The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, July 20, 1919, SECTION TWO, Page 22, Image 46

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TIIE " STJXD'AY" 'OREGOXIAX.TORTUAXD, JULY 20. 1919.
ALBI1MA YARDS GET
- ORDER FOR 4 SHIPS
Scandinavians Close Deal for
Steel Vessels for Europe.
PARTY TO GO HOME SOON
Cargoes for Foreign Ports Abound
but Some Difficulty in Getting
1 . Return Loads Experienced.
Lacking only telegraphic confirma
tion of the price, arrangements are
now complete for the construction of
four steel steamships of 6000 tons by
the Albina Engine & Machine Works
for a group of Scandinavian business
men. .
Following a conference late Friday
night attended by the Scandinavian
business representatives in this city,
William Corn toot, president of the
Albina Kngine & Machine Works;
Kraery Olmsteati, president of the
Northwestern 'National bank, and Ar
thur C. Callan, secretary-treasurer of
the Pacific International company and
director of the Columbia-Pacific Ship
ping'company, a telegram was sent to
the interests in Scandinavia, - stating
the prie agreed upon for the ships
here and asking confirmation. A re
ply to this cablegram was expected
hourly, and little doubt is held that
the terms will prove satisfactory.
The ordw placed by the Scandina
vians for ships marks the practical
completion of their business, and the
party will leave this week, for New
York and home, satisfied that they can
buy whatever they need without going
Outside of this section. During the
past week they have been ordering
foodstuffs in almost unheard of quan
tities, with little discussion of price.
It is expected that the ships will be
placed in service as soon as completed
in the proposed line from Portland to
Scandinavia to carry the food products
Of the northwest to- northern Europe.
Until this service is established with
its own vessels, the supplies ordered
by the Scandinavians will be carried by
four steamers which the United States
shipping board has agreed to allocate
to this work. It is also rumored that
more ships from the Scandinavian
countries may be added to the run.
The most serious problem confronting
the proposed steamship line from this
port to northern Europe is the matter
of return cargoes. Little trouble will
be experienced in finding plenty of
export cargo bound for Scandinavian
countries, but few Scandinavian prod
ucts are used in this section. The
problem may be solved by including
South American cities as ports of call
on the return trip to Portland.
1
SHIP TO SAIL FOR FRANCE
8 800-Ton Steel Steamer Leaves To
day With Cargo of Flour.
TheS800-ton eteel steamer Mount
Evans, recently completed by the Colum
bia River Shipbuilding corporation, will
go down the river this afternoon with a
cargo of flour for France. She is to be
operated by the Pacific Coast Steam
ship company.
Captain Henry G. Morse, well known
to Portlanders by his long service as
chief officer of the turbiner Great
Northern, is master of the Mount Evans.
His chief steward is Hex McNicholas,
well known because of his long asso
ciation with the McCormick ships.
Captain Morse entertained a number
of his friends at a farewell dinner
aboard the new vessel Friday night.
CONDEMNATION CASE IS SET
J-ispositlon of Tidclands at Tacoma
Will Be Decided.
TACOMA, Wash... July 19. (Special.)
Condemnation by jury of the lands
wanted for a Tacoma port district will
begin in Superior Judge Clifford's court
August 11. Judge Clifford ruled that
the lands are a public necessity. Fifty
jurors will be called on a special panel
to try the case.
James M. Asshton.. owner or repre
nentative of all the land in question,
opposed the condemnation of the 240
acres. He contended that such action
would tend to rob him, as the area
would become more valuable as soon
as the port district is created, being
thus made more desirable for indus
trial sites. The court overruled him.
SHIP GOES AGROUND IN FOG
Blakeley, on Way From Seattle to
United Kingdom, Has Mishap.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 19. The
steamer Blakeley, which left port early
today for the United Kingdom, was
reported aground this morning on the
east side of Wadah island, Neah bay.
.Details of the mishap and condition
of the vessel were not received by
the Merchants' Exchange. The sea is
smooth.
Captain Kirk Dinisen later sent a
wireless message, saying that he ex
pected the Blakeley would be floated
at high tide. He said the vessel was
not leaking. The accident happened
during a dense fog.
6TANDIFER TO LAUNCH HULL
feteel Freighter to Take Water To
morrow With Full Steam.
When the steel freighter N ism a ha.
fifth hull of the G. M. Standifer Con
struction company, takes the water at
Vancouver. Wash., tomorrow afternoon,
bhe will have fire under her boilers,
and full steam up. The company claims
for this vessel that she is more com-
pletely equipped than any other frhip
that was ever launched in this district.
The ship will be sponsored by Mrs.
K. V. Jones Jr., daughter-in-law of R.
V. Jones, a director of the yard.
STEAMER PASSES INSPECTION
Meridcn, Built at Local Yard,
Finishes Her Trial Trip.
The steamer Meriden, built by the
Albina Kngine & Machine Works, which
made her trial trip Friday, passed her
povernment inspection yesterday. The
river steamer Maria was " also pro
nounced satisfactory by the federal
nuthorities.
The ferryboat Lionel R. Webster. the
river steamer American and the Japa
nese steamer Okiya are scheduled for
inspection tomorrow, with the steamer
Lrnest H. Meyers now in drydock.
Pacific Coast Shipping Notes.
TACOMA. Wash.. July 19. Speclal.
-"he tS. S. Orcus. 7M0-ton steel carrier, flashed
into the ..trr of Commencement bay at
lO:-'0 o'clock this ruorning, sponsored by
Mies Holcn Woolsey. niece of .Mrs. H. V
Alexander, wife of President Alexander of
-the Pacific Steamship company. The Orcus
was the 14th carrier launched by the Todd
Drydock & Construction company.
Among the four Grace line ships which
" will sali from I'UKCt sound ports this month
is the steamer Aiiway, due at Tacuina this
week to load lumber for the United King
dom. The other vessels are the steamers
Went Istata and West Islay. which will
take flour to the cast coast, and the steamer
Blakeley, which completed loading ties this
week at Bellinsham and will sail for the
Vniicd Kingdom today.
Movements of Osaka Shosen Kaisha steam
ers are unusually quiet for the last week and
will continue so for another week after
which there will be severalarrivals at close
intervals. It is expected that the Mexico
Mara will reach here July 1!S. the Java
Maru August 2. the Malay Maru August 4
and the Chicago Maru August 9.
The steam schooner Oltlo arrived yester
day at 2 A M. at the Puitet sound mill dock
to load lumber for west coast porta.
The steam jchooner Phyllis arrived today
at the Defiance mill dock from San Pedro
to load lumber for the same place.
The schooner Mount Whitney shifted from
the St. Paul mill dock to the stream today
after completing loading her lumber cargo
for the United Kingdom. She will sail down
sound for some minor overhauling before
setting: to sea. "
The steamer Alfalkey, a Ferris type ves
sel, is due at the St. Paul mill to load lumber
for the United Kingdom.
The Grayling;, another wooden steamer, is
at the Iefiance mill dock, taking on lumber
for the Atlantic coast.
The launching of the steamer Orcus at the
Todd shipyard took 'place on schedule time
this morning at .30:30. The Florence K,,
which Captain Arda Hunt took over In a
trade, for. the steamer Atalanta, is now oper
ating regularly on the Taco ma-Gig Harbor
run. Captain Hunt at the wheel.
The Ellhu Thomson, with whale oi! from
Alaska, is expected at the North Pacific
fish products dock about Sunday.
In tow of the rteam schooner MukiJteo
the barge Charles Nelson arrived at the
Danaher mill yesterday to begin loading
lumber for California ports. The Mukilteo
will also take a full cargo.
Approximately 10O blacksmiths, two-thirds
of the entire force, and 125 anglesmltha
initiated a "strike on the Job" at the plant
of the Todd Drydock & Construction corpo
ration today. The strike was caused over
ine xaiiure or the company to reinstate Ed
ward Snell. a blacksmith, who was dis
charged in March of this year, the union
asserts,- for refusal to take a harder - job
at the came wages.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 19. (Special.)
According- to rumor current along the water
front, the shipping board will arrange a
programme for a -liberal distribution of
ship assignments among the valous steam
ship concerns and steamship agencies in the
near future.
It was unofficially announced by one of
the officials of the shipping board that
according to the new arrangement none of
the individual concerns will b given a
monopoly on th vessels assigned to be
placed in operation between this port and
Kurope. This statement was made follow
ing the announcement that the West Cayote,
N800 tons, had been assigned to Williams,
Diamond and company, to load August IS for
London and Havre. The Kelbeck, it was
announced, will take cargo from Seattle and
Portland for London and Liverpool in
August
The loading of the Pacific Mail steam
ship Santa Cruz for thm voyage to Manila.
Singapore and Calcutta is being guarded
carefully. This is due to th fact that
a consignment of 200 tons of 5 per cent
beer is being placed aboard for shipment to
Singapore. The shippers plan to have the
entire shipment placed on the vessel and
the officials of the Pacific Mail are mak
ing certain that non of the cases will
be "accidentally" sidetracked. A consider
able amount of beer of th 5 per cent va
riety on hand In this country will b shipped
to the far east.
ASTORIA, Or.. July 19. (Special.) The
steamer Fort Seward, lumber laden from
Grays Harbor for England, arrived at 3:30
this morning and is. taking on fuel at the
port docks.
The steamer West Islay that is taking on
bulk and sacked grain at the port dock, ex
pects to sail for England on next Tuesday
morning.
The steam schooner Mayfalr is loading
lumber at Westport.
The steam schooner F. S. Loop, after
taking on a part cargo at Linnton and
Kaiama, shifted last night to Westport
where she will finish.
The steamer Bushrod, with lumber from
Grays Harbor for the United Kingdom, sailed
at 1:30 today after taking on bunker coal
at the port dock.
The steam schooner Daisy Matthews ar
rived at l::to today after a slow run of 110
hours from San Francisco. Shs brought
freight for Portland and will load lumber
at St. Helens.
The steam schooner Daisy Freeman, en
route from San Francisco to Grays Harbor,
put in to port at 1:30 today after fuel
and sailed again at 6 this afternoon.
The steamer Kokoma, laden with lumber
from Prescott for the United Kingdom,
sailed at o:.t(J this afternoon.
The tug Samson, with a dredge in tow,
arrived from Seattle at 3:0 this after
noon. The dredge is to make the fill in
the Astoria third reclamation district.
The tank steamer William F. Herrln,
with fuel oil for Portland, Is due from Cal
ifornia. The auxiliary yacht Sanwan, en route from
San Diego to Puget sound, arrived here at 3
o'clock this afternoon after fuel and sup
plies. She will sail on Monday. The San
wan Is owned by Robert Moran, the mil
lionaire shipbuilder, and her home port
is Rosarlo. She is commanded by Captain
R. D. Morse, formerly owner and master
of the gasoline schooner Awaneda and has
a crew of 11 men and one passenger, the
master's daughter.
GRAYS HARBOR, Wash., July 19. (Spe
cial. ) The steamer Daisy Freeman arrived
at noon today from San Pedro and will load
at the Wilson -Brothers mill. The steamer
Daley Putnam is due tonight.
The steamer Pvea is expected to clear late
today lor fcan Francisco.
One emergency fleet steamer due Sunday
to load at Eureka mill for Philadelphia and
another Monday to load at the Blagen mill.
Hoquiam, for Englaid. The names of the
steamers have not been learned.
SEATTLE, Wash.. July 19. (Special.)
jonn it. KOFseter, director of operations for
the United States shipping board, will come
to Seattle August 4 to attend the general
shipping conference to be held here the
afternoon of that day under auspices of th
port commission, accordine- to a telegram
received from him today by the Chamber
oi commerce and Commercial club.
Laden with a valuable cargo of products
of the orient and 'carrying a big paauenger
list, the Nippon Yusen Kaisha liner Fushlml
Maru is expected in Seattle Tuesday night.
The vessel is due to reach the William head
quarantine station at daylight Tuesday morn
ing-. She has shipments of raw silk and
silk goods valued at $2,500,000 and a total
of 4S6 passengers, 140 of whom will dis
embark at victoria. B. C.
Captain J. E. Brinkler. widely-known Se
attle master mariner, who left this port
last September in the steamship Easterling
of the shipping board, arrived In Seattle
Thursday, having been called home by the
uiness oi -Mrs. iirinker.
Captain Brinker was transferred from the
Easterling to the West Zucker. an 8S00-ton
steamship, built in Los Angeles, whence he
reached Norfolk, Va.
COOS BAY. July 19. (Sneclal) The
'team schooner Yellowstone arrived tht
afternoon from San Francisco with a freight
cargo ior ine toos Day cities. The Yellow
stone will load lumber at North Bend.
i ne city oi ;vortn 5end is considering the
policy of offering the municipal-dock to the
port of Coos Buy for a free dockage of over
10O0 feet. The port commissioners this
afternoon looked over all the sites which
were proposed to them for sale, but no
definite arrangements were made.
me risnins boats Decorah and Emn re
sailed norl h this afternoon at 1 :30 and 2,
after undergoing repairs here.
Hewitt uavenport or San tTandico. who
Is her from a survey of lumber need in
France, says the Bay Park mill, in which
he is interested, will be shipping lumber to
ranee tnis ian.
Marine Notes.
The steamer Daisy Matthews. Portland
bound from San Francisco with general
cargo for Parr McCormick company, was
overdue last night.
The steamer. Santa Barbara left down
yesterday afternoon with a load of lum
ber from the Eastern A v estern Lumber
company for San Pedro-
The steamer Aurella of ths Pacific Steam
ship company . left at noon yesterday for
San Francisco.
The Supple-Ballin steamer Kanart. oper
ated by the Pacific Steamship company, left
St. Helens yesterday afternoon with a load
of ties for the United Kingdom.
The steamer Aiken left last night lor
Grays Harbor.
The steamer "vTest Salina was expected
to leave early this morning with a load of
grain for Europe.
The G. M. Standifer Construction com
pany's steamer Umatilla went to drydock
yesterday afternoon for minor repairs.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. July 19. Sailed at 2 P. M.
Steamer Kangl. from St. Helsns for United
Kingdom. Sailed at 5 P. M. Steamer Au
rella. for San Francisco via Eureka and
Coos Bay. Sailed at 7 P. M. Steamer Santa
Barbara, for San Pedro.
ASTORIA." July 19. Arrived at 2:43 P. M.
Steamer Daisy Matthews, from San Fran
cisco.
SAX FRANCISCO. July 19. Arrived at 11
A. M. Steamer Multnomah, from San Diego.
for Portland. Arrived at - A. SI. Steamer
City of Topeka. from Portland via Eureka
and Coos Bay. Arrived Steamers Argyll
and Oleum, from Portland.
BALBOA. July 17. Arrived Steamer Af
rancla. from Portland. Eureka and San
Francisco. Steamer Alcis. from Portland.
SAN PEDRO. July 19.
Flavel, for Columbia- river.
Sailed Steamer
GRAINHANDLERS' CASE
WILL BE ARBITRATED
Striking Waterfront Workers
Return to Jobs.
SETTLEMENT HELD LIKELY
Employers and Employes of Three
Northwestern Cities Agree to Sub
mit to Conciliation Board.
Submission of their differences tip the
Oregon state conciliation board has
been agreed tm by the grandhandlers
and their employers in Portland, Seattle
and Tacoma. with the understanding
that the board's decision shall be bind
ing on all parties and that it be retro
active from July 1. Announcement was
made yesterday that the opening ses
sion of the investigation would be held
at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning . In
central library hall.
Pending adjustment of the differ
ences, striking grainhandlers have re
turned to work, and under the agree
ment entered Into by employes and em
ployers members of the conciliation
board believe a settlement satisfactory
to all parties can be effected. Chairman
Woodward of the conciliation board-notified
Governor Olcott of progress made
in the grainhandlers' situation as fol
lows: Outlook Declared Prambiis.
"The board has been asked by the
grainhandlers and longshoremen to act
as arbitrators and conciliators in. the
existiag differences between them and
their employers, and with this agreed
upon, went back to work yesterday
morning pending an adjustment. The
engineers and truck men with the pav
ing contractors, who went out a month
or more ago. also have requested that
our good offices be used in an adjust
ment of their differences, so It would
seem as if'our board might come to fill
a useful place in the industrial life of
our state. That such be the case is my
hope and prayer, with always the ele
mentary condition that mediation be
sought before a strike be called or In
dustry cease."
'The main contention of the grainhan
dlers is for -an Increase in the wage
schedule from 75 cents per hour lor
straight time to 80 cents an hour, and
an increase for overtime from si. 12 ft
to 11.20 per hour.
Firms d Uslosa Pledaed.
Firms and unions of Portland, Seattle
and Tacoma signing the- agreement to
abide by the decision of the arbitra
tion board are: Kerr,- Gifford & Co.
Balfour, Guthrie & . Co., North Bank
Dock company. Globe Grain & Milling
company: Pacific Orain company, Port-
and; Grainhandlers' union, local o.
4; Pacific Grain company, Seattle; Se
attle I. L. A., locals 38-42; Milwaukee
Grain & Elevator company; Tacoma I.
L. A., local 38-3; Balfour. Guthrie & Co.
Tacoma; Northwestern Dock company.
SHIPBUILDING JOB IS BIG
Cl'XARD LINE ENTERS
VAST PROGRAMME.
CPON
British Shipping Men View With Ap
prehension America's Strides
for World's Biggest Elect. "
(Copyright by the New York World. Pub
lished by arrangement. I
LIVERPOOL, July 19. (Special.)
The Cunard Steamship company has en
tered upon a great shipbuilding pro
gramme, in fact greater than any Brit
ish line has embarked upon httherto.
One of the principal reasons is to meet
American competition. Shipping men
here no longer view, except with appre
hension, the great strides made by
America in the race for the world's big
gest mercantile fleet.
Although the officials of the Cunard
company declined today to make any
statement to The Oregonian corre
spondent on their supreme efforts to
create a huge mercantile fleet, inquiries
proved that they are keenly alive to
what is happening1 in America. The
old attitude of dismissing what the
Americans may do on the seas la now
past- history. In its place a "watch my
neighDor" policy has been adopted.
Sir Alfred Booth's recent visit to
America strengthens this view. It
estimated that the Cunard and its allied
companies now have under construction
more than 500.000 tons, which is greater
than all their tonnage before the war.
The details are being kept secret.. But
it is learned on good authority that 50
vessels are being built and tha
all the present Cunard services
will be strengthened and others will be
opened up.
For the trans-Atlantic service the
liners under construction average 20.000
tons, while a smaller type of.vessels is
being built for the .eastern and Aus
tralian trade. It is considered prob
able that a regular service between
Liverpool and Hamburg will be opened.
Ferris Ship to Load Ties."
The Pacific Steamship company has
been appointed to the management of
the Boxbutte, a 3500-ton steamer of the
Ferris type, built by the Coast Ship
building company, according to the an
nouncemcnt made yesterday afternoon
by Frank O Connor, manager of the Pa
r-ific Steamship company. The Boxbutte
will load ties at Grays Harbor and will
Ji.'.n the fleet carrying: to the - United
Kingdom.
Columbia Yard Launches Hull.
The steamer West Harts, an 8800-ton
steel vessel, was launched at 11:30 yes
terday morning by the Columbia Rive
Shipbuilding corporation. She Is th
26th hull of this company to take the
water. The new freighter was spon
sored by Miss Jean Muir, daughter o
the late William T. Mutr. and niece o
J. Frank Watkins. vice-president of th
plant.
Tides at Astoria Bandar.
TTich. US.
a: SO A. M 5.9 feet'l:24 A. M 1.2 fee
7:20 P. M ...SI feet0:52 P. M. 1.1 feet
Colombia River Bar Report.
NORTH HSAD. July 19. Condition of th
bar at 5 P. M., sea smooth, logo, wind
north, 18 miles.
TRIAL LONG DRAWN OU
Villa Bandits' Punishment Will Be
Delayed at Least 8 Months.
JUAREZ, Mex.. July 19. It will be
eight months, approximately, before
the trial of the men captured when
Villa forces made .an Incursion into
this town June 14 and 15 is completed.
This apparent delay is due in part to
the demoralized conditions of communi
cation in Mexico and ' In part to the
tangle of formality that must be un
ravelled before all the facts the prison
ers want to get before the court can
be presented.
. There were 43 of these men captured,
but- one - was released soon, afterward.
avlna- shown to the satisfaction of the
court that he was not a participant in
he flsrhtins; here. The men all are
harged with banditry, and. according
to Judge Jesus M. Cuen. before whom
they -are on trial, even if found guilty
none will be executed. The law does
ot provide for execution of persons
convicted of this offense, the Judge
id; adding, however, that all who
were convicted -would be punished.
i-very. opportunity, will he given the
accused men to establish their various
defenses, it was stated at the federal
court where they are' on trial.
Many
of .them come from distant states
Sonora, Coahuila. Sinaloa, Zacatecas,
sinH mnmm frnn- this fl-i i Viaiihun
Most of thm ,.nj ,h.'t ih.v were
Impressed in Villa's army. Some of
them tell of threats made by Villa to , foot of Sixteenth street, will be recom
return and kill their. wives and children mended by the special committee now
f they failed to join him. while others.
ounger, said threatr were made
against other members of their fam-
liea.- Depositions in support of their
contentions arc. being taken by court
order in the men s home towns and this
s causing much of the deldy.
One man recounted the return of a
p.--rty of Villa, men to a town where
DEAN Of IOWA STATE COL
LEGE, WHO WAS Ul'KUT AT
BA.VdttT LAST MUHT.
E. W. Staatoa.
K. W. Stanton, dean of the
'State college. Ames. la., promi
nent in the middle west as an
author and educator, is visiting
Portland. Dean Stanton Is mak
ing an extended tour of the Pa
cific northwest with Mrs. Stanton
and daughter. Since his gradua
tion from the Ames institution in
1872. he has been identified with
his alma mater, holding chairs of
mathematics, a record achieved
by few college men of the coun
try. The Portland Ames Alumni, of
more than 40 members, tendered
Dean Stanton a complimentary
.banquet at. the Portland - hotel
last evening. E. E. Favllle, pres
ident of the Portland association,
was toastmaster. Today a trip will
be made over the Columbia high
way, with luncheon at Eagle
creek.
one man refused to serve under Villa's
standard. The wife and two children
of this man, the prisoner declared, were
deluged with kerosene and a match
applied to them.
Some of the prisoners are hardly
more than boys. Most of them pre
sent an appearance Indicative of hard
ship; their clothing Is ragged and worn
and -they are emaciated. Officials
the .court- say the condition of the
prisoners is much better than it was
when they were arrested, as charitable
persons in Juarez have donated cloth
ing to them or funds wherewith to pur
chase it. while the government has
provided them with regular food
during theri incarceration.
Eugene Man Leaves for China.
EUGENE, ' Or., July 19. (Special.)-
Rev. Mahlon Day, a Eugene man who
has held important posts with the for
eign missionary society of the Baptist
church for a number of years, left this
week for San Francisco, from which
place he will sail for Canton, China,
to take up his work as secretary of
the Saptlst college there. His family
will remain In Eugene. Rev. Mr. Day
expects to return to Eugene January 1
.Milling Company Incorporates.
SALEM. Or., July 19. (Special.) The
Vale Milling & Elevator company of
Vale, Malheur county, has filed arti
cles of incorporation here. The capital
stock of the corporation Is fixed at
150,000 and the incorporators are u. R.
Dunlop. Warren Armlngton. M. G. Hope.
T. T. Nelson and G. F. Wildhaber. The
purpose of the company Is to conduct
a general milling and elevator business.
, New Wage Scale Accepted.
BUTTE. Mont.. July 19. By a vote of
534 to 78, the mill and smeltermen of
Anaconda, at a referendum election yes
terday, accepted the new wage proposal
of the Anaconda Copper Mining com
pany. Confident that an affirmative
ballot would be cast, only SO per cent
of the members of the union cast their
ballots. '
Postoffice Changes Announced.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wasti
ng ton, July 19. The postoffices at
Clackamas. Riddle. Sumpter. Sutherlin.
Turner and Willamlna. Or., revert from
third class to fourth class on August 1,
while the postoffice at Vancouver,
Wash., advances from second to first
class on that date. .
U. S. Naval Radio Reports.
(All posit inns reported at 8 P. M. yesterday
oalrM otherwise lndicsvted.)
STAN WOOD, from Redondo for Everett.
398 miles north of San Francis-,
ASUNCION, from Eureka' for CI Seffundo.
23 miles south of Eureka.
HART WOOD, from San Francisco for
Grays Harbor, 165 miles south of Grays
Harbor.
RAINIER, from San Francisco for Seattle,
2IO mtles from San Francisco.
TUG HERCULES, from San EHffO- for
Astoria. 7-5 miles north of Kan Oleco.
ADMIRAL SCHLEY, from Kan Francisco
for Seattle. 229 miles from Seattle.
CHANSLOR. from Oaviota for Linnton.
642 miles north of Gavlota.
SCO FIELD, from Fan Pedro for Seattle.
205 miles from Seattle.
PRESIDENT, from Seattle for San Fran
cisco, miles from Seattle.
. Movements of Vessels.
SEATTLE. Wash..' July 10. Salted
Steamers City of Seattle, for southeastern
Alanka; Fred Baxter, for Vancouver, B. C.
Arrrved Steam ere Admiral Goodrich, from
Nome; Admiral Farraa-ut, from San Die so
Alameda, from Anchoraire. Alaska: motor
ship-Apex, from southeastern Alaska.
TACOMA. Wash.. July in. Arrived
Steamers Phyllis, from San Diego; Santa
In ex. from Valparaiso, towing barge W. J
Pierrie. Sailed Steamers Quadra, for
Britannia Beach, B. C; Marmion. for Brit
lfh Columbia; Celllo. for San Francisco
Mukilteo. tow ins; bargee Char let Neltaon. for
San Pedro: schooner Mount Whitney, for
United Kingdom.
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal.. July 19. A
rived Steamers Soreakaita Dutch . from
Batavla: Enterprise, from HIlo; Governor,
from V ictorla. Sailed steamers lorthland,
for Maxatlan; City of Topeka, for Portland;
Tsuruga Maru (Japanese), lor Balboa
Oleum, for Astoria,
Head The Oreponlan. classified ads.
I
DOCK STRUCTURES TARGET
REMOVAL OF FIVE BUILDINGS
TO BE RECOMMENDED.
Special Committee Surveying; Water
Front Conditions Will Ask City
Council to Act."
The removal of at least five of the
present structures on Portlands water
tront. Between, Jerrerson street ana tne
Investigating conditions along ths west
side water front.
H. E. Plummer. city building inspec
tor, and secretary of the committee,
said yesterday that' until cotaplete in
vestigation had been concluded the
locations of the buildings in question
would not be announced.
The entire committee, having repre
sentatives of the city council, tha dock
commission and the county board of
commissioners, have surveyed the docks
on the west side.
G. B. Hegardt. chief engineer of ths
dock commission, and City Building
Inspector Plummer will inspect all
buildings on the water front to de
termin if any have deteriorated suf
ficlently to warrant the replacement
of the building.
fire Marshal Grenfell and xL P.
Board mark, representing tha Fire Un
derwriters' association, are making a
survey of the fire protection accorded
to the docks.
City Engineer Laurgaard has been
assigned to make an investigation of
conditions on the street ends leading
to the docks. W. A. Estchel. in chsrge
of the county bridges and roads, will
report on the conditions of the bridge
pproaches.
Secretary Plummer said yesterday
that it was probable that the commit
tee would Investigate the needs of fire
walls between property on the water
front.
WOMAN GAGGED' BY ROBBER
Company's Books Stolen From Wife
of Mining President.
WALLACE. Idaho. July 19. Mrs.
Richard Daxon. wife of the president
and manager of the Tar box Mining
company with properties at Saltese.
Mont., was knocked down, gagged and
ocked In a closet during the absence
of her husband from their home here
last night, and the books of the com
pany were taken from her by an uni
dentified man, according to her story
to the authorities today. She was
found shortly afterward by her brother.
No trace has been found of the alleged
rooDer.
Control of the company, it was de
clared today, has been in dispute for
some time. It was expected that the
contest would come to a head at the
annual meeting; to be held here next
Monday.
TELEGRAPHERS' HEAD OUT
S. J. Konenkamp Quits Cn Ion Post
After 12 Vears of Service.
CHICAGO, July 19. S. J. Konenkamp
resigned today as president of the Com
mercial Telegraphers' Union of America.
In his letter to the executive board
tendering his resignation, Mr. Konen
kamp said:
"My reasons for this action are pure
ly personal. I accepted the presidency
of the organization In 1908 to serve two
years and have spent nearly 12 In office
now. At that time it was my ambition
to practice law. and now I hope to ses
that ambition realized."
The next convention of the teleg
raphers is scheduled, for October, but
may be advanced to August, said Mr.
Konenkamp. His resignation may not
be acted on until that time.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
Marriage Licenses.
WONNER-O'BRIEN Carl Wonner. . at
l.50 East Taylor atreet. and Ethel G. O'Brlss
4. ltU Kast Fifteenth street.
RIVERS SAUMKL-A HJalmsr Rivers. 30,
e- r rcmont street, ana aiianie Baln.ela, ;.'",
Ill Cook avenue,
8TORKSO.N - CLA YVILLE Thomas N.
stnrkion. legal, 1H38 fcast Taylor street,
and Myrtle Irene Clayvllle, tesal. 1936 East
layior atreet-
COX RA D- HAXNAMAK Charles I. Con
rad, legal, Rallapell. Mont., and Agnes W.
nannumii, legal, vjregon note:.
MICKELSON-OCKWIO Clarence N." Mlck
elsen, 26, route 1, Portland, Or., and iher
ticKwie, i, hji AttMna avenue.
A.MMONS-HUDSON Thomas C. Amnions.
.v. nuimomin notei. ana Mildred Hud
son. 21. GTtS Cleveland avenue.
COX-GILL Robert Fillmore Cox. 24. Ana
tone. Wash., and Lulu GUI. 23. 1414 Winona
street.
OWENS-JACOBS Jamea Owen- IK K4
xseimont street, ana Airs. Rosle Jacoba. US
&4." Helmont street.
BLOMVUIST-WINKLET Guv Ird...
Blooniqulst. 21. Bonnie wrier apsrtments. ano
no . vvinmey. .-a. nil Garfield avanus.
KETER - ACKERMAN Gottlleh u.rtt.
Ketel, legal. 1124 South Princeton street nA
Johanna C. Aekerman, legal, same address.
tAis.-SA-KKJUNUTON Thomas P. Tanna.
23. 18117 East Tayler street, and Myrtle M.
nrmiTiRion, in. jj-h bast Main street.
WILE9-CORT Rex Dewltt Miles. 59.
Multnomal. hotel, and Blanche Griffin Cory.
20. 218o East Alder street.
Vanconver Marriage Urease.
Sf.TTER-HEDIN P. M. Slytr. 34. ot
fand Hannah Hedln. 2o. ot Porl-
BAKER-KEATES J. Baker. IS. of Port
land, and Luclla Ktstes. 18. of Portland.
HALL-JOHNSON Clarence Hall. 21. of
Lake Andes. B. and Genool Johnson. IS.
of Portland.
EMERSON-HILTON Arthur Emerson. 2.
of Portland, and Clara lillton. so. of Port
land. 1
NKW-FKSSI.ER Jeff N'ew. ST of Port-
COLUMBIA-PACIFIC SHIPPING COMPANY
Announces inauguration of direct service, via Panama Canal, with United
States Shipping Board Steel Steamers
FROM
PORTLAND, OREGON
TO
LONDON and LIVERPOOL
S. S. "EELBECK" (9600 TONS, 100 Al) LOADING EAIJLY AUGUST
To be followed by frequent sailings thereafter for London, Liverpool. Bor
deaux, Havre, Antwerp, . Amsterdam, Rotterdam, Copenhagen, Christiania,
Gothenberg.
For full information regarding rates, reservations, etc., apply to
COLUMBIA-PACIFIC SHIPPING COMPANY
A. C. Stubbe, Manager
301-8 Board of Trade Building Telephones : Main 270, Main 273, A 2732
land, and Minnie FesaTer. SI. ef Port'sas.
Bt'LTON-JOHNSOX Sterling- Ralton.
of Portland, and iisrcsTflt Johnson. -I. of
bacramento. Cal.
I.VuNS-vmr.I.ET Clark Lyon. 57. of
Portland, and Flossie Yvagley. -;( 0e Port
land. WIKAVPER-PERSON Daniel 'Wlleander.
SO. of Cherry Grove, Or. . and 11 Anna Pcrsoo,
t. of Cherry Orove. Or.
HOUOMB-KKDDINii Joseph If oleoma.
1. of Portland, and Cormlle. Wedding. 13.
ot roniind.
DoRSOX-MeCORMACK Charles Iobnn.
2. of Portland, and Isabel UcCormick, 19,
ot Portland.
JONES-WALTERS George Jones, 3S, of
Vancouver. Wash, and Clara Waiters, 26.
of Vancouver. Wash:
NAVY GETS ALDERMAN
EX-CITT SUPERINTENDENT WILL
IMPROVE SAILORS SCHOOLS.
Effort Will Be Made to Elevate and
Extend Courses to Compare With
Those of Universities..
L..R. Alderman, who until July. 1918.
was city superintendent of schools, has
Just learned of his sppointment as ed
ucational adviser for the navy with
headquarters in Washington. D. C. He
will leave for the east within a month.
The work is to be along lines of im
proving ship schools in srder that they
may be placed on equal rank with uni
versities. As there is almost every In
dustry but agriculture in practice on
the vessels, the government Is planning
to use the training already being giveji
as a basis for the more complete
courses. Mr. Alderman is to direct this.
- Mr. Alderman returned early in the
month from France, where he went first
with the Y. M. C. A. He was later trans
ferred to the srmy educational corps.
Before the war he was city superin
tendent In Portland, state superin
tendent for the term beginning In
1910, city superintendent In Eugene.
county superintendent of Yamhill county
and city superintendent In McMlnnvllle.
He was also at one time on the faculty
of the University of Oregon.
Ills recommendation for-his present
position came through Edward A. Fl
lens of Boston, one of the executives of
the National Chamber of Commerce,
whom he met at a meeting in Coblens,
where Mr. Alderman gave a talk on
vocational gulldance. Mr. Filene was
so impressed with work of this nature
being done that he sent a letter about
it to Secretary Daniels with the result
that Mr. Alderman received the appoint
ment. .
PAYROLL NEARLY $1 ,000,000
Aberdeen lias 52 Mills, Manufactur
ing Plants, Business Enterprises.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. July 19. Spe-
claL) A payroll estimate of the city
of Aberdeen for the month of July, just
made by Secretary W. i. Morris of the
chamber of commerce, puts the total
for 52 mills, manufacturing- plants and
larger business enterprises at just un
der a million dollars, or S913.714.33. On
the payrolls are C44? men and 499
women.
The number Includes 2000 logsjlng;
camp employes who are paid off in this
city, headquarters of the companies
being; here.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. July 19. Maximum temper
ature. 6ft derrees. minimum. AT. Rltvr read
ins. S A. M.. 9.1 teet; chanr in last -4
hours. 0.2 foot fall. Total rainfall S P. M.
to 5, P. M.). none; total since September 1.
lill"..' 41.20 Inches: normal since September
1. 44.36 Inches: deficiency, 3. IS Inches. Sun
rise. 5:31 A. M. : sunset. 8:55 P. M. : total
sunshine, 15 hours and IS minutes: possible
sunsnme. in noun and 16 minutes. Moon
rise. 11:50 P. M : moonset. 1:13 P. II. Ba
rometer (reduced to sea level), 6 P. M.,
29. US inches. Relative humidity. 39 per cent.
THE WEATHER.
- J? -f Wind
I "j ' o
5 3 S 1
5 c o s J
3 3 c i 2
STATIOXS. 5 Z : S ? S Weather.
I a : r ' :
s i i I
s - : : :
i c ! .
t ;
Baker
Boise ........
Boston !
Calgary ......
Chicago
Denver
Dos Moines ...
Eureka
Galveston
Helena
t Juneau
Kansas City..
1. o Angeles. .1
Mamhlicld . . .
Med ford
Minneapolis . .
New Orleans..
New York .. . .1
North Head .1
Taklma
Phoenix
Pocatello ....!
Portland .....
RooebUrtr . . .
Sacramento . .
St. Lsouls
Salt UaWe ....
San Diego .
San Francisco.
Seattle
Silk
Spokane
Tacoma'
Tatoorh Island
tValdes
Walla Walla .
Washington . .
Winnipeg . . . .
4HI 0.M1I.
N WIClear
.t4 Si O.Oitt. . W
7JI S-2 1.S4!..'SW
44' "H o.onl . Jn S
".I si' rt.to'i4:N
CO 7 0.O'. .(N
M (K) O.OUi. Js
.Vlj. . .1 I. .1
6" 84 O.01 . ,!S
4S SO O.OtVlO SW
4S 0.0O; . . f.V
Tuj MO.OO H NE
641 SO O.OO T. SW
441 TOrt.MU'iNW
. . . tS"0.tt . .;.N
641 SH O.IHi . .iSW
71 4 l.4 . -W
S 2 1 .56 10 S
Clear
Cloudy
Pt. cloud
Clear
Pt, cloudy
Cloudy
Cloudy
lear
Cloudy
Clear
Clear
ear
Cloudy
Rain
Cloudv
461 ftj n.tHI 18 .V
B2 '!. Oil,.. W (Clear
7SI OS O.no . ,W Clear
4R S4 0.00 14 SW ICIear
n.on 1J N W.Clear
t4 O.OO 10 M ICIear
OO O.OO 1 s Clear
'.' O.ool. .!NE ICIear
SO X1 0.OIII12 N WiClear
6 T'J.o.OOi. .IW Clear
54j ll.OO 22 SVT Clear
H 7 O.OO ia,X W.Clear
.V) HH0.04I..I icioudy
5J R 0.00,.SW ICelar
64 THO.nn). .IN Clear
4S Rs o.ooi . .SW IClesr
; O.OOj. . .Cloudy
.. HOO.imiI.. w Clear
72( S4 I .IS'. .'SB iBaln
6 84. O.OO 12:W ICIear
t A. M. totlay. P. M. report of preceding dsy.
FORECASTS.
Portland and vicinity Fair; sentlo north
erly winds.
Oregon and Washington Fair In west per
tion. lair and warmer in east portion; gen
ua northerly winds.
Many Transports Due.
WASHINGTON. July ! FTTpected
v X
A
rna ,. i n.is.s.l .. 11,1,. , rf t A
My . Creed
I believe that honesty can
be passed out to honest peo
ple by honest methods.
I believe in working, not
weeping; in boosting, not
knocking; and in the pleas
ure of my work.
I believe a man gets what
he goes after; that one good
deed done today is worth
two deeds tomorrow.
I believe in today and the work
I am doing;; in tomorrow and the
work I hope to do, and the sure
reward which the future holds.
I believe in courtesy, in kindness,
in etenerosity, in friendship and
in co-operation with honest peo
ple. I believe I can nerve you best
and that our dealings would be
mutually beneficial,
I believe that a pair of my Per
fect Fitting Glasses would give
you much relief and added ease
and comfort of vision.
DR. WHEAT
Eyesight Specialist.
207 MORGAN BUILDING
Washington at Broadway
transport arrivals announced yesterday
were:
Rotterdam-.. New York. July IS. list
field artillery; ?h transportation com
pany. JL'8th supply company, 19. th serv
ice park unit.
Battleship Missouri, Newport News,
July 26. and Pastores. New York, July
4. mostly casual companies
Santa Klena. diverted from New York
to Newport News. July 21.
A plow drawn by a motorcycle has
been Invented to keep ths Ice on skat
Inir rinks smooth.
TRAVELERS CCIDE.
- rti mi- JA&ADM IKAL LINB.
SS "C1TT OF TOPEKA"
Falls 9 P. M.. July for Com
Bay. Eureka. Saa Franclscov con
necting wltb iteamtrs t Lo An
geles and baa Disco. Tickets sold
to all Uisse points and bassac
cnecked uirourh.
ALASKA
SteanaAra every hk for all prin
cipal porta In Alaska. Travel la
h.svy ; make reservations oarly.
Next steamer to Nobis and ttu
Michael. July 27th.
Itcket Otfica, 101 Third street.
Mala 11SS A 3333
- lyorl Frelsht Office. K. 4331.
IrACUrlU STEAMSHIP CO.
Willamette Flyer
Fast, safe and comfortable pleasure
boat (capacity 200). Along the
scenic Willamette Portland to
Oregon City stops at Rock Island,
Oak Grove, Cedar Island, Magoon's.
Fare 25c Each Way.
Leaves Tavlor St. Pock Tls, Wed..
Thurs,.KrU A. M-. 2 P. L. '7:30
p M. Sat. and Sun., S A. M., 11
A". M.. 2 r. M- S P. M.
Leave Orefton City Tues.. Med..
Thurs.. Fri.. 10:30 A. M.. 4:30 P. M. ;
Sat. and Sun. S:30 A. M.. 12:30 P. St
and 3:30 P. M. .
Runs as far as Magoon's only.
STEAMERS
The Dalles and Way Point.
. Sailings, Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays, 10 P. M.
DALLES COLUMBIA LINB
Ash St- Dock. Broadway 3131
AUSTRALIA
Hoiolsln, Sits, New Cealaad
The Palatial Passenger Mramrii
B.M. h. "NHuAHA" K.M. Sk-MAKI RA"
Z0.0O0 Tons 1J.5O0 Taos
ball from Vancouver, li. C
For fare, and sailing, apply Can. Par. Ra4l
smy. Third M Portland, or Cansdisa-
Australasian Kos4 Mali Una. 4 bejmour
feit nneotaer. It- C