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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING: OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1922
Regular Shipments May Be
Made to Portland.
2000 TONS ARE EN ROUTE
Carriers Bound Here From Orient
and Xot on Run to Philip
pines, to Get Cargoes.
Importation of close to 2000 tons
of coal from Tsingtao, which ts to
arrives here a week -from today
aboard the steamer West Kader,
may mark the establishment of
another line of new business for
regular vessels bound this- way from
The coal is consigned to the
Edlefsen Fuel company, representa
tives of which say the consignment
is anthracite, and if its introduc
tion is successful the probabilities
are regular shipments will be pro
vided for. Two larse lots of
Australian coal were delivered here
last week by the West Isllp and
Canadian Britisher. In years when
sailing vessels came here in the
trrain trade Australian coal was
often brought this way, but prin
cinally domestic coal has been
handled of recent years, and that
moved by railroad.
One class of homeward-bound
cargo that is handled regularly by
the Columbia Pacific Shipping com
pany's fleet is copra, that being
taken care of by the vessels making
monthly calls at Manila and other
island ports. The Hannawa, which
is there at present, was yesterday
reported as having sailed from
11-oilo for Lagaspi for more copra.
With coal brought from the orient
in dependable quantities, it will
serve to give Portland cargo to cer
tain of the vessels that do not make
the run to the Philippines, and with
other classes of freight offering for
local delivery and transshipment to
the east, import volumes will be
The West Keats left Portland at
9 o'clock yesterday morning on her
way to Yokohama, Kobe, Shanghai,
Tientsin and airen, and the East
ern Sailor, which went from Colum
bia to Irvington dock yesterday for
more cereal cargo, leaves a week
from tomorrow for Yokohama,
Kobe, Hongkong and Manila. The
West Kader will get away Novem
ber 1 and the Pawlet is to be drawn
from the idle fleet at the St. Johns
moorings to take the November 15
sailing, with the West O'Rowa
slated to leave December 1.
CALIFORNIA CROWDED OUT
Northwest Cargo Takes All Space
on Katrina Iiuckenbach.
its regular meeting last. Monday J
with reference to shipping facilities
and the possibility of securing stor
age space at- the wharf and were
assured of the co-operation of the
commission. The .company is a
heavy exporter of veneer and cedar
logs and lumber, battery separator
stock and other cedar products, their
shipments running into millions of
feet annually. In the event of op
erating in this field, they purpose
to snip via Portland, instead of by
the San Francisco route.
Northwest shipments to Atlantic
coast ports will 'fill the entire space
aboard the steamer Katrina Luckeit
bach, due October 23, according to
J. -G. Euson, Portland manager of
the line. He says there will be no
California cargo handled on the
eastbound voyage and while there
will be 2,500,000 feet of lumber
loaded the remainder will be general
freight from Oregon and Washing
The "Valter Luckenbach, looked
for here Tuesdav, has 900 tons of
New York cargo for Portland and
will take out 713 tons, 37 tons of
which will be wool for Philadelphia
and the remainder canned goods and
dried prunes. The Paul Luckenbach
is to arrive a weeTc from today with
1390 tons of Philadelphia freight and
return shipments for her are mainly
canned goods and prunes.
RIVER FREIGHT INCREASES
Steamer Beaver's Schedule Blade
Unable to take care of the amount
of freight offered with two trips a
week the Clatskanie Transportation
company, operating the steamer
Beaver, has determined to increase
the schedule to three trips, leaving
Portland Sunday for Coal Creek and
way points, and Tuesday and Thurs
. day for Clatskanie and way points.
Wheat is moving to Portland from
the territory adjacent to Kelso and
in a short time potato shipments are
to start unless market conditions
are unfavorable, so with shingles,
some lumber and other products that
are handled regularly the seasonable
business is providing good loads up
stream. Activity among logging
camps, mills and other industries
along the river add to the trade and
at least for a time the route will
keep the Beaver vusy.
LUMBER CRAFT CHARTERED
Yamashita Company Vessel to
Port Orford Buoy to Be Replaced.
Under orders to replace a big gas
buoy marking Port Orford reef,
which has been unlighted for a short
time Jbeeause of having been dam
aged, the lighthouse tender Man
7.ania left the harbor yesterday. Sha
i loal a substitute buoy at the
.Tongue Point station and on the
damaged one being lifted on deck
will return to Astoria. The vessel
later will load lumber, shingles and
ther freight for San Francisco de
livery. On discharging that in the
south she will take aboard supplies
tor the Tongue Point station.
Steamer Makawell on Way.
That the steamer Makawell is on
the way from Honolulu for the Co
lumbia riv&r with close to 3000 tons
of canned pineapples, was the in
formation received by H. L. Hudson,
manager of the port traffic bureau
The ship is in the Matson line serv
ice, which regularly serves Astoria,
and tho cargo is said to includ
stocks for Portland firms and others
in the interior.
HOE, D.AIRY SHOW BEGUN
HER M I S TON AM) TTATATIIXA
Event Attracts Big Crowds and
Exhibits From Farms Are
Shipping Shed Nearly Bone.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) The big- shipping shed being
built on the port pier is nearing
completion and wni be ready for use
within ten days. It will have ca
pacity for more than 10,000 tons, or
enough to load three freighters. It
is designed largely for use as
storage place for expensive finished
lumber und perishable freight.
H.rdrographle Office Notice.
The following letter was received th)
date from the district communication
superintendent, 13th naval district:
Bearings from R. C stations are re
liable only in that arc of the circle for
which the stations have been calibrated
For the information of shipping- and oth
ers interested, the calibrated arcs
the radio compass stations in the 13th
district are listed herewith:
"1. Empire, 230 to 360 decrees, true,
Fort Stevens, 185 to ,295 degrees,
Ocean Park, 205 to 345 degrees,
Tatoosh, 30 to 90 degrees (clock-
New Dungeness, 255 to 95 degrees
(clockwise) , true.
"3. Smith Island, 0 to 360 true (com
'3. Cattle Point, 130 to 275 (clock-
'2. Soapstone Point, 243 to BO de
grees (clockwise), true.
z: Cape Hincmnbrook, 212 to 204 de
grees (clockwise), true.
1. Not m commission: not available
2. In commission for continuous serv
'3. Limited commission: available for
bearings during foggy weather.
All or the above sectors must be un
derstood as being of the circle of which
the compasa coil is at the center and are
observed from the listed position of
the compass station."
N. M. PIGJ1AN. Lieut. U. S. N.
Officer in Charge.
The steamer Rose City, leaving: San
Francisco yesteroay for Portland, was
said to have been dispatched with
good cargo and number of travelers.
The steamer Admiral Goodrich of the
Pacific Steamship company's line be
tween Portland, Marshfield, Eureka and
San Francisco, made several moves m
the harbor yesterday and will be back
at Terminal No. 2 today, from where i
sai's tonight on the southbound voyage.
The British steamer Baron Cawdor,
from Shanghai, arrived stfrday and
made fast at the Linnton plant of the
West Oregon Lumber company to be
lined for wheat, which she will load foh
the United Kingdom under charter to
Balfour, Guthrie & Co.
Th( tanker El Segundo, Captain Thorn
sen, is to have the last of her fuel oil
cargo pumped ashore at Willbridge early
ttxiay so as to gex unaer way ior sea;
The American-Hawaiian steamer
Towan, on her way here from Boston, was
reported at ian Francisco yester.iay.
The steamer Tuscanstar of the Blue
Star service, left New York .Thursday,
according to advices received yesterday.
She is the third of the line to head this
way, the Gothicstar being due the lore
part of the week. Among her outward
cargo wili be apples for Great Britain.
The Tudorstar is to bo along the latter
part of the month and the Tuscanstar is
siated to report ny tne mmcie or ."Novem
ber. The Pacific Steamship company is
agent for the fleet.
The steamer Sarah Dixon of the
Shaver fleet, is the latest of the flag to
be hauled out on the ways at the plant
of tho Portland Shipbuilding company.
After that vessel is overhauled, the
tte&mer Hercules is to be sent to tne
plant for overhauling.
Genii Ishikawa, engineer of the depart
ment of communications of tht Japanese
government, with headquarters at Tokio,
ref.ch.ed the city yesterday in connection
with studies being ir.adtt of shipping -con
ditions. He obtained data on commerce,
port facilities and the like from H. L.
Hudfon, manager ol tne port traffic bu
The British steamer Great City spiled
yesterday for the United Kingdom. Her
wheat cargo, totaling 319,600 bushels, was
the . largest dispatched from Portland
since July 9, 1121, when the Swiftwind
left with 374.614 bu&hels.
X.oad for South Africa.
Charter of one of the Yamashita
company's vessels to load lumber
here for South Africa, the cargo to
be slightly in excess of 3.000,000
- feet, was discussed yesterday in
shipping circles.- The vessel is not
one of those assigned for operation
in the regular service between Port
land and Japan, being a member of
the tramping fleet.
The Yamashita company is agent
for the British steamer Wonganella,
which J. J. Moore & Co. fixed re
cently to load here and on Humboldt
bay for Australia, Sydney being ex
pected to be named as the port of
discharge. The Moore interests have
taken three sailers for that business
of late, the cargoes to be supplied
on the Columbia river.
TRIAL IS GIVKX TIG ECHO
Craft With Diesel Engine Per-
. forms Satisfactorily.
On a run yesterday from the
Shaver moorings, at the foot of East
Burnside street, to Willbcidge for
oil, the tug Echo, in which installa
tion of a 90 horsepower Diesel en
gine is completed, is said to have
performed in a satisfactory way.
Minor pipework remains to be
looked after and a set trial trip may
be run today or early in the week.
The Piesel installation replaces a
gasoline engine of 100 horsepower.
It is said Diesel engine manufac
turers are turning to'a design that
can be fitted in sternwheel vessels,
a chain belt drive being used. One
is under construction at San Fran
cisco and the outcome of its opera
tion will be watched by sternwheel
owners in this district.
To Arrive at Portland.
Vessel Prom. rate,
Nankoh Mam Kobe . . .r Oct. 7
Kose City San Fran Oct. 8
Annette Rolph San Pedro Oct. 9
Geo Washington. ... Pusret Sound. .Oct. 9
Eagle New York'. ..Oct. 8
Senator Fan Diego... .Oct .
Gothlsstar Kurope Oct. 10
Steel Inventor Seattle Oct. 30
Walter Luckenbach. New York.... Oct. 30
City of Durham. . . .New York. . . .Oct. 11
Lehigh Portland, Me. Oct. 11
West Katen S. America . . . Oct. 1 1
Ohioan .....Europe Oct. 13
Paul Luckenbach. ..New York. ...Oct. 14
Georgian New York... Oct. 15
West Kader Orient Oct. 13
Artm. Farragut san Dieeo. . . .Oct. 16
Wm. A. McKenney. -New York Oct. IS
To Depart From Portland.
Vessel Por Data.
Boobvalla San Pedro. .Oct. 7
Admiral Goodrich. .. S. P. and way.. Oct. 7
Glamorganshire ....London ...9. .Oct. .
Eagle New York.. . .Oct. 10
Kose City San Fran. . . .Oct. 11
Senator San Diego. .. .Oct. 11
Steel Inventor New York Oct. lli
Walter Luckenbach. New York Oct. 13 1
Vayoi Maru Japan Oct. 14 I
Eastern Sailor Orient Oct. 13
Georgian New York Oct. 1 7 I
Admirf-l rarrui...M(n i;iero. . . .Oct. J
PENDLETON, Or., Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) Hermiston and surrounding
country in the west end of Umatilla
county yesterday showed the prod
ucts of the field today to hundreds
drawn bv the openhier of the annual
hog and dairy sfiow. The weather
was ideal and a big programme
filled the entire day. Officials of
the show, designated today as Pen
dleton day, and more than 100 were
in the Pendleton delegation which
motored to Hermiston.
A registered Jersey bull' owned
by H. Payne won the championship
for the best bull of any age. The
champion cow is owned by E. L.
Jackman, and H. J. Ott won the
award for the champion heifer.
All the cattle awards were made
today and the prizes were, also an
nounced in the swine division, with
horses to be judged tomorrow.
C. P. Adams won the award for
ownership of the champion and
grand champion boar, while C. C.
Mason took the grand champion
award for the best sow at the show.
In. the national Duroc-Jersey rec
ord association district futurity
show, C. P. Adams and C. C. Mason
took most of the honors.
In the Umatilla county champion
ship in horseshoe pitching Pendle
ton captured all places for the
finals and George Eckle-s and Fred
Pell of this city captured the dou
bles honor. There were nearly 50
men in the contest.
Leon Norquist, Lowell Stockard
and Francis Donaldson today won
the right to rep-resent Umatilla
county in the livestock judging con
test, which will be held at the Pa
cific International. James Wauga
man, Thomas Lenhart and Owen
Hunt placed in the money on the
Pacific Coast Shipping Notes.
ASTORIA, Or., Oct. 6- (Special.)
After discharging fuel oil in Portland,
the tank steamer H. T. Harper left at 11
o'clock last night for California.
The tank steamer El Segundo arrivea
at 6:30 last night from California, bring
ing fuel oil for Astoria and Fortland.
The steamer William Campion, with
general freight from Portland and 7483
cases of salmon from Astoria, left at 7:53
this morning for gulf ports.
The steamer K. I. Luckenbach, leaving
at 3 o'clock this morning for New York
and Boston, carries general freignt from
Portland and 13.152 cases of canned
salmon from Astoria.
Under orders of the marine surveyors.
the Japanese steamer Etna 'Maru has
shifted to pier 3 of the port terminals
and is discharging the coal from her
lower port bunkers in order that a com
plete examination may be made to as
certain if any damage was done the ves
sel by the recent fire in her bunkers.
When she wili begin loading wheat has
not been announced.
The British steamer Baron Cawdor ar
rived at 3 o'cock this morning from
Shanghai, and after being fumigated
here will go to Portland to load grain
With general cargo from Portland and
800,000 feet of lumber from Westport,
the steamer Willhilo left at 11 o'clock
today for the Atlantic seaboard
The British steamer Devon rAtv in Hn
from Honolulu and comes to lnari tram
The steamer Alaskan, with nrt nartm
from Portland, is to load spruce airplane
lumber at the port terminals for Europe.
'TACOMA. Wasn.. Oct. B. Thi after
noon when the Biue Funnel liner Jxion
steamed out from the port piers, it
marked the passing of this shin from
oriental run for some time. It may be
that the vessel will never be returned to
this trade. Instead of turning back afc
Manila on her present voyage, the vessel
will continue to steam to the east with
an English port as her destination. The
place of the Ixion will be taken by the
Achilles, a big turbine steamer now on
her way out from England.
Tne ixion took a large amount of
freight out from Tacoma this voyage..
Flour was one of the chief freight items ;
the vessel from here. At the port I
piers the steamer loaded about 1,000,000 I
feet of lumber. i
The Clan McVicker was due at the i
Puget Sound Lumber mill late this eve
ning to commence loading lumber for
After loading freight at the Baker dock
the Nome City sailed early this morning
for San Francisco, via Seattle and down
i The Santa. Cruz of the Grace line, wa
expected to sail late tonight for ports of
Chile and Peru. The vessel finished her
Tacoma cargo at th Puget Sound Lum
ber romoanv mill.
Th .Tananese steamshin Nanka Maru
arrived at the Balfour dock tonight from
the orient. The vessel win loaa oouu
tnna of wheat here. Another vessel, the
Nankai is due here next weea 10 loao, l
The Somodono Maru after loading
the port piers shifted down sound
voyage, was due here tomorrow with a
capacity cargo of European freight, part
of which is for local delivery.
Four vessels were abreast at the Union
OH company docks, loading bulk fuel oil
today. They were the Union Oil tankers
La Purlsiraa. La Brea and Montebello.
and the Norwegian steamer Hanna Niel
sen, loading bunkers to carry her to the
United Kingdom. No difficulty was en
countered in handling the four ships and
oil was pumped aboard In record time.
The tanker La Purisima and the steamer
Hanna Nielsen finished loading and put
out to sea. La Brea and .Montebello will
get away tomorrow.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. - Captain
John Backiand- of the schooner C. S.
Holmes, returning here from a strenuous
voyage in the Arctic ocean, brought his
command right into Seattle harbor. He
sailed the Holmes into the strait of Juan
de Fuca past Tatoosh island Wednesday
night, and last night surprised the ship
ping fraternity at Port Townsend by ar
riving there. He was expected to remain
there all night, but after dark hoisted
sail, arriving here at 3 A. M. The
Holmes is discharging a cargo of valu
able furs and other commodities from
points on the Arctic ocean.
Due to he heavy ice this season. In
tne Arctic the Holmes was unable
reach her destination. Point Barrow, but
turned at Wainwright, where Captain
Roald Amundsen, chief of an expedition
seeking to reach the north pole, lived
three weeks as Captain Backland's guest.
The goods unloaded at Wainwright from
tne j-ioimes are proceeding to Barrow
With the arrival todav of the British
steamship Tudorstar, two vessels of the
tiiue star line are here, the Gothicst
having come earlier this week. The
Oo truestar is com olefins' loading of
large 'argo of apples in Insulated space.
mu win proceea tomorrow to Vancouver,
B. C, - to load wheat. The Tudorstar
came here in ballast from San Fran
cisco, where she discharged coal from
waies. ana ner holds are being cleaned.
Apples will be in the cargo taken here
Dy tnis vessel for north Euronean Dorts.
Advices to the pacific Steamship com
pany are that the H. F. Alexander today
cut ner time oetween San rancisco and
Los Angeles by 15 minutes.
VANCOUVER. B. C. Oct. . The
steamship Canadian Prospector will de
part r rom nnce Rupert tomorrow for
Vancouver to load for the orient. She
has been overhauled in the Prince Ru
pert dry dock.
The American barkentlne - Forest
Friend has departed for Australia with
more than 1,500,000 feet of lumber.
SAN FRANOTSCO. Oct. 6. Vessels of
the trans-Pacific service are fighting se
vere storms, according to radiograms re
ceived here today by the marine de
partment of the chamber of commerce.
The steamer West Kader wirelessed that
Fhe was bucking a gale of northfest
winds sweeping the Pacific at the rate
of 56 miles an hour. The President
Jefferson radioed that she was In a
southerly gale of 48 miles an hour and
the British steamer Talhybius advised
of a gale of 4.8 miles velocity.
Vegetable o"f! interests here are opti
mistic, following an upward trend In the
demand for vegetable oil and by-products
throughout the Lmted States, and it is
believed this port again will see large
shipments from the Philippines. The
market has-been dormant for some time.
because of the tariff situation. Just
how the tariff Is to be offset Is not
explained by the shipping men, but the
word has gone out that oils are to
begin arriving here in the near future.
the only ones v. ho attended the last
meeting, and anticipating that the
charter would) be revoked, voted the
$160 left in the treasury to the Al
lied Painters' association, which, it
is claimed, was formed for the sole
purpose of receiving the money in
n-rvi s McKinney. ..-ew lork of -n , uus aiternoon at.
Port Orford May Get Shipping.
PORT ORFORD, Or.. Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) There is a strong possibility
that the Cedar Products company of
Bandon. will operate in this field and
phip from the i-ocal dock next spring'.
Claude Hockett and Walter Donald,
representatives of the company, con
ferred with the port commissiou at
essets in port.
Vessel ' Berth.
dm. Goodrich Terminal No. 2.
Baron Cawdor West Oregon mIL
Btnvorlich .renineuia mill.
Boobvalla supp.e's dock.
Dauntless St. Helens
Eastern Sailor Irving dock.
Ei Segundo Willbridge. -
Etna Maru Astoria
Forest King -Prescott.
Glamorganshire North Bank dock.
Frank D. Stout. estport.
Frosrner - Globe mill.
Horaisan Maru Terminal Xa. 4.
K. V . Kruse Victoria Dolphins
L Merced Port. Veg. Oil milL
Margaret Coughlan. lnman-Poulsen'.
Oregon Pine Penmsu. mill
Oregon Fir Penlnsu; mill
Pawlet St. Johns Moorinri
Shjf Mead North Bank Dock.
Wahkeena Terminal V0
yoi Maru St. Helens. "
Closing time for the trans-Pacific
mai: t the Portlaoa main postoffice is
follows one hour eariier at Station O.
! Osk street):
For Hawaii. 7:15 P. M.. October 9 D-r
Btenmer Manoa from San Francisco
For Japan, China and Philippines.
11:30 P- M October 13. per .reamer
p-esident Madison, from Seattle
For Japan, China and Philippines T45
P. M, Oct. 12. per steamer Pre. Cleve
land uom eu x iMivuvgt
fiRAYS HARBOR. Wash., Oct. 6.
( SDecial. ) The first American vessel
to berth at the port terminal for cat go
the freichter West isup, wnicii
0ihoH intn he slin at nier ! yesterday
to load approximately 500,000 feet of
nmher. Two Japanese vessels uuve
aken cargo at the terminal, but the
West Islip is the first American snip
to tie up there for cargo. The West lslip
chartered tor Australia ana iew wetl
and by Swayne & Hoyt, Inc., or ban
rancisco. The lumber, wnicn tne is
lnadin At the port terminal, is from
he Vance Lumner company 01 aiaiuue.
Ateamet- Santa Kuiaua arrivea irora
an Francisco at 10 to loaa at tne uoao
stwrner Artieas arrived from beattie at
10 A. M. to take cargo at the Eureka
Steamer Kurena maru arrivea irora
Bellingham at 10:30 A. M. to start load-
rtr for .lanan at tne iiuioert mm.
Steamer Hartwooa cieareu ior can
Francisco at noon with cargo from the
Steamer Paraisao ciearea ior tan
rancisco at noon with lumber from the
Sieamer. Carmel cleared ror ban earo
t noon from the American mm.
Steame- Soiano cleared for ban Pedro
at noon with cargo from the Grays, Har
bor mill, Hoquiam.
COOS BAT. Or., Oct. 6. (Special.)
The steamer C. A. Smith, returning from
San Pedro during last nigbt, about 1 :iu,
is docked at the Kruse & Banks shipyard
for repairs. On her trip southward the
C. A. Smith Sampson pests gave way and
she lost part of ner deck load or lum
ber. The new posts are being installed
and the job should be finished by Sunday.
The steam schooner Martha Eue liner
arrived from Ban Pedro last night at
9:;j; and is ioading , lumber today at tho
With her ust-al lumber cargo, the
steamer Cotton Plant of the Coos Bar
Lumber company sailed for Sau Francisco
SAN" PEDRO, Cal., Oct. . Arrived:
Brunswick, from Fort Bragg. 7:30 P. M. ;
Montebello, from Oleum. 2 A. M. ; La
Brea, from San Francisco, 8:30 A M. ;
1 Humboldt, from San Francisco and Santa
Barbara. S :3M A. M : H, F. Air sardtr,
from Seattle and San Francisco. 10 A. M. ,
Will'e Hitrgins. from Grays harbor, 10
A. M. : Tale, from San Diego. 2 P. il.
Sailed: Moreno, for San Diego, 12:30
A. V : Daisy Putnam, for San Diego.
12 -45 A. M. : Kobert Luckenbach. for New
York and Philadelphia, 6 A. M. ; H. M.
Storey, for San Francisco, 8:30 A. M. :
lowan. for San Francisco. Portland and
Seattle, 7:20 A. M. ; Hanna Nielson
fN'or.), for United Kingdom. JO A. M. ;
Walter A. Luckenbach. for San Francisco,
Portl.d and Seattle, 11:30 A. M. ; Vir
ginia Olsen, for BMHngham. 12:1-1 P. M.
Lehigh, for San Francisco. Portland and
Seattle. 1 P. M. ; Katherine, for Eureka,
via San Diego, 3 P. M. : Bertie M. Hanlcn,
for Albion. 3:15 P. M. ; Yale, for San Fran
cisco. 4 P. M. ; Daisy Freeman, for Co
lumbia river, via San Francisco. 4 P. M. ;
H F- Alexander, for San Francisco and
SeMtle, a P. M. : Taho for Grays har-,
bor. via San Francisco, fi P M. : Canadian
Farmer (Br.), tor Ocean Falls, v'a an
Fr:incisco, 6 P. M. ; Babinda. for San
Francisco and Portland, via San Diego.
6-:u P M; Humboldt, for San Franct.co, j
S P. M. : Santa Clara, for San Francisco, !
Portland and Scatt'e. 8:30 P. M. I
SAN PEDRO. Cal., Oct. 6 The French
line freighter Zenon. recently completed
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Oct. 6. Arrived at 31:15
A. M., British steamer Glamorganshire,
from Europe. Arrived at 3:15 P. M.,
steamer EI Segundo, from San Pedro.
balled at 0 A. M., Japanese steamer
Seine Maru. for Japan. - Sailed at 9:0
A. M., British steamer Great City, for
Europe. Sailed at 9 A. M., steamer Weat
Keats, for orient. Sailed at 1 P. M.,
steamer Frank G. Drum, for San Francisco.
ASTORTA. Oct. 6. Sailed at 2 A. M.,
steamer K. I. Luckenbach. for ?4ew York
and way ports, via Puget sound. Arrived
t a A. M. and left un at 6:30 P. M.. Brit-
sh steamer Baron Cawdor, from Shang
hai. Sailed at 7:55 A. M.. steamer Wm.
Campion, for New Orleans and Mobile
la Puget sound. Sailed at 11 A. M..
steamer Willhilo, for New York via
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 6. Sailed at
midnight, stramer Kentuckian, from
Portland, for New York and Philadelphia.
Sailed at 4 A. M.. steamer Daisy, for
L.oiumoia rrver. Arrived at 7 , A. M..
steamer Richmond, from Portland. Ar
rived at noon, steamer Annette Rolph.
from San Pedro, for Portland. Sailed at
J P. M., steamer Ohioan, from Boston,
for Puget sound and Portland. Sailed at
1 P. M., steamer Rose City, for Portland.
SAN DIEGO, Oct. 6. Arrived at 11 A.
M., steamer Johan Poulsen, from Colum
GLASGOW. Oct 5. Arrived : British
steamer Siberian Prince, from Portland
and way ports.
CRISTOBAL, Oct. 5. Sailed British
steamer City of Rangoon, from Pacific
coast ports, for Leith.
SAN PEDRO. Oct. 6. Arrived: Steam
er Florence Luckenbach, from Mobile, for
Portland and Puget sound. Sailed:
Steamer Texan, from Portland, for New
BALBOA. Oct. 5.r Arrived: Steamer
Jacob Luckenbach, from Portland, for
New Orleans and Mobile.
CRISTOBAL, Oct. 5. Arrived: Steamer
Florence Luckenbach, from Mobile, for
Portland and Puget sound.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Oct. 6. Arrived K.
I. Luckenbach. from Portland ; Ixion.
from Tacoma; Somodono Maru, from Ta
coma; Dorothy Alexander, from San
Francisco; Quinauit, from San Francisco;
Tudor Star, from San Francisco; C S.
Holmes, from Point Barrow.
Departed President Madison, for Ta
coma; Steel Inventor, for Everett; Pedro
Christopherson, for San Francisco; Re
dondo, for southeastern Alaska; Karachi
Maru. for Balboa; Quinauit, for Tacoma;
Dorothy Alexander, for Tacoma; iyaia,
for Grays Harbor.
Oct. 6. Departed Spokane,
EVERETT, Wash., Oct 6. Departed
Harry Luckenbach, for Anacortes.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Oct. 6. Arrived
Santa Eulalla, from San Francisco; Ar
tigas, from Seattle; Kureha Maru, from
Departed Hartwood. Paralso. for San
Francisco; Carmel, Soiano, for San Pedro.
SAN DIEGO, Oct. 6. Arrived Motor
ship Vaquero, from San Pedro, 7 A. M.;
ferry Morena, from San Pedro, 10:30
A. M.; yacht Venetia, from San Pedro.
10:45 A. M.; Daisy Putnam, from San
Pedro. It A. M. ; Ruth Alexander, from
Seattle. Tacoma. San Francisco and San
Pedro, 11 A. M.
Departed Tank steamer Atlas, for in
Segundo. 7 A. M. ; Yale, for San Pedro
and San Francisco, 8 A. M. : Idaho, for
Grays Harbor ; motorship Vaquero, for
San Pedro, 7 P. M. ; power schooner Jen
nie Griffin, for Ensenada, 7 P.M.
TACOMA. Wash.. Oct. 6. Arrived
Santa Rita, from San Francisco, 2 A. M-;
Clan McVicker, from Everett, 7 P. M.;
Nanka Maru, from Yokohama, in night;
Dorothy Alexander, from San Francisco,
7 P. M.; President Madison, from Ma
nila, via Seattle, 8 P. M.
rAnarted Somodono Maru, ior ioko-
hama, via ports. 3 A, M.; Ixion, for Lon
don, via ports, 1" P. M.: Hawaii Maru,
for Vancouver. B. C, 7 P. M.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 6. Arrived
Stuart Dollar, from New York; fe.uza-
beth. from Bandon; Cuba, from Aiazai-
lan; Richmond, from Astoria.
npnnrfri Ohioan. for Meat tie; nose
City, for Portland; Kentuckian, for Phil
adelphia and Boston ; Daisy, for Port
land ; Maunganui Br), for Sydney.
Rpeort From Mouth of Columbia River.
ORTH KEaD. Oct. 6. Condition of
the sea at & P. M.. moderate; wind south.
Tides at Astoria Saturday.
High. ' Low.
1:30 A. M 7 6 ft.l:45 A. M 1-8 ft.
1:29 A. M 8.5 ft.8:15 P. M 0.3 ft.
UNION SUED FOR $160
Fight Accused of Taking Money
From Treasury illegally.,
VANCOUVER. . Wash., Oct. 6.
(Special.) The Brotherhood of
Painters, Decorators and Paper-
hangers has filed suit against eight
defendants E. M. Meach. George
Tracy, H. Stanton, John Gill, L. H.
Converse, A. F. Manin, George Dun
lap and J. P. Ham who have formed
the .'llied Painters association, to
recover $160, alleged to have been
fraudulently taken from the treas
ury when the charter of the local
on. No. 1022, was revoked.
Is alleged that these men were.
Ship Reports by Radio.
By the Radio Corporation of Am eric.
(The Radio Corporation of America, in
co-operation with the United Statea public
neaitn service ana tne seamen s Ciiurcn
lrstltute, will receive requests for mediral
or surgical advice through Us KPH San
I' rancisco station without cost.)
AH positions reported at 8 P. M.
Thursday unless otherwise Indicated.
HOLLYWOOD. Newcastle for San
Francisco, 2549 miles from. San Fran-
Cisco. October 4.
T AS VEGAS, Honolulu for Auckland.
1220 miles south of Honolulu. October 4.
DIANA DOLLAR, San Francupco for
Kobe, 2432 miles west of San f rancisco,
MAKAWELI. Kaanapall for San Fran
I tiotu, ioiv uiiics uum oau jc i au(.iM:ui
I October 4.
CHINA, Houfcuons for San Francisco,
163 miles west of Honolulu. October 4.
MAUI, Honolulu for, San Francisco,
1038 miles west of San Francisco, Octo
HEPFBRNON, Manila- for Honolulu.
44miles west: of Honolulu. October 4.
SAN DIEGO, Tacoma for San Pedro,
62 miles south of San Pedro.
QUINAULT, San Franciaco for Seattle,
00 miles from Seattle.
SANTA RITA, San Francisco for Ta
coma. 65 miles from Tacoma.
SANTA INEZ, San Francisco for Van
couver. 220 miles from Vancouver.
WEST IVAN. Yokohama for San
Pedro. 1035 miles from San Pedro.
H. F. ALEXANDER. San Francisco
for Wilmington, 65 miles from San Fran
cisco. D. G. SCOFIELD, Fan Pedro for San
Francisco, S17 miles south of San Fran
cisco. H. T. HARPER. Portland for Rich
mond, 60 miles south of Portland.
ADMIRAL FARRAGUT, Portland fof
San Francisco, 320 miles from San Fran
cisco. HANDICAP, San Francisco for Pana
ma. 640 miles from San Francisco.
BROAD ARROW, San Franclaco for
Taku Bar, 294 miles west of San Fran
cisco. SEA LION, barge 93 in tow, San Fran
cisco for Eflreka, 50 miles north of San
" JOHANNA SMITH. San Francisco for
Coos Bay. 166 miles north of San Fran
cisco. ANNETTE ROLPH. San Pedro for San
Francisco. 131 miles from San Francisco.
ADMIRAL DEWEY. San Francisco for
Victoria. 31 miles from San Francisco.
STUART DOLLAR, San Pedro for San
Francisco, 85 miles south of San Fran
AVALON, San Francisco for Grays
harbor. 45 miles north of San Francisco.
RICHMOND. St. Helens for Richmond.
120 ml'es from Richmond.
LIEBRE. San Pedro for Seattle. 362
miles from Seattle.
C. A. SMITH. San FranHw for Coos
Bay. 24 miles sooth of Coo Bay.
DINT ELD IJ K. Sn FrancacQ for Vic
toria, sailed at 6 P. M.
LA PLACENTIA. San Pedro for Olearn,
278 miles from Oleum.
W. s MILLER. San Pedro for Rich
mond. 120 miles from Richmond.
MONTEBELLO. Oleum for San Pedro.
107 miles from San Pedro.
MATSONIA, San Francisco for Hono
lulu, 430 miles from San Frsncisco. .
ALGONQUIN, San Francisco for Tsir
tau. 712 mile from San Francisco.
STANLEY DOLLAR, Seattls for B
Francisco. 240 miles from San Frsn
cisco. ATLANTA CITY. Ssn Pedro for Yoko
hama. 1189 mile west of San Pedro.
MANTLAM. Kahului for Ssn Fran
cisco. 910 mi'es from San Franctsco.
EAGLE. San Francisco for Port land.
33 miles from San Francisco.
ELDRIDGE, Seattle for Yokohama.
700 miles, from Seattle.
SANTA EL LA LI A. Saa Francisco for
Aberdeen. 50 miles south of North Head,
SOMME. -Honolulu for Ban rancisco.
319 miles from San Francisco.
ANAT1NA, Yokohama for Ssn Fran
Cisco. 210 miles from San Francisco.
ARTIGAS. San Francisco for Grsyi
harbor, oft Grays harbor.
VICTORIA, Seattle for Nome, TJ miles
Tuff EQUATOR. Seattle for Port An
reles. 38 miles from Seattle.
CURACA'O, Astoria for Sitka, 16 miles
GLAMORGANSHIRE LARGON, Seattle
for Portland, 40 miles from fie t Us 8
P. M. OctoWr 4.
VICTORIA, Seattle for Noms, 60 miles
QUINAULT. San Francisco for Seattls,
30 ml'es from Seattle.
ADMIRAL GOODRICH, MarshfleW for
Amo-rta. 74 mites from Columbia, river
lightship 8 P. M. October 4.
KULEHA MARU, Belltmrham for Onri
harbor. 44 miles from Bellingham 9 P. M.
ELDRIDGE. Seattle for Yofcofcsms, 503
miles from Seattle 8 P. M. October 4.
FRANK G. DRUM. Seattle for Port
land, 197 mile from Seattle 8 P. M. Oc
POMONA. Seattle for Yokohama. 613
mliea from Seattle 8 P. M. October 4.
KUREHA MARU. B-llingham for
Grays harbor, 110 miles from Grays har
bor, 8 A. M.
SANTA RITA. Ssn Francisco for Ta
coma. 65 miles from Tacoma.
RICHMOND. San Francisco for Rich
mond. 20 miles from Richmond.
ADMIRAL FARRAGUT. Portland for
San Francisco, 320 mile from San Fran
SAN1 DIEGO. Tacoma, for San Pedro, 64
miles south of Tstooah.
ORIDONO MARU. Jtkamttra. Japan,
for Seattle. 8 miles from Seattle.
BARON OGILVY. Dalren for Tatoosh,
135 miles west of Tatoosh.
EVERETT. Everett for San .Pedro, 030
miles from Everett.
DEVON CITY. Honolulu for Portland.
300 miles from North Head.
STANLEY DOLLAR. Seattle for Sap
Franctsro, 240 miles from Seattle.
LIEBRE. San Pedro for Seattle, 862
miles from Seattle.
FRANK O. DRUM. Seattle for Fort-
land, arrived Portland. 5 P. M
IPSWICH. left Astoria for San Frsn-
cif"-V 4 P
WEST CATANACE. Seattle for Ceee
Bay. 68 miie outb of Flattery.
TUG EQUATOR. Seattle for For An
ge'e. 89 miles from sttl.
CURACAO. Aston for Sitka, 16 snllse
from .Virtlmo. B C.
PRESIDENT JEFFERSON. Seattle ffr
Yokohama. 1316 miles from ftcalt;, Os
lo b-r 4.
EDMORB. Seattle for Dstrctt. 8727
miles from Seattle. October 4.
CANADIAN WINNER. Shnhl fr
Vancouver, 1738 miie from Cape Flat
tery. October 4.
WERT KAPKZl. Shlmldra for Portland,
1544 miles from Columbia river. Octo
EDGAR LUCKENBACH. See Frse-
elteo from Everett. ttM miles sorts ef
GRIFFDU. Orr Hsrbor for Lo At
gsles. 273 mile outh of Gray harbor.
CURACAO. Nanstme tor bilks, 24
miles from Nanaimo.
SANTA INEZ. Ssn rrsnetse tor V-
couver 220 miles from Vancouver.
VICTORIA, Seattle for Noma. 84 mile
QUINAULT. Sn Francisco for Seattle.
30 miles from Seattle.
SAN DIEGO. Tacoma for Sao Pedro,
64 miles south of Tatoosh.
SANTA RITA. Sen Frs!co for T
coma. A3 miles from Tacoma.
RICHMOND. Ssn Francisco for lUeav
mond. 120 ml lea from Richmond.
ADMIRAL FARRAGUT. Portland for
San Francisco. 3-0 miles from Ssa Fraa
ORIDTNO MARU, JsksmstMl fr Ja
pan for Seattls. 8 mile from Beetue,
BARON OGILVY. Dalren for Tat
133 miles wept of T a too ft.
By Federal Telegraph Company.
PRESIDENT LINCOLN. San FTaerls
for Yokohama. 2303 miies west 01 sioi
lulu. October 4.
THOMAS, Manila for Hnlulo,
mllep weai ef Honolulu, October 4.
WEST f HOFAkA, San Pedro fee
Yokohama. C.2 miles west of Sn Psr.
noon. October 4.
COLUMBIA. fn FrancUre for New
York, lert Colon midnight. October 4.
BOHEMIAN CLl B, Hani a for Sa
rranctsco. 2540 miles west of San Fraa
Clfco. October 4.
PRESIDENT JEFFERSON. S-attle fof
Yokohama. 1610 miies west of Seattle.
FRANK H. BUCK, Fan Tedro for
Avon. 20 miles from Avon.
SANTA MARIA. Tocopillo for San
Pedro. 1130 milea poulh of San I'trfc.
PRESIDENT PIERCE. San Franctaco
for Yokohama, o3i milea west of n
YOKBA LINDA. Pan Pedro for Toko-
yama, 11 10 miles irom ran ream.
t LAM. Han Franclco ror pnang-nsi.
;0Ort milea wet of San Francisco,
W. 8. PORTER. San Pedro for Linn
ton, 4Hf mlleff north of San Pedro.
FRED BAXTER. San ream for j&l
Haroor. 355 mil from San Pdro.
ECUADOR. New York lor Mn p-raa-
rfpco. V13 milea north of Colon, Octo
HORACE X. BAXTER, maina for B0
Fedro, 843 milea from San Pedro.
.A BREA. Han rranciwo ior ran
Pedro. 146 milea from Han Pedro.
Cl'BA. CrtMobal for San Franelaro.
144 ml' onth of fnn n-'oo.
1 m a.
A A I A .i
to annoy you
What m miserable little bit in f r-inf
here i erery time ym tmich lhi
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tl unaiual healing power by nunc; it
tyr the mmt atubhnm caaea r4 in
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Wmmmmt 3V.ta Stick W
t. f mdmi i4ihI W p
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in a da tlf stuor
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prop rites poa.
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Iierba. badl ao4
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JkV J! m onrlorf I dill.
k n own rmffi.
i. a ote-ti are perfectly harmUe.
a rirt pmaoitnuo aruara or narcotics
of any kind are ud tn iheir make
up. For atomarh lunt, kidn?. Iivrr.
rheumatism, n U r a 1 I a. ratarrn.
b'addT, blood, neruuan"a, cait
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Call or write for information.
THE C. GEE MO CHINESE
The Milwaukee Electric Railway and Light Company
5 Refunding and First Mortgage Gold Bonds, Series "B"
Dated June 1, 1921 Due June 1, 1961
Principal and interest payable in New York. Interest payable June 1 and TWember1. Redeemable,
as a whole or in part by lot, on any interest date to and including June 1. 192.1. at 105' and interet,
with the redemption price reduced of ro during each two-year period thereafter. Interest payable
without deduction for any federal normal income tax up to 2To. Pennsylvania four-mill ta refunded.
Total refunding and first mortgage bonds presently to be outstanding, $12,500,000. Ily mortgage pro
vision, the company covenants to purchase and retire co per annum of these bonds if obtainable at or
below par and interest. Central Union Trust Company of New York, trustee. '
APPLICATION WILL BE MADE IN DUE COURSE TO LIST ON THE NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
ISSUE APPROVED BY THE RAILROAD COMMISSION OF WISCONSIN
These bonds become a first lien on the company's entire mortgaged property
by December 1, 1931, by the terms of the refunding and first mortgage.
Mr. John I. Beggs, president of the company, summarizes as follows in a letter to us regarding these bonds:
Business. The Milwaukee Electric Railway & Light Company, which forms an important part of the
North American Company's system, owns or controls the entire central station electric light and
power and steam heating-business in the City of Milwaukee and suburbs. It also owns and operates
substantially the entire street railway business in this territory and furnishes most of the intern rban
railway service throughout an extensive surrounding district. The company also supplies electric
power to nearly all of the utilities in the southeastern section of the State of Wisconsin. The area
served comprises more than 4,000 square miles and has a total population in excess of 850,000.
Earnings for Ten Years Nearly 2Va Times Interest. Net income after taxes, available for interest, de
preciation and dividends for ten years ended December 31, 1921, averaged 2.44 times annual inter
est charges on all bonds from time to time outstanding, detailed results being as follows:
Years Gross Revenues Net Income Interest on Funded Debt Balance
1912 $7,009,823 $2,988,044 $1,346,051 $1,641,993
' 1913 7,507,045 3,121,960 1,404,372 1,717.5X8
1914 7,566,021 3,139,247 ' 1,452,460 1,686,787
1915 7,482,806 3,072,108 1,452,460 1.619,618
1916 8,891,409 3,669,002 1,354,925 2.311,077
1917 10,409,614 3,445,894 1,217,670 . 2,228,221
1918 12,145,874 3,063,158 1,418,492 1,611,666
1919 15,033,986 4,679,710 1,731,650 . 2,918,060
1920 19,064,335 4,275,442 1,733,766 2,541.676
1921 18,463,532 5,149,158 1,896,887 3,252,271
The annual interest requirement on the total funded debt which will be outstanding in the
hands of the public upon completion of this financing is $2,073,210. On the above basis net income
for the twelve months ended July 31, 1922, was more than 2.82 times this annual interest require
ment. More than 62 of 1921 net income was derived from electric light and power business.
Twenty-two Year Dividend Record. The company has paid dividends as due since 1900 on its preferred
stocks ($7,761,000 now outstanding) and commencing with 1903 has paid dividends annually aver
aging 8'yo on its common stock, $9,850,000 now outstanding. .
Security. The Wisconsin Railroad commission's valuation of the physical property with subsequent cap
ital expenditures to July 31, 1222, aggregates $58,151,284 (exclusive of $2,545,266 of materials and
supplies on hand) against which there will be outstanding in the hands of the public, including the
present issue, an aggregate of $36,547,000 refunding and first mortgage bonds and underlying is
sues. The refunding and first mortgage will become a first lien on the company's entire mortgaged
property by December 1, 1931. These bonds are secured by first lien on certain distribution system
property in the City of North Milwaukee, by direct pledge of all outstanding securities on certain
central station property in the City of -Milwaukee, and by direct mortgage lien, subject to underlying
mortgages, upon all other fixed property of the company now owned or hereafter acquired. The un-
deriving bonds outstanding in the hands of the public amount to $24,047,000, in addition to which ;
$5,160,000 are pledged as collateral to note issues upon payment of which the underlying bonds re
leased to the company will, under the terms of the refunding and first mortgage, be pledged there
under or retired.
Purpose of Issue. The proceeds of this issue will be applied to the redemption of $7,822,000 outstand
ing funded debt (including the $4,950,000 series A bonds outstanding under the refunding and first
mortgage) to the reduction of floating indebtedness incurred for property additions and to provide
funds for further additions to the company's plants and system.
We offer these bonds for delivery when, as and if issded and received by as and subject to the approval of
. . legal matters by counsel.
Price 9214 and interest, to yield about 5.50
Further information is contained in our circular, which may be had on request.
- -. ' ' ..
Dillon, Read & Co.
Harris Trust and Savings Bank Spencer Trask & Co.
The Information contained in thi advertfaemer.t has ben obtained from aoureea
which we consider reliable. Whiie not guaranteed, It is accepted by ua aa accural.
I in European saip aras ana oa ner maiaen