Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, December 20, 1922, Image 1

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    VOL. LXI NO. 19,371
Entered at Portland (Oregon)
Pot office mm Second-class Matter.
Sinister Purpose Seen
in Powers' Plans.
Europe Insists on Full Lib
erty of Straits.
Last Session at Lausanne Today
Liable to Bring Rupture;
Russians Still Warlike.
LAUSANNE, ' Dec. 19. (By the
Associated Press.) Turkish fears of
submarines, Turkish fears of swift
ly flying military a-rplanes laden
with bombs and, generally, Turkish
fears of aggression from without
that will put Constantinople in dan
ger have tonight placed the whole
Lausanne conference in jeopardy.
The United States is silent on the
situation, but the allied leaders said
tonight that they had uttered their
last word on the question of liberty
of the straits. Tomorrow the Turks
may say yes or no to the allied
The British experts. Admiral
Keyes and General Burdett-Stuart,
already have left for England, be
lieving their work to have been
completed, and the French experts
are preparing ' to depart tomorrow
night at the conclusion of the "last
session" for discussion of the
straits. Whether a rupture will
come on the straits problem de
pends chiefly on whether the en
tente diplomats and their experts
can remove the Turkish fears. This
they were trying to do tonight
Turk Still Suspicious.
The diplomats are endeavoring to
convince the Angora statesmen that
the straits project is essentially
y' framed to meet conditions in times
' of peace and that the allies are
not in any. sinister, Jhldden manner
seeking facilities for war and espe
cially against Turkey. They say
they have only sought the equality
of all fleets passing through the
straits on peaceful errands.
' The allies have emphasized that
they cannot accept the Turkish re
quest for the suppression of sub
marines and military airplanes, es
pecially they have been- unable to
accept the Ottoman suggestion that
combined foreign fleets entering
the Black sea shall not exceed in
strength the fleet of the strongest
naval power of the Black sea. "That
would make the Black sea forbid
den ground," said a French expert
As the Russians are here only
for discussion f the straits ques
tion, tomorrow may see the last of
them at Lausanne. They still are
in a fighting mood, however. George
Tchitcherin was in an argumenta
tive mood today. He tried to .win
American sympathy for the Russian
straits project by insisting that it
incorporated the American idea of
benlficent warships.
Slav Appeals to World.
But the allies have agreed that
the Moscow straits plan is abso
lutely unacceptable. Tchitcherin
made a dramatic plea to the world
masses. He said Russia was con
vinced the world's peoples were
back of Russia in her attempts to
secure international justice. He
also bitterly condemned what he
called "marinlsm," adding "I mean
the sea militarism which hopes to
strangle Russia."
An additional fear of the Turks
which the allies must calm tomor
row is that with which they sur
round the proposed international
commission to supervise control of
the straits. The Turks claim the
commission will be inquisitorial in
nature, tnat it may infringe Turk
ish sovereignty and, finally, that it
may be used as a club by some pow
ers to threaten Turkey. Hence
their ambition to have a general
guarantee pact signed at Lausanne,
which will assure the neutrality of
the straits and prevent acts of hos
tility in Turkish territorial waters.
The Turks tonight seemed unruf.
fled. They did not appear at all
impressed by the ultimatum talk
with whioh the Lausanne atmos
phere is charged.
It was pointed out tonight that
failure of the straits negotiations
would not necessarily Imply failure
on other vital matters of the Lau
sanne agenda, one of which is ar
ranging peace between Greece and
Turkey end between Turkey and
the allies.
Marquis Curzon today informed
M. Barrere of the French delega
tion that the British government
had abandoned the idea of having
the Lausanne treaty written in the
Knglish and French languages. He
agreed that French alone should be
used. As France has made no re
quest in this connection. th
A. lish initiative created an exceed-
'"sw ymv-au iccimj among the
Frenchmen, who like to have their
language regarded always is the
language of diplomacy.
In his reference to th United
(States M. Tchitcherin said:
"I regret the failure of the con-
(Concluded on P wt fi, Caluuia J.)
Mate of Police Chief Is Sent to
Hospital, While Other Vic
tim Is Sent Home.
Mrs. L. V. Jenkins, 541 Marguerite
avenue, wife of Chief of Police Jen
kins, suffered a broken left wrist
and bruises to the left side and left
leg last night when the chiefs auto-.
mobile, -driven by Patrolmen F. A.
Pratt, skidded into a telephone pole
near East Thirteenth and Bybee
streets. Mrs. Jenkins was taken to
St Vincent's hospital.
With Driver Pratt in the front
seat was Raymond Jenkins, son of
Chief and Mrs. Jenkins. Neither
was hurt. Mrs. Jenkins was In the
tonneau with Mrs. Bert Hall, wife j
01 me emergency uriver on tne nisi
night relief of inspectors. Mrs. Hall
was found to have 'a scalp wound
and her neck cut, neither serious.
The automobile, owned by the city
and reserved fot the private use of
the chief, ' was proceeding west on
Bybee. Pratt said he had just driven
from a dense fog bank into a clear
space and struck another fog as he
was about to turn into East Thir
teenth at the Portland crematorium.
He said that he felt the rear wheels
skidding and endeavored to straight
en out by letting the car slide into
ne euro so tnai ine wneeis would
follow it. The .left front wheel
buckled when it struck the curb and
the car ran onto the parking and
stopped when it struck the telephone
Evidently Mrs. Jenkins and Mrs.
Hall, seeing that an accident was
imminent arose from their seats, as
they were thrown violently for
ward at the Impact
Chief Jenkins was entertaining a
delegation of police from , Dallas,
Tex., .t the Imperial hotel. He ex
cused himself and reached the hos
jital as -the ambulance arrived.
Negotiations Between Big Ohio
Companies Reopened.
TOUNGSTOWN, O., Dec. 19. Talk
of a possible merger of the Youngs
town Sheet & Tube company and
the Brier Hill Steel company, two
of the largest independent steel
companies in the country, was re
vived today with the news that
prominent stockholders of the two
concerns had reopened negotiations.
Conferences held several months
ago resulted in a refusal by the
sheet and tube company to purchase
the properties of the Brier Hill.
Since then the latter company has
floated a $10,000,000 bond issue and
has embarked on a programme of
World Record for Year's Produc
tion of Bntter Broken.
OMAHA, Dec. 19. May Walker
Ollie Homestead, a Holstein cow,
owned by the Minnesota Holstein
company at Austin, Minn., has brok
en the world's record for a year's
production of butter. Her figure for
865 days ending at midnight last
night was 1217.27 pounds of butter
fat, the equivalent of 1521.8 pound
of butter, according to L. E. Eber
hardt president of the company and
manager of a local packing plant.
The former record of 1506.9
pounds of butter was held by
Duchess Skylark Ormsby, a Hol
Actress Expected to Resume Her
Work on Stage Soon.
PARIS, Dec. 19. Madam Bernhardt
passed a comfortable night .and her
physician said today no serious con
sequences were expected to follow
her fainting spell. She will be
obliged to rest several days, but It
Is considered certain that she will
be able to resume her work on the
stage Boon.
A bulletin issued this afternoon
by Mme. Bernhart's physician said:
"The crisis has fortunately and
rapidly terminated. It exacts, how
ever, absolute repose for some days,
with complete Isolation."
Movement Started in Australia to
Defeat Premier.
MELBOURNE, Australia, Dec 19.
(By the Associated Press.) Lat
est returns from Saturday's general
elections indicate that the national
ists (the party of Premier Hughes)
and the laborites have each elected
28 members of the federal house of
Reports from Sydney are that
negotiations are proceeding be
tween the nationalists and the
country party for co-operation be
tween the farmers, stipulating,
however, that the nationalists drop
Premier Hughes.
Texas Republicans Not Satisfied
With Election Results.
DALLAS, Tex., Dec. 19. Plans are
under consideration by the repub
licans for a complete recount of the
vote for United States senator and
governor at the November election,
according to reports here today.
Luther Nickels, one of the attor
neys for the republicans in the liti
gation which sought to keep the
name of Earle B. Mayfield off the
ballot as the democratic senatorial
candidate, refused to discuss the
reported steps toward a recount.
Probler largely Up to
Dis'ised Powers.
Reparations Settlement Is
Held Prerequisite.
Bankers Wonld Help, But Insist
Steps Must Be Taken to
Restore German Credit.
; - .
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
WASHINGTON, D. C. Dec. 19.
Whether the Unted 'States will find
it possible to bring about a settle
ment of the, German reparations
question which has. produced the
present international crisis in Eu
rope will not be determined until
President Harding and Secretary of
State Hughes have conferred with
George Harvey, ambassador , to
Great Britain, who sails for Amer
ica December 23.
As the matter now stands Amer
ica and the allies are far apart on
the question and working at cross
purposes. The situation may be
summarized thus:
1. England and France are man
euvering for a reparations settle
ment contingent upon inter-cancellation
of all war debts the allies
owe each other and the United
2. America is contending for a
reparations settlement without can
cellation of the $11,000,000,000 al
lied debt to the United States. .
The arrival of Ambassador Har
vey is awaited, to throw light on
the possibility of the allies accept
ing the American viewpoint or of
the evolution of some alternative
plan which would not involve sur
render of the American, claims on
the allies. , - . . - - - -
Problem Up to Europe.
The official view here is that the
United States can help materially in
the rehabilitation of Europe if the
European governments take the nec
essary steps to improve their credit
Such steps would be the balancing
of budgets, reduction of military ex
penditures and reduction of German
reparations to an amount that Ger
many can and will proceed to pay.
If such conditions were complied
with American bankers would join
with European bankers in floating
a huge loan to Germany with which
to discharge German obligations to
the allies.
J. P. Morgan and associated
American financiers have been con
sidering such a loan for several
years. It would be an enormously
(Concluded on Page 3, Column 1.)
i - ; Xl
Houses Dealing in Yuletide Gifts
Also Report Big Increase
in Trade.
With each succeeding Christmas
in Portland breaking the records of
all previous Yules, the public pity
may most fittingly go forth to
those cheerful servants of the holi
day the postman and St. Nicholas.
For the, Christmas now upon us is
the premier Christmas in the annals
of the city, as both street crowds
and volume of business attest.
Postoffice receipts yesterday were
28.87 per cent heavier than on the
corresponding day of last year,
while postal cancellations totalled
on Monday the amazing record of
326,885 Individual items of mall of
all classes, or 91,316 more than were
posted in Portland on the same day
last year.
"There can be no question," said
Postmaster Jones, "of the greater
volume of Christmas giving this
year. If the postal records are any
criterion, as of course they are. We
estimate that the outgoing Christ
mas mails are at least 15 per cent
heavier thus far than they were, in
1921, and it will be recalled that
1921 set a new record. Additionally
ths incoming mail is also unusually
heavy' and reflects the same in
crease." . Duslness, houses dealing in " a
variety of Christmas gifts attest
a corresponding increase in trade,
and anticipate a late-in-the-week
Christmas rush that will put to
shame all previous stampedes for
the counters. This is not because
collective Portland had not sincere
ly resolved to shop early, for such
a resolution has been apparent
throughout the month. The week
or so of Inclement weather retarded
a worthy resolve and threw much
of the burden-of Christmas shopping
upon the brief time remaining.
At the old postoffice building, or
substation, where a majority of
Portland folks still transact their
postal affairs, the crowds yesterday
afternoon were greater than ever
before. Quite literally' It was Im
possible at times to force an en
trance through the massed gift
givers, and instances are cited in
which more than an hour was re
quired to mail a Christmas package.
With the return of mild mid
winter days, such as yesterday, the
holiday throngs claimed the streets
as their own, the holly and mistle
toe vendors established their stands,
and the city became typical of the
Alleged Salt Lake Slayer Arrested
in California.,
SALT LAKE CITY, Dec. 19,. Po
lice here were notified today that a
man giving the name of Arthur
Haan, 23 years of age, is under ar
rest at Richmond, Cal., as the sus
pected murderer of 16-year-old Ru
lon James of Salt Lake City, In an
attempted drug store robbery here
December 2.
Young James was shot In the back
and died instantly when a robber
entered the drug store where he was
employed as a clerk and attempted
to rob the establishment.
Traffic Police Held Ready for
Accidents and Street-Car
Men Are Warned.
The Dalles Wasco county
has chinook.
Hood River Many build
ings flooded. Columbia high
way cleared. ,
Pendleton Winter's grip
Walla. Walla Chinook
brings relief.
A typical "smoky city" fog. so
thick that auto headlights failed to
pierce it, settled down on the city
soon after dark last night and
served to demoralise traffic to a cer
tain extent. The warm weather and
the thick fog gave a feeling of
damp closeness in the air. On the
bridges, especially, was the white
blanket of cloud thickest. The fog
seemed to settle on all sections of
the city.
Such fogs are not frequent in
Portland. Each winter there usually
are from one to three similar
nights, but last night's mist seemed
especially heavy. As there Is no
machine In the weather bureau that
will accurately measure the den
sity of fog, there la little chance of
any baBls ror comparison, but from
all appearances it was right up- to
the Portland fog record.
Traffic police were held in readi
ness to answer accident calls and
street car motormen warned by the
company to proceed at slow speed.
One early report told of an auto
mobile driver, who got lost In the
fog, and almost drove off the high
bluff over Mock's bottom before he
discovered where he was. Hills
were hidden and there were no val
leys or bluffs apparent to the eye
after the fog settled down. Reports
from the east side, especially from
the Peninsula district, told of dan
gerous conditions on the main boul
evards in that section. River, boats
moved only when necessary and then
under slow bell.
The Chinook, which swept most of
the snow from the northwest, in
cluded Portland in Its work. By 3
A. M. yesterday the white blanket
was' disappearing. At daylight
nc; fV all it had gone although
ocea.P.iial I-ilte spots were seen In
places sheltered from the warm
Warm Weather Causes Early
Rush to Stores of City.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Dec. 19.
(Special.) Chinook conditions
which developed about 2 o'clock this
morning brought a sudden welcome
relief from severe winter weather,
and by 5 o'clock the mercury had
climbed, to 43 degrees, a rise of 84
degrees in '24 hours. The wind died
down early this morning but the
thaw continued all day. The wind
lifted the clouds and the mountains
showed effects of the moderating
The warm weather had an im-
(Concluded on Page 2, Column 1.)
Police Chief Asksv Fund
of $10,000.
Council to Act Today on
Film Star Slowly Recovers From
Illness Following Battle With
Habit of Using Narcotics.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Dec 19.
Wallace Reid, noted film star, who
is recuperating from year; of in
dulgence In liquor and narcotics,
may save hundreds of his fellow
"dopes" In Los Angeles.
Because of the publicity given the
movie Idol's case, the city coun
cil, the chief of police and groups
of ministers today were preparing
to wage war on the traffickers in
morphine, cocaine, heroin and mari
huana, not only in Hollywood but
throughout the city,
As a result of a petition offered
the city council today by the Meth
odist Minister association. Chief of
Police Oaks recommended that an
appropriation of $10,000 be made
for a secret service fund to investi
gate the narcotic traffic. The rec
ommendation was approved by the
police commission and will be acted
upon by the council tomorrow.
Narcotic Squad Increased. '
Chief Oaks declared he had al
ready increased his narcotic detail,
and added that his department had
obtained more convictions of drug
peddlers In the last few months
than the sheriff, the district attor
ney and the federal department
The .ministers , asked that the
council appoint a commission with
authority to summon witnesses, ad
minister oaths and take evidence;
but inasmuch as the city council
has not this authority Itself, It can
not delegate it. It will, according
to many of the councllmen, make
a vigorous investigation, however.
The (ministers were told that it
would be better for them to make
their appeal to the grand Jury.
Los Angeles Is Awakened.
Los Angeles has awakened to the
danger of the dope situation, which
It denied existed when correspon
dents of eastern newspapers wrote
stories about it last February dur
ing the hunt for the murderer of
William Desmond Taylor, moving
picture director.
One of the members of the nar
cotic squad today estimated there
are 10,000 drug users in this city
and . that every known brand of
drugs is sold and used here. The
police have a record of 500 dope
peddlers, some of whom have served
time and others of whom are now
in Jail. Every peddler, upon con
viction, is sentenced to a year in
prison. Addicts are sentenced to
indeterminate terms, usually from
50 days to six months.
Co-operation Is Promised.
Will Hays, the overlord of the
movies, declared the film industry
would co-operate in every way pos
sible with the authorities In the
plan to stop the sale and use of
"The industry," he said, "is in the
fullest sympathy with the an
nounced purpose of stopping any
traffic in narcotics that may ex
ist in this community. I am sure
the constituted authorities will take
care of the situation, whatever it
is, and we will be glad to help."
The councilman made It clear,
however, that if the appropriation
were voted, it would not be used
exclusively in investigating the
film colony. -
Meanwhile Wallace Reid Is slowly
recovering, according to his physi
cians, and his wife Is planning the
best Christmas possible under the
Hope Expressed That Star Will
Fully Recover Health.
LOS ANGELES, CaL, Dec. 19.
Will H. Hays, co-ordinating head of
the motion picture industry, late to
day visited Wallace Reid, film
actor, at the Hollywood sanitarium
where he is suffering from a ner
vous breakdown and expressed the
hope that Reid would soon be fully
recovered from his illness.
Hays met Mrs., Reid at the sani
tarium and accompanied her to the
bedside of her husband. He shook
hands with Reid, said that he hoped
he was getting along well and
would soon be himself again and
added that he Tiad come to wish him
a Merry Christmas before returning
to the east.
Reid thanked Mr. Hayes for com
ing to see him and said that he
appreciated very deeply the friend
ly spirit back of the visit.
After the interview, which lasted'
but a minute or two, Mr. Hays re-
.iOoncluded, eu fwi 2, siunui ji,J
Belt of Metal Is Expected to
Bring Only Abont 60 Cents
in Any Market.
The Montana assay office, 142
Second street, between Morrison and
Alder, was held up last night by two
men armed wi,th revolvers. They
removed J50 in cash and pounds of
yellow and dully gleaming metal
And copper it was, good copper,
fresh from the purifying flames of
the blast furnace. But as It lay on
the counter in a great box, pounds
of it in nugget shape, it passed for
gold in the eyes of the robbers.
A new and roomy canvas belt.
eight Inches deep, attached to the
waist of the bolder of the outlaws,
served to receive it as it was scooped
from the counter by a trembling
hand. It, and not the cash, which
happened to be in the safe, was the
objective of the well-planned holdup.
H. B. Williams, manager of the
place, prepared to close" the doors
at 5:30, when the two arrived. Two
revolvers flashed out and the star
tled Williams was made to "stick
'em up."
First the cash in sight was appro
priated and then, with Williams still
covered by the two revolvers, one
of the pair set to work filling his
belt with what he thought to be rich
metal and kept on until the belt
was stuffed to overflowing with the
gleaming nuggets. A whiBpered con
versation between the two and out
of the store they backed, pulled
down their caps, and set off down
the street.
Police inspectors were told that
the seeming leader of the pair and
acting beast of burden was about 25
years of age, 5 feet 9 Inezes tall and
weighed 160 pounds. The other, who
stood in the background but held his
revolver trained in efficient fashion,
was some years older and slightly
shorter. Both men wore caps and
Their belt of yellow metal will
bring approximately 60 cents in any
market, according to yesterday's
quotations on copper.
New Yorkers Await Arrival of
Rum Fleet Due From Bermudas.
NEW YORK, Dec. 19. If the
Christmas rum fleet reported to be
bound for New York from the Ba
hamas succeeds in running the
blockade of the dry navy. It should
find New Yorkers amply supplied
with receptacles for toting the for
bidden liquor.
Several manufacturers said today
that the demand for flasks had
trebled since the advent of prohi
bition. Shop windows with their
Christmas decorations feature clan
destine drinking vessels which in
"wet" days brought a shudder from
Plea for Light Wines and Beer
Presented to Senate.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Dec. 19. A
memorial from the board of super
visors of San Francisco petitioning
for lighUwlnes and beer was pre
sented to the senate today.
It stated that at the last election
the people, by referendum, vot;ed
two to one for such an amendment
to the present prohibition act.
The Weather.
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature,
51 degree; minimum, 34 degrees.
TODAY'S Occasional rain; southerly
Turks must say yes or no today to de
mands of allied powers. Page.l.
TutenkhamunSs tomb greatest Egyptian
find. Pago 6.
American aid for Europe available pro
vided distressed powers act. Page 1.
Daugherty cass seems near end. Page 2.
Vote on ship subsidy In senate balked.
Page 8.
President to call another meeting of state
governors In January, rage la.
Boost in prices is to help farmer. Pago 8.
Clews to outlaws who held up Denver
federal reserve bank ars worthless.
Page 8.
Survivor describes killing In Herrln riot.
Page 6.
Los Angeles begins war on drug traffic
Page 1.
Pacific Northwest.
Portland 13,000,000 school bond issue held
valid. Page 1.
Details of bootleg transactions revealed
by record taken in Seattle raid.
- Page 7.
Newsboys to get proceeds of Kramer
Wing fight. Page 14.
Fight film viewed by Slki's Judges.
Page 14.
Commercial and Marine.
Export conditions considered bright.
Page 12.
Fall-sown wheat in Oregon protected.
Page 24.
Active bonds weak with trading re
stricted, rage zo.
Grain pit show easy undertone. Page 24.
Stocks and money hold markets tense.
Page za.
Portland and Vicinity.
Higher insurance rates predicted for
state. Page 19.
Bridges problem turned over to new
commissioners, rage i i.
Three pals testify against Lhlhtner.
Page 26.
Christmas business establishes record.
Page 1-
Assay office raided by two armed men
who get $50 and copper ore which
looks like gow. rage l.
Elks fill baskets tor Astoria tree.
Page 18.
Many offer help for needy families.
Page li.
Chief Jenkins wife hurt In auto crash.
Pago 1.
Fog thick as smoke settles over the city.
Page 1.-
Weather report, data and forecast,
Portland Issue Upheld
by Supreme Court.
Form of Notice for Electio..
Not Prescribed.
Legislature Declared Able to Fi
Regulations According to
Size of District.
SALEM, Or, Dec. 19. (Specint-
Schoo 1 bonds In the amount of
$3,000,000 authorized by the voters
of the Portland district at a special
election June 17, 1922, were held
valid in an opinion handed down by
the Oregon supreme court here to
day. The opinion was written by Jus
tice Rand and affirmed the decree
of Judge Stapleton of the Multno
mah county court. The suit was in
stituted by E. B. Miller, a taxpayer
and resident of the Portland school
district, while the members of the
board of directors of the Portland
school district were named as de
fendants in the action.
The complaint charged that the
election was illegal in that under
the Oregon laws the defendants
were required to post three notices
thereof in each of the election pre
cincts of the school district, and
that the published notice of the
election should have set out defi
nitely the particular polling places
in each of the voting precincts. It
was alleged that the sufficient num
ber of notices were not posted and
that the published notice did not
set out the particular voting places
but referred to them as the "var
ious polling places." These dis
crepancies In giving notice of the.
election. It was charged, rendered
the election illegal and void.
General Demurre Made.
At the time the suit originally
was filed In the Multnomah county
circuit court the defendants sub
mitted a general demurrer to the
complaint In which it was alleged
that the notices of election were
sufficient and that the election was
held in accordance with law and.
that the board of directors were au
thorized and empowered to issue
and sell said bonds. This demurrer
was upheld by Judge Stapleton.
The plaintiff contended that the
general laws of Oregon for the year
1913 governed the election and the
manner of giving notice thereof and
that under this statute the defend
ant district was required to post
notices of the election in three pub
lic places in every election precinct
in the school district and to post one
of the notices at eaon polling plaoe.
(Concluded on Pago 8. Column 8.)
This is no idle slogan, con- 1
jured up in the brain of, a i
practiced phrase-maker. It J
is a fact -which has been em-
phasized in hundreds of ways 1
during the year fast coming
to a close.
As a grain exporting cen
ter Portland is exceeded only
by Galveston, Tex. Portland's
exports of all kinds during
1922 have put this port in
second place on the Pacific j
Portland's municipal ter-
minals are equal to any in i
the world in modern equip-
ment f acilitating rapid move-
ment of freight. Bulk load- t
ing of grain has been made f
a prevailing practice in Port- J
land harbor because of the
unusually fine facilities for t
handling it. Fruit shipments t
to all sectors of the globe are Z
increasing at a tremendous
rate because of the motor
and gravity conveyors pro- Z
vided by Portland docks to ,
transport the fruit from car
to warehouse to hold expe- t
ditiously and without bruis- I
I ing. To encourage apple ex- I
portation by water, a ven- J
xuateo. si-orenouse lias ueen j
erected. I
These facts, and many
other things about the Port t
of Portland which the resi- Z
dent of this city should know,
will be pointed out in illus-
trated articles in the New
I Year Edition of The Ore
f gonian, to be issued
January 1, 1923