, 141 Hastings
bt. West, Vancouver, B. C. s
I I STKAMHHTP
III . SENATOR I
j . I ma j I
North China Line
COLUMBIA PACIFIC SHIPPING COMPANY
Operating' United States Government Phlre
D1HECT FRKKillT HER ICR WITUOIT
l'OIll LAMl, OHfcGOM
YOKOHAMA, KOBE, SHAOHI, TAKIBAR
I USSB S3 West Kader Nov. lt
t Trade Bid.
DISCHARGES FfcATCKE LAT
EST BCIIEAU S11AKKUP.
Chief to Confer With Authorities
on Alleged Attempt to Buy
Discharge of four more members
of the police force, on charges of in
efficiency, disorderly conduct and
drunkenness, coupled with a state
ment by Chief of Police Jenkins that
he will confer with Mayor Baker
and District Attorney Myers today
regarding the attempted payment of
money for protection, were yester
day's developments in the latest po
Clyde H. Orewell and W. B. Strain,
patrolmen, were discharged yester
day by Chief Jenkins on account of
improper conduct with girls. 11. E.
Travis, another patrolman. was
dropped from the force on account
of drunkenness, and Joe Alorak
Italian Interpreter, who lias been
acting as a detective, was dismissed
on the grounds of general ineffici
ency. As yet no official action has been
taken in the cases of a well ..nown
police court lawyer, who has been
accused of attempting to buy protec
tion for a group of First street dis
orderly houses, -lind a former re
porter for The Oregonlan, who Is
said to have acted as go-between In
an attempted deal to Induce Inspec
tor Xllngenamlth to order the moral
squad to allow the houses to run.
The reporter is no longer connected
with the paper and the houses have
been closed. Future developments
in the case depend on today's con
ferences. District Attorney Myers
having received no official report of
the transaction, has not started of
The "reporter, according to Chief
Jenkins, has not left the city, de
spite published reports to that ef
fect, lie has Informed the police
head that he will stay until the In
vestigation is completed.
Harvest Delays School Opening.
GASTO.V. Or., Sept. 11. (Special.)
It was decided at the last meeting
of the school board to open the Gas
ton school September 25. The late
date is on account of the large num
ber of children engaged in the har
vest of evergreen blackberries, hop
picking and work In the nearby fruit
canneries. The berry picking will
be through the end of this week
Prune picking will hfgin In about
ten days and there was ewme talk of
not opening school until October 2,
but the earlier date was finally de
cided upon. Miss Reuter was en
gaged to succeed Mrs. Earl Pearcey
In the high school, Mrs. Pearcy hav
Irtr resigned to live in Salem.
SAN FRANCISCO & PORTLAND
For San Francisco
From Portland Auisworth Dock
STEAMER ROSE CITY
Thurday, 10 A. M., Hpl. 14
Sarurday. 10 A. M-. S-pt 23
and every nine days thereafter
PASSACE FARE FROM PORTLAND
Promenade Deck 1& M
Outside Saloon Deck 2 .40
Inside Saloon Deck 24 .00
Third Class (Males Only) IS no
Round Trip (First Class! 50.00
All fares include berth
and meals while at sea.
taMn arrMHl r snvtrm riR sr ilnM et
HftiftH ratM 11. mt jub mml wsMnisi-
ledMt Hid 2001 MAMS.
City Ticket Office 3rd si.d WnhtnctMi
t none nrosaway ai
Freight Office, Ainsworth Dock
Phone Broadway 02611
fA.VtlllAN SKKVH K.
Via PlotureiMme t- 1-awrenre Routs.
MOVTKEAI. TO OI AM.OW
CASSANDRA ..Sept. t Oi-t.fl Not. 11
SATIRMA . ..Oil. Nov. .1
MONTREAL TO I.IV FltroOI.
ALBANIA Sept. t3 Ort. XI 'Nov. M
AI SONIA . 11 Nov. II
TVKKHKNTA .Ort. 2S lee. t
(new) "Sail from Halifax
Montreal to Plymouth, Cherbourg, London
ANOANI ....Sept. 30 Nov. 4 !- 9
ANTO.MA(new)Ort. 14 Nov. IS !. ti
Bulls from Halifax
See your local CI NAItO it or write
Company' Off ire. 61 Second Ave.,
Seutlle. I'holie Klliott lfl:Z.
"L HAMBURG AMERICAN LINE
By New American FUf Steamer
Reeolnte Sept. 19 Oct. 11
Reliance Oct. X Ort. 31
TO HAMBURG DIBtXT
Sailings every Thursday, bv the oDt
lar steamers Mount Clay, Mount Car
roll. Mount Clinton, Hants, Bayam,
Wuerttemberr, with special cabin and
unproved third class accommodations.
VJtlTED AMERICAN LINKS. INC.
154 West Randolph St.. Cblcaae
or Local A ffente
"The Comfort Route"
New York Cherbonrs;
OROPKSA ...Sept. SO Nov. 4
ORBIT A Oct. 14 Nov. Jan. 10
ORDl'NA Ort. 21 lee. tO Jan. II
KIRKCT PASSKNtiKU SKRVICK
From 4actfic Coait I'orts lo U. K.
The Royal Mail Steam racket O.
Rainier Bids;.. Seattle. Wash., or