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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 23, 1922)
THE MORNING OREGONIAX, SATURDAY, PECEMBER 23, 1923
ISLANDS TO SEND
BIG RETURN d
Movement of Freight From
COCOANUT OIL COMING
Columbia-Pacific Ship Eastern
Sailor to Sail With 6000
Tons for Portland.
Philippine commerce is declared
playing a stronger part in the re
turn cargo movement favoring ves
sels of the shipping board, which
are plying from Portland under the
management of the Columbia Pacific
Shipping company. That is evidenced
by the amount assembled in the
islands for the steamer Eastern Sail
or, which is to leave there with vir
tually a full cargo, part of which is
tor Japanese ports, but she will
have 5000 to 6000 tons for Portland
The Eastern Sailor was reported
yesterday as having arrived at Cebu
Tuesday to load copra. There will
be a large shipment of cocoanut oil
from the Manila district for Port
land also. The sugar shipping sea
son is about to. open as concerns the
mos-ement from there to Japanese
ports. During the last season ves
sels of the Columbia Pacific flag
carried much more sugar from the
islands to Japanese ports than other
lines and it is intimated that book
ings for the new season are decid
Headquarters Are Moved.
The oriental headquarters of the
fleet has been moved from Shanghai
to Kobe and late news from there is
that the outlook is for increased
consignments of hardwood from the
Philippines for the United States, as
well as vegetable oil and even the
exportation of cigars this way is
showing gains of consequence.
About March the first of the gunnies
transshipped from Calcutta will
have been assembled at Hongkong
for this side. As the company last
season managed to overcome a dif
ferential m the rate to Portland as
against that applying to Puget
sound, the probabilities are one of
the biggest seasons in the history
of the port will be shown in direct
receipts of gunnies.
As to the prospects in which
China figutes the present is said to
be the off season there, but during
1923 the general trade bids fair to
reach the average. The exportation
of lumber, flour and other products
from this end is holding up well for
Hannawa to Leave.
The steamer Hannawa bunkered
at the Union Oil company's dock
last night in readiness to leave this
morning. The steamer Pawlet,
which was damaged November 23
when she brought up on a ledge of
rocks below the dock of the Asso
ciated Oil company, necessitating
part of her cargo being landed so
she could be drydocked for repairs
to broken plates, is about reloaded
and may get away from terminal
No. 4 today.
LOG TOWING IS RESUMED
Jce Conditions on Lower Colum
bia River Improved.
As ice condit'ons on the lower
Columbia river have improved, log
towing has been resumed and rafts
were delivered here yesterday by
vessels of the Shaver Transporta
tion company. Masters of the low
boats report that in places the ice
followed close to the shore, leaving
open water in midstream so they
could make fairly good headway. A
large ice floe, said to have broken
away from a main body of ice above
Vancouver, was sighted on the lower
river late Thursday but towboats
managed to maneuver around it.
The return to moving rafts will
end again for Christmas, towboats
being ordered in so the crews may
bo at home for the festive day. Mills
are reported in the main well
stocked with rafts and with those
to be delivered the plants w'll be
carried over the holiday period. In
which most logging camps are shut
TERMINAL NO. I BUSY PLACE
Carriers in Three Trades Lend
Aspect of Activity.
Carriers in three trades assembled
at terminal No. 1 early yesterday
lent a marked aspect of activUy to
the Fifteenth-street marine estab
lishment. Two of the Luckenbach
line and one of the Isthmian fleet,
' from New York, another of the Co
lumbia Pacific Shipping company's
oriental line and one of the Ocean
;. Motorship company's vessels from
.. California were there. The latter,
the Boobyalla, shifted to Couch
street dock and her place was taken
by the Oregonian, for east coast
cargo, and later the Wapama, with
The "lineup" indicated yesterday
for business Christmas day gave
promise that the forces at the ter
minals could enjoy the holiday, ex
cept at No. 2, where the Pacific
Steamship company will have the
steamer Admiral Farragut working
as she is on regular schedule.
SPACK CHOSEX FOR SHIPS
Combination Passenger and Cargo
Vessels to Get Dockage.
Preparations on the part of the
commission of public docks for
berthing space at terminal No. 4 for
the big combination passenger and
freight steamers President Hayes
President Harrison and Susque
hanna, which will run to the east
coast of South America, contemplate
utilizing pier B. It is estimated
that each vessel will be in nn-t
about two days. Pier B has ample
space for. diversified cargo, while
office space can be reserved for
direct handling of the steamers and
cjsioms nouse ana immigration bu
There will be space on the pier for
j,o,ii.iiiB ul tLULuuiuunes ana accom
modation of the public.
VANCOUVER GETS WHEAT
Grain Shipped Prom Saskatchc-
wan Country West.
Portland cereal exporters inter
ested in the shipment of wheat from
Vancouver, B. C, to the United
Kingdom, which has attained large
proportions already this season,
were advised yesterday of the rout
ing of wheat from the Saskatchewan
country to Vancouver. Much of the
crop from there in past seasons
has found an eastern outlet, but
with Vancouver providing all-winter
EARING out the prophecy made
by screen fashion designers
almost a year ago that Amer
ican women would never again
adopt the ultra-long skirt decreed
fashionable by Parisian style cre
ators, word was received recently
at the west coast studio of Para
mount Pictures that more than 200
women of San Diego, CaL, have or
ganized the Common Sense club as
a protest against long skirts.
Clare West, fashion designer for
Cecil B. de Mllle productions and
the uncrowned fashion dictator of
motion pictures, was one of the first
to predict the rejection of the long
skirt by American women. In a
statement issued nearly a year ago
Miss West said:
"Long skirts were designed by
continental modistes in order to
hide the proverbially ugly ankles
and legs of European women. "Amer
ican women in general have the
best ankles and feet in the world.
They have nothing to hide and will
not be hampered by the clumsily
"Screen actresses as a class are
the best dressed women in the
world. They have to be in their
professional work I have not found
one in ten who will accept the long
Pola Negr the famous Polish ac
tress, who recently arrived in Cali
fornia to star in Paramount Pic
tures, refused to take sides in the
long versus short skirt argument.
"American women are too sensible
to be greatly excited by the question
of skirt lengths," she declared. No-
where else in the world do women
express their own individuality in .
their clothes more than In America.
If the individual, American woman
believes that a long skirt improves
her appearance, she will wear it; If
she personally 'favors a short skirt,
that will be the skirt of her choice."
Christmas day is bound to be one
of hilarious laughter at the Majestic
theater. Harold Lloyd in "Dr. Jack"
has again been held over. Today it
begins the fifth week of its engage
ment to capacity audiences at the
loading without danger of being
bothered by ice as in the east, it is
expected to play a, leading part
hereafter in Pacific coast cereal
The Japanese steamer Tayol Maru
reported in the river yesterday from
Kobe and will be in the harbor today
to be prepared to load wheat. The
Scotland Maru, which moved yes
terday from the elevator dock to
Irving docks, will perhaps be the
last vessel for the calendar year to
be dispatched with a full wheat
Ml!. HUDSON CAN'T ACCEPT
Contract Here Precludes Chances
of Taking Seattle Job.
Seattle advices that an offer had
been made to Harry L. Hudson, gen
eral manager of the joint traffic
bureau of the Port of Portland and
commission of public docks, to as
sume charge of the northern city's
traffic bureau, was said yesterday
by Mr. Hudson to have been received
about three weeks ago. He added
that as his present contract here
continues until April, he was not in
a position to consider it.
R. IX Pinneo, manager of the Port
of Astoria commission, and F. D.
Burroughs of Chicago, connected
with the transcontinental freight
bureau, and formerly of. Seattle,
also were mentioned for the billet,
tt-attle is reported to be prepared to
pay from $12,000 to $15,000 a year.
Mr. Hudson opened the bureau here,
which is supported by the Port of
Portland commission and commls
sion of public docks, and it will I
ho., .JL 0,.tio. ro IrJ
April. In that time, agencies have
been established in the far east and
at New York and the 1923 budget
provides for similar agencies in
South America, also in Australia
and New Zealand and another in the
Dutch East Indies. Mr. Hudson is
planning to make selections shortly
for those posts, which were recom-
ended as among the most desir
able fields remaining in which to
further the development of Ore
RIVER STEAMERS RUNNING
Ice Prevents Operation Beyond
Camas, Is Report.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Dec. 22.
(Special.) Although floating ice
stili fills the Columbia rlver channel
r;nd frequently jams at the Inter
state bridge, river steamers began
making regular runs between Camas
and Portland today for the first time
in a week. Navigation to The Dalles
has not yet been resumed because
of the river is practically blocked
by ice just this side of the Cas
Four steamers ascended the river
to Camas this morning, the 'sadlng
boat having a sharp steel prow to
cut the ice with. The lift span of
the Interstate bridge was opened
for more than half an hour while
the boats pushed through. The Port-land-The
Dalles run probably Till be
resumed within the next few days.
YULE PARTY . HAPPY EVENT
Port Attaches Enjoy Christmas
Tree Fete at Big Reunion.
Attaches of the Port of Portland,
including the joint port traffic bu
reau, f oreot exacting duties as far
as possible for an hour yesterday
afternoon and gathered about an
attractive Christmas tree in the
meeting room of the commiss'on,
with Harry L. Hudson, manager of
the traffic bureau, playing the part
of Saint Nicholas, minus makeup.
There were novelty gifts for more
than 30 persons assembled, and they
ranged from dolls, diminutive orien
tal banjos, horns and stuffed ani
mals for the women to candy, cig
arettes, jumping-jacka and toy ships
for the men. Afterward there were
iepreshments. The occasion was a
happy, get-together "family" affair.
A big box of candy, the ffift of
'Jim Polhemus, general manager,
was circulated among the women
members of the staff.
Harry Campion, purchasing agent,
and John Doyle, office manager,
'assisted about the room."
Daisy Matthews, Imlay Collide.
The steamer Daisy Matthews,
bound from Portland for Los An-
eoles. was In collision yesterday
south of the Golden Gate with the
steamer Imlay, according to a tele
gram to the Merchants' Exchange.
It was said the Daisy Matthews.
which was loaded with lumber, was
slightly damaged and proceeded for
Kelso Work Resumed.
Shortage of fuel, due to floating
'ce having made it- impossible to
tow badges alongside, has been re
lieved aboard the dredge Tualatin,
of the I'ort of Portland fleet, operat
ing belfow Kelso at the site of the
Long-Bell Lumber company's new
TODAY'S FILM FEATURES.
Liberty "Lorna Doone."
Columbia Alice Brady in
Rivoli Guy Bates Post in
"Omar, the Tentmake r."
Peoples Reginald Denny in
"The Kentucky Derby."
Majestic Harold L 1 o y.-d in
"Dr. Jack." Fifth week.
Blue Mouse Mark Pick ford
in "Tess of the Storm Coun
try." Hippodrome Tom Moore in
Circle Frank Mayo, in "Wolf
Majestic' Instead of asking Frank
Lacey, the manager, what is "his
next show," we will get in the habit
of asking him what he is going to
play on Washington's birthday.
Guy Bates Post in "Omar the
Tentmaker" today begins the sec
ond week of his run at the Rivoli
theater. It is gratifying that the
picture of this worth, without frills
or cheap melodrama, has been ac
corded such a cordial reception.
"Maurice Tourneur is a great di
rector. In 'Lorna Doone.' he starts
off with a scene of such exquisite
beauty that one Is compelled to
utter a gasp. He follows with ac
tion swift and vivid. The piu.jre is
distinguished by some excellent act-
ine- contributed by Maage Bellamy
and Frank Keenan," says the New
York Herald. That is but one of the
laudatory reviews of "Lorna Doone,"
which begins its engagement at the
Liberty theater today.
Carl H. Schillinger, formerly film
editor for William S. Hart, is put
ting the finishing touches upon
Gene Stratton Porter's "Michael
O'Halloran" at the Ince studios un
der the immediate supervision of
the director, James Leo Meehan.
The author herself personally in
spects the progress made each
plant and she was started up again
yesterday. The dredge Columbia,
which ended her work on the Co
lumbia river side of the property
rn.l was delayed a few days on get
ting into the Cowlitz river to pump
material for the big dike project,
was shifted yesterday and started
working near the mouth of that
Storms Delay Japanese.
The Japanese steamer Tamon Maru,
N'o. 18, of the Yamashita flag, arriv
ing, at the Inman-Poulsen mill yes
terday from Yokohama to start her
ri.turn cargo, was 22 days reaching
tfci, Columbia river, due to bad
weather met with before' "crossing
the Jine." The latter half of the voy
age was said to have been favor
able. The ship will work a full cargo
of lumber. The steamer Ryokal Maru,
from Muroran, Is due on Puget sound
"Wednesday and comes here soon
after to load for the west coast of
Steamer Goes Aground.
ASTORIA, Or., Dec. 22. (Special.)
The steamer Kentuckian arrived
early today from Anacortes, en
route to Portland. She came in
without an entrance pilot and went
on the sands at the edge of the
channel in the upper harbor before
a river pilot boarded her.
She was still aground tonight,
although an attempt was made to
pull her off today.
J. H. Burgard. chairman of the com.
mission of public docks, has departed
for San Francisco to pass the holidays
in that vicinity.
The tus Wallula of the Port of Port
land fleet, which, delivered the motor
ship La Merced at Astoria from St.
Helena Thursday night, yesterday towed
the schooner Dauntless to Westport,
where she loads lumber for Australian
The sceajner DaiBy Putnam from San
Francisco has proceeded from Astoria to
St. Helens to load lumber for the re
The steamer Makaweli of the Matron
fleet, which loaded lumber at St. Helens
for Honolulu, will probably get under
way this morning for sea.
Sailings today will Include the steam
ers Bessemer City and Harry Lucken
bach in the intercoastal fleet, and the
tanker Richmond of the' Standard Oil
company's flag, which leaves Wiilbridge
for San Francisco. . The steamer Captain
A. F. Lucas also one of the Standard
tankers, arrived yesterday from San
The steamer Baja California, loading
for the west coast of South America, is
expected to let.ve the harbor today to
complete her cargo at San Francisco.
The American-Hawaiian line steamer
Oregonian is to move this morning from
terminal No. 1 to the plant of the St.
Johns Lumber company, to take aboard
lumber parcels for New York.
The steamer Robo City sailed on sched
ule yesterday for San Francisco with
pnssengers and freight.
The Japanese steamer Yoshlda Man
No. 1 of the Yamashita company's ori
ental line, moved to Prescott yesterday
from St. Helen's to take aboard the last
of her lumber load.
The oriental freighter Montague of the
Columbia Pacific Shipping company's
service, has landed the last of her In
ward cargo and shifted to the Port ot
Portland drydock plant to be lifted for
cleaning and painting.
The Dutch steamer Tjileboet of the
terday from Batavia and, load, back by
way ot urien'uu. pons, ine simaioer, riy-
ing the same flag, was reported arriv
ing at San Francisco yesterday from Ba
tavia. The Tjileboet Is to be dispatched
from Portland December 28 and the
Simaioer January 18.
The steamer Santa Cruz of the. Grace
line's v west coast fleet arrived In the
river yesterday to work a part cargo.
The steamer Adiriral Goodrich of the
Pacific Steamship company's flag
reached Marshfield yesterday noon on
her way from San Francisco via. Eu
reka. She ia expected here tomorrow.
Pacific Coast Shipping Notes.
ASTORIA, Or., Dec. 22. (Special.)
The Japanese steamer Klfuku Maru
shifted at 7:80 this morning from Port
land to the Astoria terminals, where she
began loading 3000 tons of wheat for
the United Kingdom. Export wheat was
gradually being assembled at the ter
minals and other steamers were ex
peoted to load there in tha near fu
ture. The Japanese steamer Tayol Maru ar
rived at 2 A. M. from the orient, en
route to Portland, where she will load
grain. She was being fumigated while
en route up the river.
The Dutch steamer Tjileboet arrived
at 1:30 from San Franoisco and went to
Portland to discharge freight from and
take on cargo tor Java.
The steamer Santa Crus arrived at 2
o'clock from San Francisco and went
to Portland. .
The tank steamer, Captain A. F. Lu
cas, arrived at 6 A, M. from California,
bringing a cargo of fuel oil and went to
The British steamer Katnna after tak
ing on freight in Portland sailed at 9:30
last mgm ror tturope.
The motor schooner Lunerctd' with
lumber from St. Helens, was shifted to
the local harbor by the Wallula at 6
o'clock last night. She is partially
crippled by the loss of one propellor and
will be towed to sea, probably tomorrow,
by the Oneonta. She goes to San Pedro.
Carrying freight and passengers from
Portland and Astoria the steamer Ad
miral Evans sailed at 10 o'clock last
night for San Francisco and San Pedro.
The schooner Dauntless shifted at 7
A. M. to load a'full cargo of lumber.
The steamer Rose City with freight
and passengers from Portland and As
toria was to sail tonight for San Fran
cisco. The steam schooner F. s Loop, with, a,
cargro of lumber from Westport, was ,
scheduled to sail tonignt for Sah Pedro.
TACOMA, Wash., Dec. 22. The Ruth
Alexander will sail early tomorrow
morning for California porta, via Se
attle, The Wabash, due tomorrow, has con
siderable general cargo to load at the
Commei clai dock for New York and
may sail from here tomorrow night.
The President McKinley, also due to
morrow, ha flour to load at the Sperry
mill for the orient.
The Africa Maru of the Osaka Shosen
Kaisha line shifted late tonight for Van
couver. B. C, to discharge and load
there, after which the vessel will re
turn here the latter part of next week.
The Anyox, with, ore and towing the
barge Potter, was due at the Tacoma
smelter from British Columbia ports
Southeast storm warnings were hoisted
at Tacoma today on report that a storm
was moving inland from the Pacific
ocean. The wind is expected to shift
to the southwest tomorrow.
The same freight rates that apply to
Ketchikan, Alaska, will hold to Hyder,
Alaska, in the newly-established service
of the Alaska Steamship company, it waa
announced today. The new service to
Hyder begins December 30 by the Jef
ferson. The motorship Kennecott will be due
at the Tacoma smelter tomorrow morn
ing to begin loading freight for the
SAN PEDRO, CaTTDec. 22. The for
mer army transport Sherman, refitted
and reconditioned throughout and con
verted from a coal burner to an oil
fueled steamer, will sail on its first voy
age in the San Pedro-Honolulu service
February 10. it was announced today.
The vessel will be renamed the Calawail.
Two large motorships, the Loch
Katrine and the Missourian, were in port
today from Europe, the Loch Katrine
bringing 400 tons of steel, 1000 cases of
plate glass, 1000 cases of sardines and
other merchandise for local distribution,
and the Missourian carrying 3500' tons
of general European freight consigned
to Los Angeles.
The schooner Fort Laramie arrived to
day with 1,850,000 feet of lumber from
GRAYS HARBORTbec. 22. (Special.)
No ships arrived here today, nor de
parted. The steamer Cricket shifted this morn
ing from the Bay City mill, Aberdeen,
to the Anderson & Mlddleton mill, Aber
deen. The steamer Carolinian moved from the
Anderson & Mlddleton nHll to the Grays
Harbor Commercial company's plant in
The steamer Avalon moved from the
National mill, Hoquiam, to the Grays
harbor mill, Hoquiam.
COOS BAY, Or., Dec. 22. (Special.)
The steamer Admiral Goodrich, which
came into .port at noon today, brought
general freight from San Francisco and
a large number of Christmas visiting
passengers. The Goodrich will not depart
for Portland until tomorrow afternoon
at 1 o'clock, having lumber to load here.
The steam schooner Martha Luehner,
with lumber from the Buehner null, de
parted this afternoon for San Pedro.
Interest is manifested here in the
budget cut of the rivers and harbors bill,
in which reductions announced would
affect the expected jetty work on Coos
bay. Telegrams have been sent to in
fluential persons in the hope of staying
any reductions, word irom Representa
tives Hawley and Mc Arthur today was
The steam schooner Daisy, bringing
fiight for this port, will depart from
San FranciRco tomorrow and is expected
to arrive Monday and load lumber at
tne Bay park mill, beginning Tuesday.
The Coos Bay Lumber company's
steamer Cotton Plant arrived today from
Bay F!"ut. She is taking on a lumber
CF.rgr at the electric dock.
ifter waiting over night, because of
ough water at the bar, the steamer
C. A. Smith departed this afternoon for
San Pedro, with a lumber cargo taken
on at the Smith docks.
The steamer Crescent City, du here
for a lum ber ca rgo, has not arrived,
though overdue two days. The call will
be the first the schooner has made at
The steamer Johanna Smith departed
this afternoon for Bay Point with a cargo
of lumber from the Coos Bay Lumber
The steam scnooner Hoquiam is ex
it cted to complete her load at the
Buehner mill tomorrow, and will depart
ii.r San Pedro.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 22. At a
meeting of the directors of the China
Mail Steamship company In San Fran
cisco on January 15 It will be definitely
decided whether the headquarters of
the company will remain here or be
transferred to Shanghai, according to an
announcement made today upon the re
turn from China, of Chin Lain and M. C.
Fong, president and secretary, respec
tively, of the eorpoi,tion.
While the officials would not commit
themselves as to the reported intention
of the company to purchase two new
liners, it was said that such action was
being held in abeyance for the time
being. But if the directors sanction the
purchase, the headquarters of the com
pany will be transferred to Shanghai and
Chinese officers will handle the affairs
of -the company in the orient.
The China Mall liner China arrived to
day from the orient with 115 cabin pas
sengera and heavy cargo. The vessel
brought In 1476 bales of raw silk from
Japan. The China, completed her 35th
voyage In the service of the company.
SEATTLE, Wash., Dec. 22. With
30-mlle wind blowing off Cape Flattery,
a storm warning being issued by the
weather bureau, three vessels today put
back inside for adjustment of their
deckloads of lumber.
The steam schooner Santa Inez, which
left Wednesday for San Pedro with lum
ber taken here and at Tacoma, turned
when she had reached a point 50 miles
south of the cape. She was at Port
The steamship Forest King and the
barkentine Forest Dream, which had put
to sea at noon, turned in two hours and
are safe at Neah bay.
A movement in progress from San
To Arrive In Portland.
Vessel From. Date
Roxen Australia. .. .Dec. 28
Adm. Goodrich San Fran . . . . Dec. 24
Northern Star New Tork . . .Dec 25
Edw. Pierce ....New York ...Dec. 25
Adm. Farraeut San Diego. . .Dec 2.:
Kinkasan Maru Kobe Dec. 26
Romulus S. America,. -Dec. 26
Nichtsroy Europe Dec. 26
Albert Jeffress Mobile Dec.
Edgar Luckenbach. Boston.- ..Dec 26
Roman Star Europe. .... .Dec. 27
Eemdyk Europe Dec. 2'
K. I. Luckenbach. . .Boston Dec. 27
RoseCity.... San Fran . . . . Dec 28
Arizonian New YorkNNDec. 30
Adm. Evans San Diego... Jan.
To Depart From Portland.
Vessel For. Date.
Hannawa .....Orient . . . . -.'.Dec 2:
Bessemer City New Tork... .Dec 23
Harry Luckenbach.. New Tork. . ..Dec. 23
Lena Luckenbach... .Gulf ...Dec. 23
Baja California Cen. Amer. . .Dec. 23
Yoshida Maru Orient ......Dec. 24
Oregonian New York ...Dec 24
Adm. GodHrlch San Fran. .. .Dec 23
Kentuckian New Tork ...Dec. 25
Edw. Pierce New York... .Dec. 27
Adm. Farragut San Diego... .Dec 27
Roxen Australia .....Dec 27
Tjileboet ............Batavia .....Dec 27
Romulus' West coast.'.. Dec 28
Rose uity Ban Fran. ...Dec. 81
Adm. isvans San Diego. ...Jan.
Arizonian Europe ......Jan.
Vessels In Port.
Baja California Terminal No. 4.
Bessemer City Terminal No. 1.
Boobyalla ...Supple's dock. -
Capt. A. F. Lucas. . . .Left up.
Daisy Putnam St. Helena.
Egeria . . Drydock.
F. S. Loop . ...Westport
Halco . . . .Warrenton.
Hannawa Alblna dock.
Harry Luckenbach Terminal No. 1.
Kifuku Maru Astoria.
La Merced Astoria.
Lena Luckenbach. ..Terminal No. 1.
Makaweli St. Helena
Oregonian St. Johns Lum. Co.
Pawlet .Terminal No. 4.
Santa Cruz Astoria.
Scotland Maru Irving dock.
Tamon Maru No. 18.Inman-Pou!sen's.
Tjileboet .Left up.
Waoama Terminal Nq. 1.
Wawalona Eastern & Western.
West Keats f. siding.
Yayoi Maru Lef t up.
Yoshida Maru No. LPrescott.
Trans-Pacific Mail. ,
Closing time for the tran-Paci."lo
at the fortiano mam postoffice
as follows (one hour earlier at Station
9K2 Oak street):
For Australia 11:30 P. M., Decemberi
25 per steamer Makura, rrom Seattle
For Hawaii, China, Philippines and
Ttr., East Indies. n:u f. M.. Decern
ber 28, per Bteamer President Pierce,
For Hawaiia, 7:45 December 25, per
steamer Matsonia, irom oan v rancisco.
T.. rhlna btiH ThiH 1
11:30 P. M.. January 1, per steamer;
President McKlnley, from Seattle,
Diego to Seattle to consolidate all deck
officers" organizations on the aciiic
coast is reported here to be well ad
vanced. The name proposed is Pacific
Coast Maritime association. The asso
ciation would include masters and mates
now belonging to local organisations on
ifuget sound and tne Co turn di a river ,
and in California, and it is said would ;
have a membership of 5000. Establish
ment of benefits to members is being dis- !
E. R. Adams, Seattle manager for
Alexander & Baldwin, said today at a
luncheon to steamship and railroad men
aboard the Matson line steamship Lur-
Une here that the Hawaiian island pur
chases on the Pacific coast rn from
$40,000,000 to $50,000,000 in the course of
Announcement was received nere toaay
that owing to increasing traffic the Nip
pon Yusen Kaiaha is establishing a direct
steamship service between Kobe and
The Blue Star line refrigerator steam
ship Romanstar, which arrived here to
day, is loading apples for the United
Kinrdom. She is expected to leave to
morrow night for Portland to take more
in the service or tne wrapngmo vr
erale Trans-Atlantique. the French
steamship Alaska left Bordeaux Decem
ber 10 and is due here January 28.
Movements of Vessels.
SAN PEDRO. Cal., Dec. 22. Arrived:
Carrael, from Willapa harbor, 9 P. M.,
Icember 21; Atlantic City, from San
Francisco, 1 :30 A. M. ; Fort Laramie,
from Port Angeles, 6 A. M.; Sequoia,
from Coos bay, 6AM.; Loch Katrine
(British), from Hamburg, 7:30 A M.;
H F. Alexander, from Seattle, 11 A. M.;
Seattle, from San Diego, 2 P. M. : El
Segundo, from San Francisco, 3 P. M.;
Ne Don set from Baltimore. B P. M.
Departed: Edna, for San Francisco, 12:15
A. M. : Statesman (British , for San Fran
Cisco, 4 A, M.; Dorothy Alexander, for
San Diego, 6:30 A. M.; Kanawha, for San
Diego, 7:15 A. M.: Paul Shoup, Avon,
11:30 A. M-; William Donovan, for Grays
harbor, noon; Colonel E. L. Drake, for
San Francisco, 1:30; Centralis, for Eu
rope. 11:30 P. M. ; Yale, for San Fran
Cisco, 4 P. M, ; Florence Olson, for
Grays harbor, 5 P. M.: Atlanta City, for
New York, 6 P. M.; Ipswich, for San
Francisco. 6 P. M. : Montebello. for Mar
tinez, 6 P. M. ; H. F. Alexander, for San
Francisco, 6:15 P. M.; Santa Olivia, for
New York. 6:30 P. M.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Dec. 22. Arrived :
Charlie Watson from Point Wells, 2:30
'. M. ; Romanstar from Vancouver, B. C. I
:15 A. M. ; Wabash from San Francisco,
6:45 A. M. ; Victoria from Tacoma, 2:15
A. M. ; Ruth Alexander from San Fran
cisco, 6 A. M. Departed: City of Vitorla
for Genoa bay, B. C 12:80 P. M. ; Ruth
Alexander for Tacoma, 3:30 P. M. ;
Africa Maru for Tacoma, 4 A. M. ;
President McKlnley for Tacoma, 8 P. M.i
Charlie Watson for San Francisco, 11:30
P. M. ; Makena for Honolulu, 8 P. M.
CORDOVA. Alaska. Dec. 22. Depart
ed: Alameda, southbound, o A. M.
PETERSBURG. Alaska. Dec. 22.
Arrived: Jefferson, southbound. 3 A. M.
EVERETT. Wash., Dec. 22. Arrived:
Robert Luckenbach from Portland, mid
night. Departed: Meriden for Tacoma,
POINT WELLS. Wash.. Dec. 22.
Arrived: KS R. Kingsbury for San Fran
cisco, 6 P. M. ; Charlie Watson for San
Pedro, 8:30 A. M. Departed: Charlie
Watson for Seattle, 1 P. M.
SAN DIEGO. Dec. 22. Arrived: Mo-
torshio Vaauero from San Pedro, 7
A. M.; Dorothy Alexander from Seattle,
Victoria, San Francisco and Wilming
ton. 1 P. M. : destroyer Tarborougn rrom
Astoria, 7:15 A. M. ; destroyer Hull from
survey cruise, 9:30 A. M-: destroyer
Corry from survey cruise at noon. De
parted: Steamer Tale for San Jtranclsco,
A. M. : mitorehip vaquero lor Han
I edro, 6 P. M. -
TACOMA. Wash.. Dec. 22. Arrived:
San Diego from San Pedro, 10:10 A. M. ;
Ruth Alexander from Ban i'ranclsco.
5:30 P. M. Departed: Africa Maru for
Vancouver, B. C. 11:60 P. M. ; Victoria
for Alaska ports via Seattle, during the
PORTLAND. Dec. 22. Arrived at 8
P. M., Japanese eteamer Tamon Maru
No. 18, from Japan. Arrived at 3 P. M-,
Norwegian steamer Baja California,
from Seattle. Arrived at 3 P. M., steam
er Wapama. from San Francisco. Ar
rived, steamer Captain A. F. Luce from
hart Francisco. , balled at 10 A. M.,
steamer Rose City, for San Francisco.
Arrived, steamer Oregonian, from Bal
timore via Fuget sound.
ASTORIA. Dec. 22. Left up at a last
night, steamer Wapama. Sailed at 10
last night, British steamer Katuna, for
London and way porta ' Arrived at 1
A. M., steamet Kentuckian, from New
York and way ports. Sailed at 3 A. M..
steamer Admiral Evans, for San Diego
via way ports. Sailed at 4 A. M. steam.
er Robert Luckenbach, for New York
and way ports via Puget sound. Arrived
at A and left up at 7 A. M., steamer
Capt. A. F. Lucas, from San Francisco.
Arrived at 3 and left up at 11 A. M.,
Japanese steamer Tayol Maru, from
Kobe. Arrived at 8 and left up at 4:80
P. M., Dutch steamer Tjileboet, from
Batavia and way porta Arrived at
and left up at 5 P. M., steamer Santa
Cruz, from west coast ports. Arrived
down at 9 A. M.. Japanese steamer Ki-
SAN FRANCISOO, Dec. 22. Arrived
at 8 A. M., Fiench steamer St. Joseph,
from Puget sound, ports, for Havre and
way porta Arrived at noon, Dutch
steamer Simaioer, -from Batavia and way
ports, for Portland and Puget sound.
SAN PEDRO, Dec. 22. Arrived
steamer Atlanta City, from Portland, for
New York. Arrived, Bteamer Neponsat,
from Baltimore, for Puget sound and
COOS BAT. Dee. 22. Arrived at noon,
steamer Admiral Goodrich, from San
Francisco via Eureka, for Portland.
SAN PEDRO, Dec 21. Arrived.
steamer Steel Maker, from Baltimore.
CRISTOBAL, Dec 19. Sailed, steam
er Virginian, from Portland and way
ports, for wamhurg.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec 21. Sailed a!
8 P. M., Bteamer Cold Harbor, from
Puget sound and Portland, for Boston
and jvay porta Sailed at 9 P. M., sieam
er Hawaiian, from Portland, for New
York and way porta Sailed at 9 P. M.
steamer Annette Rolph, from Portland,
for San Pedro.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec 22. (Special. )
The Bteamer Daisy Mathews, bound
from Columbia river for San Pedro, col
lided with steamer imJay on lower coast.
Daisy Mathews, slightly damaged, ia
proaeeding to San Pedro.
SAN FRANOISCO, Dec 22. Arrived:
West Oahokla from British Columbia,
5:30 A. M. ; Saint Joseph (Fr.) from
Vancouver, 7:56 A. M.; Simaioer (Dutch)
from Batavia, 11 :S0 A. M ; Atlaa from
Tacoma, 1:45 P. M. Sailedi: Hart-wood
for Grays Harbor, 1:20 P. M. ; Johan
Poulsen for Portland, 2 P. M. .
NEW YORK, Dec. 22. Arrived: Aldan
from Para; Ausonla from Boston; 6a-
turnla from Glasgow.
NAPLES, Dec. 18. Arrived:
Rosso from New York.
SOUTHAMPTON', Dec. 22. Arrived:
Majestic from New York.
YOKOHAMA, Dec 20.' Sailed: Ha
waii Maru for Seattle; Kongosan Maru
for Portland. Or.
SYDNEY, Dec. 20. Sailed: Ventura
for San Francisco.
HONGKONG, Dec 2L Sailed: Royal
Arrow for San Pedro.
CRISTOBAL, Dec 21. Sailed: Horace
Luckenbach for Los Angeles; Samuel Q.
Brown for Los Angeles; Charlton Hall
WELLINGTON, Dec 1. Sailed:
hiti for San Francisco.
SOUTHAMPTON, Dec 21. Sailed): Or
duna for New York.
Report from Mouth of Colombia River.
NORTH HEAD, Dec 22. Condition of
the sea at S P. M.. routh; wind, south,
Tides at Astoria Saturday.
High Water. Low Water.
4:26 A. M....8.0 ft.10:88 A. M 3.8 ft.
3:54 P. M 8.0 ft.10:48 P. M....L1 ft
Pulp Plant Is Expanding.
' SALEM, Or., Dec. 22. (Special.)
During the last 12 months the Ore
gon Pulp & Paper company, with
headquarters in Salem, has expended
more than J400.000 in improvements
and building operations. There are
now 125 men employed in the plant,
and' this number will be increased
to 250 following completion of an
r other unit of the project.
26 COUPLES TO HUT
CHRISTMAS RUSH FOR
Nuptial Permits Today Expected
to Surpass Record Estab
that Christmas and wedding bells
ring in harmony was proved again
yesterday when 26 wedding licenses
were Issued by County Clerk Bev-
eridge. That number of new hearth
fires will be lighted in the glow
of Christmas candles, the happiest
augury of all. it is declared, for a
long and happy wedlock.
Today's nuptial permits are ex
pected to even outdo the total of
yesterday. There is always that
something about a Christmas wed
ding that has a universal appeal
and with the glow of Christmas
tide, each young couple carries
along the blessing of everyone upon
Licenses issued yesterday were:
CROPLEY STAFFORD Hadley V.
Cropley. legal, 216 Graham avenue, and
Ellen Stafford, legal, 145 Morris street.
NIELSEN-CHR1STENSEN Harold O.
Nielsen, 30, Hammond, Or., and Aatrid
Vhristensen, 23, Portland.
BOSELY-KRIEGER George Bosely.
legal, Marshfield, Or., and Mary Tillie
Krieger. legal. Benson hotel.
GRUNDEN-EAS1MAN Lee Henry
Grunden, 20, 1109 East Main street, and
Garnet Eastman, 18. 1112 Eaat Taylor
PEERMAN-BETNON John Peerman.
legal. 887 East Ankeny street, and Mar
garet Beynon. legal, 454 North Twenty
WISE-KRAPS Ray Wise. 25, S08H
Montgomery street, and Mary Kraps, 21,
501 Roselawn street.
OLSEN-JOHN'SEN Martin Olsen, 28,
149 Porter street, and Gerda Johnsen, 25,
149 Porter street.
EGAN-DeNOYER Anell Thomas Egan,
20, 28 East Broadway, and Alleta P,
DeNoyer, 19, 809 Sixth street.
KERNS-JOHNSON Ronald Kerns, 28,
Mllwaukie, Or., and Elizabeth Johnson,
3, 331 Glenn avenue.
FISHER-CULOHA Frank J. Fisher,
26, 104 North Fifth street, and Hazel I.
Culoha, 28, 184 Arthur street. .
MARTIN-WARREN William H. Mar
tin, legal, Tillamook, Or., and Florence
S. Warren, legal, 2611 Forty-fourth street
HICKOX-BRANDES Charles Dayton
Hickox, legal, 680 East Fortieth street
North, and Julia M. Brandes, legal, 549
KRIEGER-COOK Conrad Krieger. 23.
805 East Eighth street North, and Mary
Cook. 20. 468 Falling etreet
LOZO-NAGLICH MarUan M. Lozo. 82.
92 North Third street, and Katherlne
Nagltch, 17, 515 East Couch street.
CUOPSE-DICKEY Roy A. Cooper, 28,
1060 East Taylor street, and Hazel
Dickey, 23, 481 East Going street.
KOACH-FISHER Hal Roach. 25. 1727
East Eleventh street, and Florence May
Fisher, 21, 688 East Eleventh street.
MORSER-PIGMAN Bradford Morser.
83, 79 West Park street, and Earle Pig
man, 81, Portland.
EDWARDS-YEARWOOD Allen C. Ed
wards, 21, Nampa, Idaho, and Emma
Yearwood, 18. 1158 Llebe street.
SCHMINSKY - BROWN Harold B.
Schmlnsky, 25, 992 East Thirty-second
street North, and Ruth A. Brown, 25,
474 East Fifty-fourth street North.
ONO-FOREST Charles Nllsen Ono,
legal, 845 Going street, and Gertrude
Forest, legal, 1546 .East Flanders street.
HOWARD-SAIN Arthur D. Howard,
28, 491 Montgomery street, and Wanda
A. Sain, 24, 806 Park street
MILLER-MADDOX Frederick S. Mil
ler, legal, 1520 Virginia street, and Leone
Florence Maddox, legal, 309 East Thirty
HOEFLER-THOMPSON i Myron P.
Hoefler, 21. San Francisco. Cat. and
Marguerite Thompson, 21, 484 East Twen
ty-third street North.
OLSON-CH ELLIN Andrew Olson. 35,
125 First street, and Marie Chellin, 32,
895 Minnesota avenue.
A RMEN-WAGNER Dr. Georre K.
Armen, 30, United States -Veterans' hos
pital, and Louise Josephine Wagner, 25,
956 Brice street.
ROOD-KELLAS Peter P. Rood. S.
Hotel Clifford, and Katherlne Kellas, 22,
1453 Oneonta street '
Vancouver Marriage Licenses.
McKENZlE-ROBERTS Kenneth Mc-
Kenzle, 21. of Seattle. Wash., and Anna
Roberts. IB, of Seattle, Wash.
NEWTON-RANDALL Lerov Newton
25. of Albany, Or., and Mrs. Ethyle Ran-
aaii, a., ot rtoseburg. ur.
JBSSVUUl-fHALBT Charles A.
Jensvold. 85, of White Salmon. Wash.,
and Gertrude Fraley, 27, of Eugene, Or.
WARREN-LITTLE Leslie Warren, 29,
of Portland, and Nellie Little. 24r of
PARKINSON-SPR ACKMAN Wayne D.
Parkinson. 24, of Portland, and Emma
B. Sprackman, 19. of Portland.
TIMONEN-ANDERSON Clyde Tlm
onen, 27, of Qulncy, Or., and Ina E.
Anderson, 23. of Centerviile, Wash.
GLANVILLE-MEEK Sylvester Glan
vllle. 30, of Portland, and Clella Meek.
29. of Portland.
MATS-LOON ET Joseph Mays. 35. of
Huntington, Or., and Bertha Looney, 23,
of Mollala, Or.
$1,500,000 PAID LABOR
Grays Harbor Loggers to Spend
Holidays in Cities.
HOQUIAM, Wash., Deo. 22. (Spe
cial.) Estimates by bankers, log
ging operators and mill men today
indicate that $1,500,000 will have
befen paid out by tomorrow on the
harbor to employes of industries
within the last few days. About one
third of this is paid out in Hoquiam
and vicinity and one-third In
Aberdeen, the remainder being dis
tributed about the east and west
ends of the county, where there are
several camps and mills.
As in former years many persons
are planning on spending the holi
days on Puget sound and at Port
land, railroad officials say. Indians
on the Quinault reservation . have
been paid between $8000 and $10,000
in the last few days, said W. B.
Sams, superintendent, with offices
COTTAGE CONTRACT LET
Oregon City Man Is to Build First
Unit of Group.
OREGON CITT, Or., Dec 22.
(Special.) Wilbur Andrews, eon of
Mrs. B. B. Andrews of this city,
head of the Andrews Construction
company, has received the contract
for the first cottage on the grounds
of the home for homeless children
of Oregon, to be erected at Corvallis.
The ground was broken for the
The cottage is to be the first unit
of a group. Much of the money has
Deen raised oy private subscription,
but it is the Intention of the W. C.
T. TJ. of this city to give several
benefits early In the new year.
BEND, Or., Dec. 22. (Special.)
More than 200 members of the
Knights of Pythias, including large
delegations from Redmond, Prine
ville and Madras, witnessed the con
ferring of the first rank on a class
of 13 candidates last night by Grand
Chancellor Hardesty. after the class
had taken their initial obligation
over the Rathbone Bibla, used by
the founder of the order In initiat
ing the first members In 1864.
C. D. Huntington.
KELSO, Wash., Dec 22. (Spe
cial.) C. D. Huntington, a native
son of Cowlitz county, son of James
Huntington, pioneer of this section,
died at his home in South Kelso,
Wednesday, of heart trouble. He
was about 60 years of age. He is
survived by his mother, his widow
and a sister. He was a member of
me tM.oa.era Yvuoumen luuge ana ins
funeral took place from the Chris
tian church today under the aus
pices of that lodge.
Mrs. Columbia Dickerson.
HILLSBORO, Or.. Dec. 22. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Columbia Dickerson of
Cornelius died yesterday in Cor
nelius of heart disease. She was
born in Cass county, Missouri, in
1850, a twin of Mrs. America Bur
witz, also of Cornelius. She is sur
vived by -ten children, all grown.
A son, Ed Dickerson, and a daugh
ter, Mrs. Etta Eddings of 805 Knott
street, Portland, and the sister in
Cornelius are the only ones remain
ing in Oregon.
STATE ORGANIZER HOME
Mrs. E. B. Andrews Reports on
Work for W. C. T. U.
OREGON CITY, Or.. Dec 22.
(Special.) Mrs. E. B. Andrews,
state organizer of the W. C. T. U.,
has returned from eastern Oregon,
where she has been working in the
interest of the organization and also
for the farm home for children to
be established at Corvallis.
Mrs. Andrews organized new
unions at Bend, Prineville and Red
mond. At Dufur, Grass Valley, Kent
and Moro she reorganized unions.
She visited organizations at Shan
lko, Wasco, Madras and The Dalles.
Turner Plays Mill City.
MILL CITY, Or, Dec. 22. (Spe
cial.) The first game of basket
ball of the season between the boys'
and girls' teams of the Turner high
school and the Mill City high school
was played In the school gymna
sium tonight. The Mill City girls
won from the Turner girls by a
score of 11 to 2. The Mill City boirs
won their game by a score of 26 to
14. After the game the local high
school gave a banquet in honor of
the Turner teams. The return game
will be played at Turner on Janu
Kiwanis Officers Elected.
OLYMPIA, .Wash., Dec. 22. (Spe
cial.) O. M. Green, Olympia banker,
was elected president of the Olym
pia Kiwanis club at the annual
meeting of the club Thursday. E.
L. Breckner, superintendent of city
schools, was elected vice-president,
W. W. Kroger and L. S. Faulkner
were elected to the board of trus
tees and C. A. Rose, retiring presi
dent, was elected district trustee for
Weapon-Carrier Set Free.
BEND, Or., Dec. 22. (Special.)
Good behavior won for Owen H.
Thompson, convicted at the last
term of circuit court on a charge of
carrying concealed weapons, a real
Christmas present today when he
was allowed 14 days off his 60-day
sentence and given his freedom.
Thompson had previously paid the
(200 fine Imposed.
Walla Walla Defies Winter.
WALLA WALLA. Wash., Dec. 22.
(Special.) Winter officially was
ushered in today when the sun
halted Its southward march and
started north, but Walla Walla re
fused to believe it. The low mark
of the mercury this jnorning was
40 degrees and a warm rain began
falling about noon to clean up some
of the snow. As one result of the
warm weather it Is announced some
work will continue on the new
Victor C. Westfall Ia Dead.
SALEM, Or., Dec. 22. (Special.)
Victor C. Westfall, 29, until recently
a resident of Corvallis, died here
today. Mr. Westfall until recently
was connected with the Standard
Oil company at Corvallis and ar
rived in Salem few days ago to
visit relatives. He was accompa
nied here by his wife and three
small children. Besides his imme
diate family he is survived by six
brothers and one sister.
Germany Declared Not Down.
BEND, Or., Dec. 22. (Special.)
Belief that Germany is far from
being "down and out" was expressed
here today by Father Luke Sheehan
of the local Catholic church, follow
ing his return from a four months'
trip In Europe, in the course of
which he passed two weeks in the
Teutonic republic. German senti
ment is determinedly against repa
rations payment, he said.
American Money In Demand.
MOSCOW. American dollars are
now being used nightly In Moscow's
gambling casinos, where the play
amounts Into trillions of roubles at
a single turn. Players at baccarat,
roulette and chemln-de-fer, when
they win, ask for their profits in
United States notes.
Ship Reports by Radio.
By the Radio Corporation of America.
(The Radio Corporation of America, in
co-operation with the United States publlo
health service and the Seamen's Church
Institute, will receive requests for medical
or surgical advice through its KPH San
Francisco station without cost).
All positions reported at 8 P. M.
Thursday unless otherwise indicated.
STANDARD ARROW, San F.ancisco
for Shanghai, 3811 miles from San Fran
Cisco Dec 20.
DIXIE ARROW, Ban Francisco for
Hangkong, 8831 miles from San Fran
cisco Dec. 20.
SYLVAN ARROW, Shanghai for Sanu
Francisco, 8700 miles from San Fran
cisco Dec 20.
ALBERTOLITE, Vancouver for Lo
bHcs, 430 miles southeast of Aapulco,
DOCHRA, Seattle for New Tork, 1852
miles northwest of Panama, noon Dec
LACONIA, Honolulu for Japan. 8000
miles from San Francisco, Dec 20.
LACASTER. left Mukilteo for San
Francisco Dec. 20, noon.
PRESIDENT HARRISON, San Pedro
frr Honolulu, 1536 miles from San Pedro,
STUART DOLLAH, Seattle lor Yoko
hhma, 1258 miles from Seattle Dec. 20.
SATSUMA Yokohama for Comox, B.
C, 1046 miles west of Cape Flattery
WAIRUNA, San Francisco for Auck
land, N. Z., 692 miles from San Fran
Ciico Dec. 20.
WILHELMINA, San Francisco for
Honolulu, 433 miles from San Franciscc
TASCALUSA, Hongkong for San Fran
cisco, 640 miles from San Francisco.
BIRMINGHAM CITY. Tacoma for San
Fmncisco, 3& miles south of Tatoosh, at
NYARIT, San Jose for Mazatlan, 170
ml'es north of Mazatlan.
LANCASTER, San Francisco for Muk
ilteo, 130 miles south of Cape Flattery
MEXICO, Mazatlan for Guaymas, 20
miles north of Mazatlan.
H. F. ALEXANDER, San Francisco
for Wilmington, 42 miles south of San
ADMIRAL GOODRICH; Coos oay for
Ban Pedro, barbound inside Coos bay.
ATLAS, Tacoma for Richmond, 212
miles from Richmond.
SEA RANGER (tug). San Pedro for
San Francisco, 50 .miles south of San
SANTA INEZ, Seattle for San Pedro,
163 miles south of Seattle.
CHARLIH WATSON, San Pedro for
Point Wells, 127 miles from Point Wells.
ADMIRAL EVANS. Portland for San
Francisco, loading at Astoria.
VIKING. Everett for San Pedro, 284
mile from Everett.
H. G. KINGSBTJRT, Richmond for
Point Wells, 201 miles from Point Wells.
MUNSOMO, San Pedro for New Tork.
70 miles west of San Lucas at noon.
ELDORADO, San Francisco for Sallna
Crui, 1695 miles south of San Francisco.
CITT OF LOS ANGELES, Honolulu
for San Pedro, 1724 miles from Honolulu.
MELVILLE DOLLAR, San Pedro for
San Francisco, 63 miles south of San
LA PU.CEKTIA. San Pedro lor fag.
Francisco, 217 miles from San Francisco.
MONTEBELLO. Martinez for San
Pedro, arriving San Pedro.
H. T. HARPER, Wiilbridge for Rich
mond, 500 miles from Richmond.
SABINESVN. San Pedro1 for Philadel
phia, 200 miles southeast of San Pedro.
WEST CAHOK1A, Genoa bay for San
Francisco, 10 miles south of Point Arena.
CAPT. A. F. LUCAS. Richmond for
Gasco. fogbound off Columbia river.
SANTA RITA, Everett for San Pedro,
894 miles north of San Pedro.
BYRON D. BENSON, New York for
San Pedro, 825 miles east southeast of
San Pedro, noon.
F. H. HILI.MAN. San Francisco for
Port Arthur. Tex., 1706 miles south of
SANTA EULAL1A. Baltimore for San
Francisco, 1500 miles south of San Fran
R. J. HA NX A, San Pedro for Rich
mond. 35 miles from Richmond
LAKE SHORE, San Pedro for Belllni:
ham, 303 miles north of San Francisco.
MAHUKONA. Grays harbor for San
Pedro. 234 miles south of Grays harbor.
SANTA CRUZ. San Francisco for Port
land, 358 miles north of San Francisco.
COTTON PLANT. San Francisco for
Coos bay, 200 miles north of San Fran
clscc EL SEGUNDO. Richmond for El Se
gundo, 125 miles from Richmond.
TUSCALOOSA CITY, New York for
Yokohama, 804 miles southeast ot San
SATSUMA. Yakohama for Comox, B.
C, 8!4 miles west of Cape Flattery, noon.
PRESIDENT MADISON. Seattle for
Yokohama, 35 miles from Seattle.
SAINT JOSEPH. Vancouver. B. C... for
San Francisco. 100 miles north of San
FLORIDAN, San Francisco for Seattle.
100 miles north of San Francisco.
TJILBOET, San Francisco for Port
land, 360 miles north of San Francisco.
TEXAN, Portland for San Francisco.
50 miles south of Columbia river.
PROVIDENCIA. Aberdeen for San
Francisco, 328 miles north of San Fran
cisco. MANOA, Honolulu for San Francisco,
1633 miles from San Francisco.
SAN DIEGO, Tacoma for San Pedro,
114 miles from Tacoma.
DANIEL KERN (tug), towing barges.
Stattle for Port Angeles. 40 miles from
HEATHER (U. S. lighthouse tender),
afchored Neah bay.
STARR, Scotch Cap light for Scrachef.
five miles from Scrachef light, Lec. 20.
WEST PROSPECT, Otaru for' San Pe
dio. 2538 miles from San Pedro Dec 20.
SKAGWAY, at Speel river Dec 20.
LA TOUCHE, 100 miles west of Cape
Spencer, for Seward, noon Dec. 20.
ADMIRAL WATSON. Juneau for Kak
luilli, 22 miles east of-Ocean Cap, Deo.
WEST CAYOTE. Portland for Yoko
hama, 3289 miles from Columbia river
WEST OIOWA. Portland for Yoko
hama, 2201 miles west ot Columbia river
CANADIAN INVENTOR. Chemainus.
B, C, for Yokohama, 2295 miles from
Cape Flattery Dec. 20.
PRESIDENT LINCOLN, Kobe for
Shanghai, 475 miles west of Kobe Dec.
SAN DIEGO, Tacoma for San Tedro,
J 14 miles from Tacoma.
FOREST KING, towing bark FoTest
Dream, Seattle for Redondo, 48 mile
By Federal Telegraph Company.
71BIGS. Manila for Honolulu, 1520
miles west of Honolulu Dec. 20.
WHITE CATOTE, Portland for Toko
hema, 3289 miles west of Columbia river
PRESIDENT TAFT, San Francisco for
Yokohama, 465 miles west of Honolulu
PRESIDENT LINCOLN. Kooe for
Shanghai, 465 miles from Kobe )ec. 20.
HANLBY, Kobe for Shanghai, 330
m'ies from Shanghai Dec 20.
LOGAN, San Francisco for New York,
245 miles south of San Pedro Dec. 20.
BOHEMIAN CLUB, Manila for San
Pedro, 3060 miles west of San Pedro
WEST OROWA, Portland for Yoko
hama, 2204 miles west of Columbia river
SONOMA San Francisco for Sydney,
& miles southwest of San Francisco
PRESIDENT WILSON, Yokohama for
San Francisco, 362 miles west of Hono
lulu Dec. 20.
SAN JUAN, Balboa for San Francisco,
1P48 miles south of San KrancUco Dee.
WILLIAM CAMPION. New Orleans for
San Pedro, 1240 miles northwest of Bal
b" Dec. 20.
HEARPORT, San Pedro for Tokohama,
;!28 miles from San Pedro Dec. 20.
DOCHRA. San Pedro for Nev Tork,
1352 miles northwest of Balboa at noon.
8ISKITOU, San Pedro for Westport,
120 miles north of San Francisco. ,
ORINOCO, for Philadelphia, 885 miles
southeast of San Pedro, noon.
WALTER A. LUCKENBACH. Phila
delphia for San Pedro, 950 miles south
east of San Feoro at noon.
ANNETTE ROLPH, Portland for Eran,
843 miles north of San Francisco.
COMMERCIAL PATHFINDEtt, Seattle
for San Pedro, 718 miles north of San
Pedro. , .
YORBA LINDA, San Pedro for Rich
mond, 80 miles north of San Pedro.
FRED BAXTER, Vancouver tor San
Pedro, 60(1 miles from Vancouwr.
LA PURISIMA, Martines for Portland,
571 miles from Portland.
HOMESTEAD, Philadelphia for Ban
Pedro. 827 miles southeast of San Pedro.
CUBA. San Francisco for Cristobal,
1000 miles south of San Francisco.
VENEZUELA, San Francisco for New
York. 1185 miles south of San Francisco.
FURY PTLUS, Seattle for London, 759
miles south of San Diego.
DILWORTH, Port San Luis for Hono
lulu, 1370 miles west of Port San Luis.
FRANK G. DRUM, Port Costa tor
Portland. 345 miles north of Port Costa.
HART WOOD, San Pedro for San Fran
cisco, 35 miles south of San Francisco.
OLEUM, Martines for Ventura, 240
miles north of Ventura.
FRANK H. BUCK, San Pedro for
Avon, 184 miles north of San Pedro.
PARAISO, San Pedro for Tacoma, 403
'miles north of San Francisco.
CLAREMONT, San Pedro for 8aa
Francisco, 55 miles south of San Fran
BYRON B. BENSON, New Tork for
San Pedro, 825 miles southeast of Ban
GEORGTNA ROLPH, San Francisco
for Portland, 30 miles north of San Fran
cisco. . WAHKEENA, San Francisco for Grays
Harbor, 228 miles north of San Fran
cisco. WILPOLO, San Francisco for New
Tork. 1232 miles north of Balboa.
IOWAN, New York for San Pedro,
1833 miles south of San Pedro, noon.
STEEL INVENTOR, New York for San
Diego, 1785 miles southeast of San
WEST NOTUS, San Pedro for Balboa,
180 miles south of San Pedro.
CORINTO, San Francisco, for Balboa
2288 miles south of San Francisco.
ECUADOR. New York for San Fran
cisco, 510 miles east of Manzanlllo.
ANNAM, San Francisco for Seattle,
left San Francisco 6:80 P. M.
LEBBC, Seattle for San Pedro. 821
miles from Seattle.
COALINGA, Port San Lnls for Huhu
kona, 505 miles from Muhukona.
WEST PROSPECT. Otaro for San
Pedro. 2321 mils from Pan Pedro.
Make Cuticura Your
Daily Toilet Soap
Clear the pore of impurities by
daily us of Cuticura Soap aod oc
casional touches of Cuticura Oint
ment aa needed. They are ideal for
the toilet as is also Cuticura Talcum
for powdering and perfuming.
Iisislilarrbyua Adfresr "OiWimlrt
nsadM tt , BW4n t,KM.' ' SoM wmr
EfCKir Soap shaves ltb. saas.