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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1916)
THE SUNDAY- OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, SEPTE3IBER 3, 1910.
LITTLE HOPE HELD
Wind Off Port Orford Rises and
Danger Increases With
TWO BIG HOLES DISCOVERED
Captain of Schooner Ashore Stays In
Sick Bed Aboard Ship All Night
Till Effort Is Made to
Draw Vessel Out.
BANDON, Or.. Sept. 2. (Special.)
The steam schooner Bandon, which
went ashore at Port Orford yesterday,
will be a total loss, according to late
reports here, which say the vessel is
full of water and breaking up rapidly
under the poanding of a. heavy sea
from the southwest. Wreckage is com
The boat is lying on small rocks with
her hull punctured in several places.
She hit the rocks at 2 o'clock yesterday
afternoon and Captain F. Hermanson
kept the crew at work until this morn
ing when the engine-room became
flooded. The tug Kliyham reached the
scene at dark, but could not get a line
aboard The Coast Guard crew left
Bandon this morning, but turned back
three miles north of Port Orford upon
meeting the tug returning. The crews'
dunnage and instruments were taken
off. The crew was brought here to
day on its way to San Francisco. The
captain and officers remained with the
The Bandon is valued at $60,000 and
is reported fully insured. It is ex
pected that machinery and fittings will
be saved as the boat is les athan 100
feet from shore.
The captain, who was ill in bed at
the time of the wreck, was taken to
Bandon and placed in. a hospital for
The wind at 5 P. M. was light,
but later became heavier, and a
storm is prevailing. The sea wa
moderate all day and there was
little surf. A ground swell of consid
erable proportions disturbed the craft
during the day, but the hawsers held
her in position..
The water surrounding the wreck is
about six feet in depth.
A number from Bandon. including W.
K. Best, one of the company's agents,
are here. George W. Moore, who ships
lumber on the vessel, is also on the
ground to give whatever assistance is
' Bandon in Recent Wreck.
Several months ago, the steamer
Bandon met with a mishap at or near
the wharf here while she was moored
to load a cargo of ties. The swell of
the sea lurched the Bandon away from
the wharf and tore down about 100 feet
of it, which was loaded -ith ties. Sev
eral men were injured in the sliding
mass of timbers and one or two were
taken to a hospital.
The Bandon is owned by the Fyfe
Company and Estabrook. A few months
ago anothersteamer, the Fifield, be
longing to the same firm, was wrecked
on the squth spit at Bandon and went
to pieces in two weeks, after unsuc
cessful efforts were made by the
wrecking tug Iaqua and local parties
to get her from the beach. .
The scene of the Bandon's position is
about the same placer where the steamer
Fulton was lost 12 or 15 years ago.
The Fulton was driven on the beach
and broke up after several days. She
was being operated by the Gray Com
pany. Wrecking Efforts Impossible.
The loss of the Bandon is practically
admitted tonight, there being scant be
lief that she can be pulled from the
orach, rilled with water and so situ
ated as to prevent patching the tears
in her hull, it is almost certain the
wrecking efforts will prove fruitless.
Kaln is falling and there is no sigi
the weather will turn clear. The south
west wind and the swell is chafing the I
hawsers and making the probability she I
will be held throughout th night
The shipping interests at Bandon will
feel ' the loss of the Bandon keenly,
since she was amonj the mainstays
In the lumber shipments and was built
particularly for that bar.
SIUSIjAW work goes fast
North Jetty Completed and Equip
ment Moved to South Side.
FLORENCE, Or., Sept. 2. (Special.)
Work on the north jetty at the mouth
of the Siuslaw has been completed, and
the equipment is being moved to the
south side of the river, where the con
tractors, the Miami Quarry Company,
are building the south jetty.
During the first 28 days of this
month 15.200 tons of rock were put in
on the north jetty, this being the rec
ord on this river for that period of
The work is effecting a decided deep
ening of the channel on the bar, sound
ings taken during the Summer having
shown a depth of from 12 to 13 feet
of water at low tide for some months.
The channel is wide and at high tide
is from 18 to 20 feet deep. Mr. Leefe.
engineer in charge of the work for the
Government, estimates that the work
will be completed in about eight
CEX. HUBBARD LOADS LUMBER
SleCormick Interests Will Supply
Cargo for Hammond Steamer.
Under charter to 'the Charles R. Mc
Cormlck Lumber Company, the steamer
General Hubbard of the Hammond
Lumber Company's line, will load here
and at St. Helens next week for San
Pedro and San Diego. The vessel was
fixed recently to load general cargo
at San Francisco for Portland in the
Parr-McCormick service, sailing from
the Golden Gate Thursday, and since
she wis taken for the return voyage.
Coast lumber freights are holding
decidedly firm, $6 being paid from the
Columbia River and Washington ports
to San Francisco and $7 to San Pedro
and San Diego. The Hubbard carries
l.00.000 feet, so will earn a neat sum
on the trip. She is usually operated
by her owners in carrying lumber from
their mill at Astoria to San Francisco.
CAPTAIX DANIELS KXOWX HERE
Master of Admiral Clark Goes Down
With Ship In Hurricane. s"
Portland friends of Captain "Jimmie"
Daniels, who was reported lost with
the steamer Admiral Clark August 16,
when she sank during a hurricane
when en route from Port Arthur for
Buenos Ayres, have about given up
hope that he managed to get away
from the vessel. Of the crew 20 were
drowned and six survivors were picked
up by a steamer and taken to Port
Kads. reaching there Thursday. They
had been afloat on a raft days.
Captain Daniels was well known here,
and for a time after the steamer Port
land came trom the East in the service.
INTERIOR VIEWS OF NEW QUARTERS JUST OCCUPIED BY CITIZENS BANK ON EAST SIDE.
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1 GENERAL VIEW OF COIXTISC-R OOM SHOWING EW APPLIANCES. 2 ANOTHER. VIEW OF INTERIOR.
The Citizens Bank of Portland has Just been Installed in its new quarters at the northeast corner of Grand
avenue and Alder streets. The fine new home. Including the grounds, represents an investment of $50,000 and
marks an epoch of growth in the Institution which had been a factor of financial life in Portland for the last 26
years. N. U. Carpenter is the present president. The bank formerly was located at Union avenue and Washington
street, where it was organized by J. H. Lambert 26 years ago. The fixtures and conveniences of the new home are
compatible with advanced banking, and many have called at the bank during the past week to inspect the vaults
and be taken through the plant.
The East Side Business Men's Club has new quarters in the building and is planning a formal reception and
grand opening in the near future, probably on September 14.
of the Globe Grain & Mining Com
pany he was her master, being suc
ceeded by Captain Rees. The Admiral
Clark belonged to the Admiral line,
and was to have been brought to this
Coast early next year.
COOS-CALIFORXIA LINE TO RUN
Flve-Day Schedule Will Be Main
tained With Two Steamers.
MARSH FIELD, Or., Sept. 2. (Spe
cial.) The Arrow Line Steamship
Company, owned by Swayne & Hoyt, of
San Francisco, announced a five-day
schedule between San Francisco and
Coos Bay, with freighters, one of which
will be the steamer Yellowstone, now
plying here, and another boat of equal
or larger capacity. The craft will sail
to and from the Smith Terminal dock,
in the heart of the city. No freight will
be carried south, as the vessels are
lumber carriers and will transport that
product for the North Bend Mill & Lum
ber Company continuously.
The schedule commences from San
Francisco September 10. The small
steam schooner Prentiss will be util
ized as the second boat until the larger
vessel is procured by purchase or
GASOLINE BOAT ASSISTS LINER
Rose city Leaves for California With
Good Passenger List.
When the gasoline tug Echo, "bull
dog" of the Shaver fleet, took a line
from the "Bie Three" steamer Rose
City yesterday afternoon, swung her
away from Ainsworth dock and turned
her around, persons on the oock ana
nearby bridges had a comprehensive
idea of what pulling power was vested
in a 100-horsepower gasoline engine,
such as the Echo boasts.
The Rose City started south with 155
passengers and all the cargo there was
time to load- The Beaver, fleetmate of
the Rose City, left San Pedro yesterday
and will sail from San Francisco to
morrow, being due here Wednesday.
News From Northwest Ports.
COOS BAY, Or.. Sept. 2. (Special.) The
steamship Breakwater, northbound, arrived
from Eureka at 6 this morning and de
parted for Portland at 4 this afternoon.
lhe steam schooner A. M. Simpson sailed
for San Francisco this afternoon at 3 o'clock,
carrvine lumber from the Porter mill.
Captain T. J. MacUenn, of the steamship
Breakwater, announced while In port today
that he Is making- his last trip on the ves
sel he has commanded for the past nine
years, the final payment having; been made
for her purchase and his contract having
expired. Captain MacGenn was master of
the vessel for the. Southern Pacific when
she was sold to the North Pacific Steam
ship Company. He said today the vessel
The George W. Elder, belong-tns; to the
North Pacific Steamship Company Is re
ported about to be sold. Captain MacGenn
will return to the employ of the Southern
Pacific on reaching San Francisco, but has
not been Informed to what vessel he will
ASTORIA, Or., Sept. 2- (Special.) After
discharging fuel oil at Portland, the tank
steamer Frank H. Buck sailed today for
The steamer Northern Pacific sailed this
afternoon for San Francisco with a full
cargo of freight and 'a fair list of passen
gers. The steam schooner Jo nan Poulsen sailed
today for San Francisco with lumber from
St. Helens, Ostrander, Oak Point and West
port. The steam schooner Santa Barbara sailed
this afternoon for Pan Francisco with 600,000
feet of lumber from "Westport.
Carrying a part cargo of lumber from
Westport the steam schooner Tamalpala
sailed this afternoon for Grays Harbor to
The steam schooner Daisy Matthews Is
ready to sail for Honolulu with a cargo of
lumber from FraacotW
WAR VICTIM IS DUE
Steamer Republic, Salvaged at
Papeete, Comes Today.
LUMBER CARGO SOUGHT
Vessel Is Former German Freighter
Walkure, and " Was Sunk in
Island Harbor by Teuton
A vessel due in the harbor today to
take aboard & lumber cargo for the
West Coast is the American steamer
Republic, formerly the German steamer
Walkure, whfch almost two years ago
was sunk in the roadstead at Papeete
Harbor, a victim of the European war.
She went to the bottom September
14. 1914. and while at the time was a
prize of war of the French gunboat
Zelee, her sinking was brought about
through being struck by shells fired
by the German squadron that bom
barded Papeete. The Walkure was
laden with 1200 tons of coal and 2000
tons of phosphate. A year afterward
she was purchased by John A. Hooper
and others, and November 8, 1915, the
well-known coaster Chehalis reached
Papeete and the work of raising her
In that Captain Leb Curtis, who
completed his education at Portland,
after spending his youthful days here,
and graduating from the Bishop Scott
Academy, played an Important role, he
having directed the operations.
They were carried on by 40 men
taken from San Francisco, augmented
by six native carpenters and about 25
laborers employed there. The steamer
rested on a bed or coral and hard sand,
with a five-degree list to starboard,
the forecastle being about 15 feet under
water and the poop 30 feet, so only
her masts, funnel and flying bridge
were visible above water.
A large cofferdam was built over
the deck of the vessel, . fastened
strongly to the hull, and shell holes in
the'hull were patched. Pumping began
December 24. As the ship rose she was
shifted toward the beach. While de
lays were met with in patching leaks,
later cutting down the height of the
cofferdam and the like, she was finally
affoat January 11. January 22 she
obtained American registry, and was
named the Republic.
Under her own steam she made San
Francisco, but, of course, due to the
long period of submersion, her machin
ery was far from being in a satisfac
tory condition, and it was necessary to
make Honolulu for repairs. On reach
ing San Francisco she was completely
The Republic is a turret-deck type
and was built at Sunderland by Will
lam Doxford & Sons, being finished in
1907. he is 349.1 feet between per
pendiculars, has a beam of 49 feet and
molded depth of 23.9 feet. She has
triple expansion engines and three
Scotch marine boilers.
Screens on Rose Useful.
C-austic comments were indulged, in
by s.ome of the water-front fraternity
when the construction of the new light
house tender Rose was beun, because
the specifications called for bronze
screens being fitted in portholes and
entrances on deck, as barriers against
mosquitoes. Since the vessel has been
in the river, and particularly with the
present work of erecting new light
structures at Slaughter's, the screens
have been found most serviceable
against swarms of the insects. Crews
on others of the river fleet are hopeful
that screening will come into general
use aboard Government vessels.
NONUNION" MEN WILL REMAIX
"Big Three" Line Not to Make
Change in Aiiiswortli Dock Force.
Gossip in-shipping circles that union
longshoremen might soon be again em
ployed ori Ainsworth dock bpr the San
Francisco & Portland Steamship Com
pany was stilled last night ty J. D.
Farrell. president of the company, who
said it was Intended to retain the non
union longshoremen now working there.
Members of union No. 5 worked m
the dock previous to the walkout along
the Coast June 1, and since early ef
forts to adjust matters failed the com
pany has worked non-union men. It is
said about 130 are numbered in the
force at present, though a larger crowd
was on the payroll for a time. The
company obtained an injunction against
interference with its employes or prop
erty by union men and since the situa
tion has been unchanged. Efforts were
made recently to effect a settlement
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Sept. 2. Sailed Steamer
Rose City, for San Francisco and San
Pedro; steamers Santa Barbara, Johan
Poulsen, Kehalem and Tamalpala, for San
Francisco: steamer Klamath, for San Diego,
Astoria, Sept. 2. Sailed at 4 A. M.
Steamer F. H. Buck, for San Francisco.
Sailed at 7:03 A, M. Steamer F. A. Kll
burn. for Coos Bay, Eureka and San Fran
cisco. Arrived at 9:0 A. M. Tug Sea
Rover, from Lorlne. Alaska, for San Fran
cisco to land sick mate. Sailed at S:UO
P. M. Steamer Northern Pacific, for San
Francisco; at 4:40 P. M . steamer Santa
Barbara, for ban Franctico.
San Francisco, Sept. 2. Sailed at 11 A. M.
Steamer Great Northern, for Flavel. Sailed
last night Steamer Alcatrax, for Columbia
Coos Bay, Sept. 2. Arrived at o A. M. and
sailed steamer breakwater, irom ban r ran
Cisco, for Portland.
ban Pedro. Sept. 2. Sailed Steamer Bea.'
ver, for Portland.
Seattle. Sent. 2. Arrived Steamers Marl
posa. Admiral Watson, from Southwestern
via Southeastern Alaska; Spokane. North
land, from Southeastern Alaska; Chicago
Maru, from Hongkong; Crown of Seville,
from Glasgow; Congress, from San Diego;
Arollne. from San Francisco. Sailed U. S.
transport Crook, for Anchorage; Admiral
Farragut, for Cordova: Ixlon. for Manila;
D. G. Schofleld. Acapulco. 'for San Fran
cisco; Fuiton, for British Columbia ports;
schooner Minnie Acaine. for Mukilteo.
New Tork. f?pt. "2. Arrived Steamer
Idomarla. from Hollo via San Francisco.
Yokohama. Aug. 2. Arrived Steamers
Sado Maru, from Seattle. August 30, Darlen
Maru. from San Francisco; Persia -.am,
from San Francisco. Sailed September 1,
Yucatan, for San Francisco.
Hongkong. Aug. 80. Arrived Steamers
China, from San Francisco. September 1,
Tacoina Maru, from Seattle.
Kobe, Aug. 20. Sailed Steamer City of
Naples, for San Francisco.
San Francisco. Sept 2. Arrived Steam
ers W. F. Herrln, from Astoria; Atlas, from
Port Angeles: Mexican, from Hllo: schoon
ers Sequoia, from Bering Sea: Anvil, from
I. a Haz. Sailed Steamers Yosemlte. for
Grays Harbor; Great Northern, for Astoria;
President, for Seattle.
Shanghai. Sept. 1. Sailed Steamer Jus
tin, for Seattle.
Columbia Bar River Report.
NORTH HEAD, Sept. 2. .Condition of the
bar at r, p. M. Sea, smooth; wind, south
east. 20 miles.
Tides at Astoria Monday.
.:- A. -M 5.7 feetii0:33 A. M...S.4 feet
iua Jf Jd.. ..bi IeU
FOR HOP PICKING
Special Trains Carry Hundreds
to Larger Yards of the
EXTRA BOAT IS NEEDED
Growers Declare Labor Plentiful
and Many Rejected at Stations
Because Lists Are Complete.
Stay Will Last 2 Weeks.
The annual exodus to the Oregon hop
yards is on and hundreds of harvest
hands are on their way into the coun
t.v bv train and boat for two weeks
of combined outing and employment
The greatest number or i-omana
plcksrs are headed for the various
yards of T. A. Livesley & Co. The
registration was in charge of Dorcas
Bros., who despatched 400 pickers
yesterday morning by special trains
on the Southern Pacific and Oregon
Electric to Independence and Oroville.
Four hundred more will be sent on
special trains of the Oregon Electric
this morning to Livesley Station, and
small parties which cannot get away
today will go by boat Monday.
Toe Wigrich Hop Company also had
a special train yesterday morning for
350 pickers, bound for its large yard
Seaveys Send Out 60.
About 40 were sent to Forest Grove
and Wilkesboro by the Seavey Hop
Company, on Friday, and the same
firm despatched 200 pickers to Banks
Homer Goulet, of Hopfield procured
150 Portland pickers who left yester
day morning on the Oregon Electric,
and W. B. Tull sent the same number
by the Southern Pacific to Brooks.
Fully 700 hoppickers are said to have
been aboard the steamers. Grahamona
and Pomona, of the Yellow Stack line,
when they left Taylor-street dock yes
terday morning and headed for Wlllamr
ette Valley points. It was apparent
Friday that the Grahamona would not
have accommodations for all bound for
the hop fields, so the Pomona was re
called from Mission Landing, leaving
again yesterday for the same destina
tion. Pickers bound for points above
and as far as Salem were aboard the
Crowds Still Expected.
There promise to becrowds tomor
row and -Tuesday, but' it is expected
one steamer can carry them each day.
The scene on the dock previous to sail
ing hour yesterday was a reminder of
old times, when a majority of the pick
ers moved via the water route.
The larger hop growers assert there
Is no scarcity of pickers this year.
Many were turned away at the depots
yesterday, as the booking lists were
full. The smaller growers, as a rule.
obtain their pickers in the neighbor
hood of their yards.
Great Northern. ..
Northern Pacific. .
Beaver . .
F. A. Kllburn
Great Northern. . .
Northern Pacific. .
F. A. Kllburn
Hose City ........
.San Francisco. .. -Sept. 8
. San Francisco.. ..Sept. 3
.San Francisco. .. .Sept. tl
.Los Angeles. ..... bepl. t
San Franclbco. .. .Sept. 9
, Los Angeles. .... .tiept. 13
, San Francisco. . . .Sept 5
. San Francisco. .. .Sept. 5
. San Lues". ...... dl tt
.Sau 1 ranclsco. . . .Sept.
Los Angeles. .... Sept.
.San Francisco. . . .Sept.
.San Diego Sept.
.San Diego Sept.
.Sari lJiego ..JSept.
. I.o Aoxelel .titpt.
SHIPS LEAVE VNIMAK PASS
Two of Alaska-Portland Fleet Got
That the tug Akutan and the bark
Berlin got through Unimak Pass Thurs
day night on their way here from the
N'ushagak canneries of the Alaska
Portland Packers" Association, was
news received last night by Frank M.
Warren of the company, a wireless
message having been sent from the
Berlin. The tug evidently assisted the
bark through the Pass and probably
proceeded at once, leaving the bark to
sail, so the former is looked for in the
river about Thursday.
The bark Levi O.- Burgess, of the
same fleet, got away from Nushagak
August 24. As she has no wireless her
progress to not known. The vessels
are laden with about 90.000 cases of
canned salmon, which will be dis
charged here for distribution. Most of
the cannery hands and fishermen sent
north by the company are returning
aboard the Berlin.
STRIKE TALK AIDS FLEET
Saturday Proves Busy Day for
' Steamboat Agents Here.
Doubt in the minda of some shippers
whether the threatened railroad strike
would be averted resulted in numer
ous consignments being diverted to
steamboat lines. At Alder-street dock
deliveries were unusually heavy, but it
was said no dlffuculty would be ex
perienced in moving them readily. At
Oak-street dock the steamer Tahoma
wa given considerable extra business.
In a measure the same conditions
were found at the headquarters of
other lines. Had it not been for the
fact the railroads lifted embargoes
early in the day the water lines would
probably have been swamped. Terri
tory Immediately adjacent to the Co
lumbia ana Willamette - Rivers could
be served in the event the railroad lines
were tied up and some places back from
the streams could have been supplied
MAKAWELI IS FULLY DUE
Atlantic City Loads Redwood Cargo
In Sooth for England.
Out 29 days today from Port Allen.
Hawaiian Islands, the barkentlne
Makawell is regarded as fully due and
is being looked for by those on the
waterfront Interested in her future car
go, as well as in repairs and an over
hauling she is to undergo on arrival.
The vessel Is consigned to Hind. Rolph
& Co. She is to be drydocked for clean
ing and painting immediately on ar
rival. It was learned yesterday from San
Francisco that the.British steamer At
lantic City, taken to load lumber for
the United Kingdom, would be given a
redwood cargo at Eureka and Mendo
cino ports, instead of taking fir lum
ber at a northern harbor.
I Except ror iignt material covering one oi
her wheels, the steamer T. J. Potter suf
fered little damage through striking m
I nila dxivur neac Calhlsjnet Friday awl-
ins. resulting in the pile driver being
Almost a full list of cabin passengers
was aboard the McCormlck steamer Klam
ath when she sailed yesterday for Cal
ifornia ports. Others of the coasters to
leave for sea oaere the Santa Barbara,
Johan Poulsen, Kehalem and Tamalpala.
Sediment deposited at the mouth -of the
Yamhill River is being cleared by the Gov
ernment dredge Mathloma and on com
pleting tnat work she will proceed up
stream to dredge and remove snags.
Captain J. O. Church has ben signed as
master of the tug Triumph, relieving Cap
tain C. O. Urlswold.
With 120 tons of general freight, the
gasoline schooner Patsy was cleared yes
terday for Umpo.ua. Bandon and Coqullle.
On the departure of the O.-W. R. & X.
steamer Hasrlo for Megler yesterday aft-'
ernoon, sne carried 100 travelers bound for
North Beach points. The steamer T. J.
Potter had another crowd last night, many
going on account of Xabor day. The Pot
ter leaves Megler tonight and returns there
tomorrow, Jepartlng from here at 8:40
o'clock In the morning, and. with the Has
salo. will get away from Megler for Port
land again tomorow night.
J. L. Harding, superintending stevedore
for the "Big Three'" line at San Fran
cisco, sailed yesterday on the steamer Rose
City aiter a short vacation trip here.
Because tomorrow Is Labor day, the
Custom-House and other Government of
fices will remain closed. ' Little work Is
prospective on the waterfront.
Captain Whltcomb Is again skipper of the
steamer Joseph Kelloeg. having returned
yesterday from North Beach after a month's
C. B. Moores, chairman of the Com
mission of Public Docks, wltn G. 3.
Hegardt. chief engineer of that body, leave
today for Seattle to attend the annual ses
sion of the Pacific Coast Port Authorities,
which will be convened tomorrow and con
tinue untll VuesOay night.
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(All positions reported at 8 V. M.. Septem
ber 2. unless otherwise designated.)
Asuncion. Richmond for Vancouver, S10
miles south of I'mattlla lightship.
El Segundo Richmond for Seattle, 65
miles south of Umatilla lightship.
Breakwater, Coos Bay for Portland, 132
miles south of the Columbia River.
Republic San Francisco for Columbia
River ports. 73 miles south of the Columbia
Northern Pacific. Flavel for San Fran
cisco. 1U4 miles south of the Columbia
President. San Francisco for Seattle, 114
miles nortn oz ban Francisco.
Yosemlte, San Francisco for Grays Harbor.
IS miles north of Point Reyes.
Adeline Smith. Coos Bay for San Fran
cisco. AO miles north of San Francisco.
Lucas, Kahulul for El Segundo, 240 miles
from CI Segundo, September 1.
Cushing. cian Pedro for Pisagua. Chile, 600
mlies south ox San Pedro. September 1.
Jim Butler. Santa Rosalia for fian Fran
cisco. To miles south us San r ranclsco.
Cuzco, Callao for San Francisco. 1167
miles south of San Francisco, September 1.
Beaver. San Pedro for San Francisco,
three miles east of Heuneme.
Willamette. San Francisco for San Pedro,
south of AnacaDa Inlands.
Sreedwell, San .Dieso for Redondo, 10
miles northwest of San Dieo-o.
Hyades. Honolulu for San Francisco, 54V
miita irom tan rranciseo. repiemuer a.
Hllonlan, San Francisco for Honolulu. 1492
miles from San Francisco. September 1.
Lurllne. Honolulu for San Francisco. 10V7
miles from San Francisco, September 1.
Enterprise, Honolulu for San Francisco.
7S8 miles from San Francisco. September 1.
Manoa. San Francisco for Honolulu, t&
ml lea from San Francisco. September 1.
Ecuador. San Francisco for Orient, 1521
miles from San Francisco September 1.
Drake. Honolulu for El Segundo. 7S0 miles
from. Richmond. Sept. 1.
. .Governor, Seattle for San Francisco, off
Great Northern, San Francisco for Flavel,
off Blunts Reef.
Wanama, an Francisco for Portland, five
miles aouin or rtianco.
HELEN GOULD MAY ADOPT
Little Girl May Become Member of
KEW TORK, Aug. 26. A rumor that
Mr. and Mrs. Finley J. Shepard had
taken another child into their house
hold, which might mean another adop
tion. was current about Lyndhurst,
home of the former Helen Gould, near
Tarrytown. recently. It was said
there Mr. and Mrs. Shepard had gone
to Hoxbury. X. Y.. and had taken the
fourth child, a little girl, with them
Finley Shepard. Jr., was the name
given to the 6-year-old boy adopted
nearly a year ago. He attracted the
attention of Mrs. Shepard when she was
visiting St. Christophers Methodist
Episcopal Home for Children at Dobba
Ferry, where he was John Doe, o.
Shortly afterward a. second boy was
taken into the house. He is known as
Louis. Last April a girl, also about 6
years old, became the playmate of Fin
ley. 'Jr.. and Louis. She has been
D.UtV METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. Sept. 2. Maximum temper
ature. 72 degrees; minimum temperature. 57
riirres tiver reading. A A. M.. 5.4 feet.
Char.go In las'. 24 hours. 0.3 foot fall. Total
rainfall i S 1". M. to i f. M.y. .in incn.
Total rainfall since September I. 1W1. .1
Inch. Normal rainfall since September 1.
.M inch. Excess of rainfall tince Sep
tember 1 1$1 it, .10 inch. Total sunshine. 2
nours. t'ossiMe sunsnine. U nours u
minutes. Barometer (reduced to aa level l
5 P. M-, 211.73 inches. Relative humidity
at noon, 7 per cent.
1 AT lO.NS.
Koise ... ......
.on . . SE
..no. . . .NW
.IHi. . ,N
i. col. . lVE
I.OOi. . W
. no . . R
I.OOi. . 'XK
.0' . . iE
. 02 i . . N E5
I.IHl;. . h?
l.OO. . sw
.4S'. . 'S
.0V. . E
I. OA1 . . tfl
.01 . . SW
.04,. . SW
) . OO ". . ,W
i.0 . . J3
1.00 w. ...
I.14 J. . s
.OA . . 5
.Ot '. . W
).toi . . rtV
1 . 02 I. . W
(.021. . -SW
.oil. . sw
.01 . . 'N
1.1 TO SK
Jackscnville . . . . .
Kansas City ....
New Orleans ....
New Yor'i .......
R osebu rr ........
Sacramento . . . .
an Francisco . .
Low atmospheric pressure, with attendan
tinof 1 1H nmi threatening weather, obtain
over the western half of th country, and
a large high-pressure area, central ove:
the laUa reslon overlies the eastern ha!
Showers have fallen along the Pacific ccas
as far couth as San Francisco, in th
Willamette and Yakima valleys, and locally
In Western Canada. Wyoming and from
Texas and Louisiana northeastward to the
New England coast. Thunder storms were
reported irom rurunnu, iviiaivii, miiu"
itnnM Parlt and Durango. The weather 1
cooler on most of the Pacific Slope except
Western wasningion. in tooutn western toio
rado, -he lake region, St. Lawrence Valley
North Atlantic biatea ana rrinsn toium
bla. In general it is warmer in othe
The conditions are favorable for unset
tlert weather Sunday throughout this dls
trlct. probably with phowers In Western
Oregon and western Washington and partly
cloudy, threatening weather east of the
Cascade Mountains. It will be cooler Sun
day In Idaho. Winds will .be mostly
Portland and vicinity Probably showers
, .......in mrxri Wnhlnfftnn RhnvMc v . . ,
prohal'Iy fair eatt portion; winds mosAy
Idaho "ProJjably fair and cooler.
T. FRANCIS IiRAKE.
Seventy-six out of 87 cases of typhoid
fever, which occurred in a recent outbreak,
have neon traced by the I nltcti htats puty
11c health service to Infected milk. Had th
firt cases been reported to a trained health
officer the outhreak would have been
tamped out promjiUjr.
SHAVER SPURS WIT A
Sinking of Steamer Inspires
Muse to Banter Crew.
SIGNALS ARE NOT NOTICED
S. F. Lockwood, of Henderson Com
pany, Describes Scene Aboard
Ship AYhen Accident Occurs
and Rockets Are Not Seen.
As no lndlvllduals suffered through
the sinking of the steamer Shaver early
last month, near the head of Walker's
Island, and it transpired that the
steamer Henderson, also of the Shaver
fleet, was a short distance ahead of
the Shaver, but not within range of
her signals for help, good-natured ban
ter has been indulged in among crews
of other boats in the Shaver fleet.
One result of that has been the com
pilation of the folowlng by S. F. Lock-
wood, of the Henderson's company:
"The nirht ie fine, not even a elo-ud."
Says Pilot Ring, as he mused aloud.
The Steamer Shaver, Queen of craft.
Came puffing along, towing two log rafts.
When, without warning, came a . crash
jn tne starboard quarter, quit a smash.
nrave t-not King tne whistle blew.
And he ordered the watchman to call the
He says. "Dear shipmates, tried and true.
I've done my very best for you.
My calls for help have not been heard.
As the Henderson answered not a word.
So put your trust above in him.
It Is up to you to sink or swim."
" VUIU, ntin tU(lcrill(i
Like the hero he was, went down with the
n.4 V. I II.. .(. : I .
The mate says. "Boys, don't act like fools.
II get my book and we'll go by the rules.
Says first of all is to save the cook.
For with plenty of coffee, cake and pie
We'll all of us be more wilting to die."
Then this brave crew. led hy th mate.
All rushed above to save poor Kate.
But the cook, with flrmne&d. rolled up her
And says to the crew. "Mr heart it Krteves
To leave my home on thl Shaver boat:
Just stay with the ship as Ions as sb
Then the cook and crew says. "Let her rip."
They stayed on board and went down with
Now. the captain brave, if the truth la said.
Never crawled out of his little bed.
So the steamer Shaver aavs to herself,
"I've spent my life In making pelf.
I've tusgd and pulled for many a mile
To help the Shavers make xheir pile.
I've held my own with all th -raft
Pulled many a barpe and many a raft,
I've whistled and landed at many a town.
So now I think 111 settle down.
Then fare ye well to rival craft.
Then fare ye well to barge and raft.
With my head line fast to a post.
I. steamer Shaver, give up the ghost."
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
MARTIV-PATTF.HSriY lama. A XV.-IM
legal. K05 Mulberry street, and Frances A I
H. Patterson, legal. 4a East Slxt v-uecuud
MYKKS-BROWV Dr. Kdmund Mvr- In.
ral. Hotel Cornelius, and Leonora Brown.
tenm. on. i,ast stnrK street.
M'COW'KLL-STKVST.AVn TTIIllam Xf-
Oonnell. legal. f.M Second street, and Esther
S ten a land, legal. Oresham, Or.
KRAMKR-UASKINS A. V. Kramer. Wat.
7lO Washington street, and' Marie liaxkln,
legal. 8.i5 Kast Thirty-third etreet North.
SCHf ITT-VAM KIRK Norman Schmltt.
legal, 554 Kast Alder streot. and Coral t.
an Kirk, lefrai. 4 Kast F iftieth street.
PATTERSO.V-G K E KXKIK LD Earle . K.
Patterson, legal. Kast Ninth street, and
Dollie K. Greenfield. It-gal. 4il Patton road.
TKEPELHOKN-JOHNSTON J. Trebel
horn,. 8"J5 Eadt Eleventh street North, and
Jean Johnston, legal, So5 Kast Tenth, street
JONES-PENDER Henry P. Jones, legal,
414 Kaet Stark street, and ioulsa K. F'en-
der. leI, 14 Kast Seventh street North.
PRIER To Mr. and Mrs. William F.
Prier, 1342 Kast Stark street. August 31.
BL'RNHAM To Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A.
Burnham. 374 Kast Fiftieth street. August
5, a daughter.
HICKUK To Mr. and Mrs. George r .
Hlckok. 964 Kast Grant street, August 23,
JoHNSON To Mr. and Mn. Kred R.
Johnson. 1315 Rodney avenue, August 6, a
SINCE RI To Mr. and Mrs. S. Slneert.
6S6 Fredrick street, August 'J3. a daughter.
ka Ki.--t; to Air. ana Mrs. "oiito fame.
41 8 Kast Forty-eighth street. August a
FlUO To .Mr. and Mrs. Joe pro. 4'i I
East Seventy-first street. August 25. a
KoOK RS To Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Rogers.
6T2 Fifth street. August 11. a daughter.
GRIFFITHS To Mr. and Mrs. Uanlel .1.
Griffiths. 1 177 Kast 1'lne street, August 27.
GARDNER To Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gard
ner, 047 Kast Taylor street. August -3, a.
STEVENS To Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Ste
vens. 14 43 Mississippi avenue, August 23. a
IKm IN To Mr. ana Mrs. k. . Irwin. B4i
East Sixty-fifth street North. Ausust 25. a
BRUNSwoi.D To Mr. and Mrs. A. Brtins
woid. Knickerbocker apt.. August -3, a
WIUSON To Mr. and Mrs. n. Ct. Wilson.
801 East Thirty-third street, August 23, a
'LATIN To Mr. and Mrs. K. M. Latin.
761 Exeter street. August IS. a daughter.
STEEL To Mr. and Mrs. George Steel.
242 Hlandlna street, August 17, a son.
LA VMON To Mr. snd Mrs. Frank P.
Laymon, 1106 Rodney avenue. August 22, a
ROBINSON To Jt"- Mrs. Guy H.
RoMnson. Milton. 'Or., August 4. a son.
made by us cost no more
.than Kryptoks made by
other opticians, but the
Kryptoks supplied by us $
are better, being: finished
on specially made machines
and in the finest, most
completely equipped retail
p optical factory in Portland, p
TUddei. we do nil th
work under one roof, from
the examination of your
eyes to the accurate fitting
5 of the finished glasses.
209-10-11 Corbett Bldg.
Fifth and Morrison
oi onoi 3 OCT