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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1920)
THE SUNDAY-' OREGON! AX, ' PORTLAND, JULY 11, 1920
HIGH-LIGHTS ON PORTLAND'S DREDGING OPERATIONS
MAPS ARE RETURNED
DRAWINGS OFFERED TO A5IER
Papers Which Led to Arrest of
Xlppones Said to Ha-ve'Been.
Property of Russian.
Minimum Now. 42 Feet at
Low Water Over Bar.
WO-SK DONE BY "JETTIES
Three Government Dredgeboats
Will Remain, in Colombia River
Doing Usual Service.
Not only haa the channel at the
mouth of the Columbia river held its
own for the pasi year without dredg
ing, but it has actually widened and
deepened until there is now a mini
mum depth of 42 feet at low water
over :'the bar," and a width of ap
proximately 3500 feet at the 40 foot
depth. The channel at the mouth of
the-river has widened 1000 feet in
the past year.
These facts were announced yester
day 'By Lieutenant-Colonel J. R. Slat
terv'corps of engineers, commanding
the second Portland district, as the
result of a new survey of conditions
at the mouth of the river which has
Just been completed by army en
gineers. The automatic maintenance and im
provement of the channel is ascribed
by the -engineer to the work of the
two Jetties at the mouth of the Co
lumbia, completed about five years
The 40 foot depth now extends as
far up the river as Fort Stevens,
Colonel Slattery reported yes-terday.
From that point, to the head of navi
gation at the south end of Portland
harbor, a depth of at least 30 feet
will be maintained by dredges of the
United States engineers, and the port
"The results of this survey show
that there will be no work here for
dredge Chinook for at least a year,"
said Colonel Slattery. "This dredge
is now on the Atlantic coast, but we
are keeping strings on her so she can
be brought back if needed.
"The other three government
dredges will be operated in the Co
lumbia river as usual. The Clatsop
will work between Fort Stevens and
Puget Island, and the Multnomah and
Wahkiakum between Puget Island
Pacific Coast Shipping Sotes.
ASTORIA, Or., July 10. (SpoclaL) A.
message was received today from the
cruiser BlrmlnKham stating that she will
arrlyehera at o'clock on Monday morn
ing en route to Portland. The BlrminK
ham is" commanded by Captain S. P. Ev
an, son of Fighting Bob'" Kvans.
The, steam sclioonsr Santiam sailed at
o'clock last night for fian Pedro with
lumbar from the Hammond mill.
The. tank steamer Colonel E. U trake,
nrlnjttna fuel oil and gasoline for Astoria
and Portland, arrived at noon today from
California. , .
The steam schooner Daisy, completing
her -cargo of lumber at Knanpton, sailed
at 2:30 today for San, Francisco.
After taking on boilers at Portland,
the -steam schooner Johan Poulse.n shifted
last nicht to "Westnort, where she will fin
ish loading lumber and probably will sail
Sunday evening for Kan Francisco.
GHATS HARBOR, Wash., July 10.
f Special. ) A trial trip over the Grays
Harbor bar was made yesterday afternoon
by the motor schooner Forest King, built
and fitted at the Grays Harbor iiotorship
yards, in this city. uaplalm oanoorn,
lutstad and McGee were aboard the vessel
and declared the trip an unqualified
Ttie" Forest King has 1400-horsepower
oil-burning engines. The ship will load
at tht'West and Donovan mills, complet
ing--.rgo about Tuesday and going to
Callao. Peru, on her maiden voyage.
Standard OH barge No. 01, containing
ano.lioo gallons of crude oil, arrived irom
Richmond. Cal., last night. No gasoline
or kerosene was in the shipment.
Ships In port tonight are the steameTS
Oregon, at the Wilson mm, Aoeroeen;
Wahkeena. at the Eureka mill, Hoqulam;
tv-innher. at the Bay City mill. Aberdeen:
barge No. 1)1, at Standard Oil tanks:
schooner Fred J. Wood, at E. K. Wood
mill. Hoqulam. and schooner Eleanor, at
Eureka mill. Hoqulam.
The Oregon will leave for San Francisco
at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon. 8he Is
carrying only a part cargo, due to a dam
aged rudder. She loaded at the Wilson
COOS BAT. Or., July 10. (Special.)
The steam schooner Martha Buehner ar
rived last night from San r ranclsco at
6:30 to load a lumber cargo at the Buehner
The steamer C. A. Smith arrived from
San! Francisco at S o'clock thia afternoon,
conjlng for a cargo of lumber.
SRATT1.E. Wash., July 10. (Special.)
When the steamship Protesllaus, Captain
D. Mansfield, of the Blue Funnel line
steams from Seattle at o'clock tomorrow
bound for ports in the orient, the big ves
sel .will say good-bye to Seattle for five
or six months. The Pmteallaus has been
ordered to the TTnlted Kingdom after she
delivers her cargo in China, Japan and
the. .Philippines, to undergo repairs ' and
a general overhauling. She will load In
the-orient for London, Liverpool and other
norts in the British isles.
Tie Protesllaus will be replaced on the
trans-Pacific route by the steamship Tal
thyMus of the Blue Funnel line, which Is
expected in Seattle October 5. She has
beea lylng between ports in the orient
and the United Kingdom. The Talthybius
will - make two or three voyages in the
trans-Pacific trade while the Protesllaus
is receiving her overhauling In England.
Seattle representatives of the Harrison
Direct line aald today that the big freight
er Crown of Oallcia will follow the steam
shift frown of Toledo to this port In the
regular monthly service or the Harrison
fleej. The Crewn of Gaiicia will leave
Liverpool about July IB, reach Fan Fran
cisco about Auaust 15 and Seattle late in
August. The vessel will load in British
Columbia and on Puget sound.
Just in time to diaslpate considerable
anxiety felt for her safety, owing to the
length of time she wn out from San
Frajicieco for thia port, the shipping
hoard's steamship Westboro arrived In
Seattle today. yesterday completed th
seventh day sinca this vessel sailed from
Sar Francisco for Puget sound, a vev
a4 ordinarily made by her speed in three
days, and in the absence of any wireless
reports as to her position or any acctden
en -route, waterfront circles were much
worried. Her slow passage was caused by
WrOMA, Wash.. July 10. (Special.)
A Tacoma snipping bureau or the Mer
chahta' Exchange was formed here to
day. Information regarding the move
meats of all steamers will be kept, as well
as .shipping records. Lumbermen, ship
pers. ehandlers, grain men and mer
chants are Interested in the bureau.
When the O. 8. K. steamer Africa Maru
clers from Tacoma July 12, she will
carry as part of her cargo six Hampshire
ewes ana two rams rrom the Selwav
Gardiner sheep ranch In the Deer Lodge
valley, Montana, which are being sen
to the mikado of Japan. The selection of
the thoroughbreds was made recently by
Issa .Tanlmura. Japanese commissioner of
agriculture. These are the first Hamp
shire, breed sheep ever sent to Japan from
Ihe United States. On the Africa will go
also selections from the following breeds
of sneep to Japan: ftamboullette, Corie
dale.. Lincoln, South Downs and Delal
Merino. Ten Morgan horses, the gift of
the " United States government, two of
whlrh are Tor the personal use of th
emperor's household, and six Jersey cattl
a gift of the Jersey Cattle club of th
United States, are being taken also.
pne thousand one hundred and twenty.
eignt yraen, iri nu "rtmii, caneq a
the port of Tacoma during June, accord
ing to the report of Harbormaster W.
Rowland, made today.
Bringing 13, MOO barrels of crude oil. th
oil tanker Argyll of the Union Oil com
Tn.y was due In Tacoma at the smelter
from1 Oleum. Cal.
The Charles Nelson company's steamer
Mukitteo is due at the Baker dock to-
night from 6an Francisco with a general
Jtxr first public address on -the new
- -M-f g
Above Tl rf dure Portland fllllnar Mite for bankert at xnanlclpal terminal lo. 4. A apertacalar bit of drcdnlnjr wan
done here In ratlnic the material from the river bottom to an elevation of 44 feet above water and depoMltlar
It throiifih a slotted pipeline. Below- Tangle of wlrea. chalna and rubbish, taken from the dredge Tualatin
ratter In 48 hours.
Unusual features of the dredging operations going on In Portland harbor were revealed In the monthly report
the port commission of James H. Polhemus, chief engineer for the commission. One disclosure that resulted
in decisive action waa that wire and chains dropped Into the river before the lumber mill docks had delayed the
redge Tualatin three hours in two days wnue tn. aeons was Demg remved from her cutter. The commission
ruled that hereafter all such delays to the dredges will be charged against the owners of the mills, and prosecution
nder the federal law was threatened.
Mr. Polhemus told the commission that wires and chains, used to hold log raft together, are heinsr allowed to
fall into the river because they are not worth saving.
A recent achievement in which the dredging force of the Port of Portland takes pride Is the fill for the ohos-
phate rock bunkers to be built at terminal No. 4. In this operation the material used in making the fill was
pumped from the bottom of the river by the dredge Portland and deposited 44 feet above water level.
shipping' bill, enacted Into law at the
recent session of congress, will be made
by Senator Wealey u. Jones In Tacoma
August 10. according- to an announce
ment made today. Representatives from
11 tha Pacific coast states will attend
he meeting, as the new law has caused
the foreign coast to threaten to remove
il their business to Canad Ian and At
lantic ports. Th commercial organ isa-
ions of the coast cities have been urging
he suspension of the law In order to
protect their trade with the orient.
SAN PEDRO. Cal.. July 10. The
steamer Charles, formerly the steamer
Harvard, arrived In the outer harbor this
morning from Philadelphia. She will be
rebuilt In the plant of the Ioe Angeles
mhlpullding and Dry Dock company and
operated with the steamer Yale in the
oa-st wie service by a new company, of
w hich Fred L. Baker, head of the ship
building company, is the president. The :
Yale and the Harvard, before the war.
were the most popular steamers on the
coast, plying between here and San Fran- j
tsco. iuring the war tney aid duty in ,
transporting soldiers to France and Eng-i
The first wireless telephone system to
operate across the ocean or any part of j
bo ocean-will be placed In service oe- ;
tween here and Avalon July 15 by the ;
Pacific Telephone company. An exchange
as been installed in Avaion lor me
service. The new exchange is said to have :
The strike of purse seine fishermen con
tinues to occupy the attention of the en
tire waterfront. Other Industries than the
annerles are beginning to be affected.
Boat buriding and cepair plants are among
At present there is but S5 difference a
ton between the fishermen and the can
ners. Reports this a f ternoon Indicated
that a compromise would be effected.
PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., July 10.
(Special.) Anxiety for the safety of the
United States shipping board steamer
Westboro on account of her slow passage
up the coast was relieved this morning
when she arrived and proceeded to Se
attle. She is In the service of Williams,
Dimond & Co. between Pacific coast ports
and northern Europe. She will have new
engines installed at the EMithte plant at
Seattle, after which she will again be
placed in commission.
The steamer red Baxter rinisnaa re
loading the cargo of cedar poles this eve
ning, taken from her when sha turned
turtle, and will proceed to sea tonight.
She. will pick up tha motorship Oregon
off Grays Harbor and tow her to San
Francisco. The Oregon will be towed out
of Grays Harbor by a' tug and turned
over to the Baxter.
The fleet of six torpedo boat destroyers
now at Bramerton will sail for . Alaska
Monday, where they have been assigned
to protect salmon packers from pirates
who bava been robbing traps, causing a
serious loss to the packers. It is under
stood that Secretary of Navy Daniels will
go north with the fleet, for the purpose
of making an investigation as to the
feasibility of establishing a coaling sta
tion at some point in western Alaska for
both naval and merchant craft, the coal
to como from " the mines In the north.
Lieutenant-Commander F. t. Austin, who
brought the submarine chaser Both well
from the Atlantic to Premerton, has been
detached from the craft and assigned to
the command of the life saving steamer
finohomish, stationed at Cape Flattery.
TAX- WOULD HELP SHIPS
SHIPPER SAYS AMERICAN VES
SELS WOULD GET BUSINESS.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 10. (Special.)
Manufacturers in the ban Francisco bay
district hava complained to tha foreign
trade department ol the chamber of Com
merce that th. lowering of trani-PacIf Ic
freight rate, from points east of Salt L,ake
discriminates against California. At a re
sult a concession has been obtained. Tha
rate on steel originating at San Francisco
has been lowered from (12 to all a ton.
This city ships large quantities of ateel
annually to China and Japan, so the aol
lar reduction will mean a considerable
From various coast ports, where they
participated in Fourth or July . celebrations
six destroyers came In today, joining other
outfits of tha Pacific destroyer fleet now
here. They were the Roper, Swasey and
Thornton from San Diego, tha Chauncey
and Fuller from Coos Bay, tha Litchfield
from Keyport, and the Stanabury from
On her initial voyage, the new freighter
Eastern Boldier, flying the flag of Nippon
cama In today, 19 daya from Yokohama,
reporting uouu ton of general merchan
dise. She comes to Suxuki & Co.. and
following discharge will be delivered to
charterers on the sound.
With quite a number of passengera and
the usual general cargo, the Matson steam
er Lorllne, captain Sanaelln. left today
xor lonoiuiu ana fort Allen.
Important cargo departures today In
cluded the Alaska Maru. for Shanghai Via
Seattle,' and the West N'orranua, for Buenos
Aires by way of tha sound. The Oulf Mail
Line steamer alliance, expected today fro
corinto ana Lani. will not arrive until
Monday, having put In at San Pedro. Tha
aiatson steamer Watonwan is due tomor
row from Honolulu.
Japanese Steamers Transport Car
goes for Lees Than Half Charged
. - by U. S. Bottoms.
Application of a section of the
Underwood tariff, which imposes a
discriminatory duty of 5 per cent on
goods entering: the United States in
foreign bottoms, would work to the(
great advantage ot American vessels
plying between the Pacific coast and
the Orient, in the-opinion of Captain
Jack Kittlesen. master of the North
China line steamer The Angeles.
American vessels are at many dis
advantages in competing with tlie
Japanese, says Captain Kittlesen, and
the imposition of a discriminatory
tariff would help to overcome some of
"While we were lying at Shanghai,"
aid tha skipper, "trying to get return
freight at the shipping board rate of
$17 a ton, the steamer Easterr. Solr
dier, operating under the Japanese
flag, was right beside us, taking any
amount of cargo for Seattle at from
$3 to $4 per ton. Competition Hke
this cannot possibly be met on an even
Captain Kittlesen also said that a
cargo that cost $15,000 to load on this
coast was discharged in China for
$2000, and that the same amount of
freight loaded In two days at Shang
hai required four days for Its dis
charge here and would take longer at
some other ports of the Pacific.
SPEED MADE TO ANTIPODES
Lumber - Schooner Slakes Round
Trip In Less TJtan 8 Months.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. July 10. (Spe
cial.) Captain H. Ashbury. master of
the lumber schoner Fred J. Wood,
now loading at the E. K. Wood mill
for Adelaide, Australia, says that his
vessel is the fastest lumber schooner
plying the Pacific. In proof of his
contention he cites the latest perform
ance of his vessel.
Ashbury took the Fred J. Wood out
through the Grays Harbor channel
ast October, bound for Adelaide, two
days after the schooner Fearless had
cleared for the same port. After un
loading at Adelaide, taking on coal at
Honolulu, and loading a return cargo.
he reached Grays Harbor again after
an absence of seven months and: 20
days. In. tha meantime, according to
tha marine chart, the Fearless is Just
getting into Honolulu on the first lap
of her voyage.
Columbia River Bar Report,
NORTH HEAD, July 10. Condition fo
the oar at o f. m. sea smooth; wind
Tides at Astoria Bandar.
:o A. M fi.T feet 3:0 A. M....n.8 foot
:o f. ai. . ictr-:i t p. M....G.O feet
JPhone your want ads to Th Orego-
nian. Main vuiu. Automatic 560-95.
toon, bound from Port Ioe Angeles for
San Francisco, 112 miles from San Fran
cisco. C. A. Smith. San Francisco, for Coos
Bay. 18 miles from San Francisco.
El Segundo, Richmon, tor Point Walls,
3G mllps from Point WeHs.
Waxhtenaw, Portland from Port San
L.uis. miles from Port Safi I.uis.
Admiral Dewey, Seattle from San Fran
cisco, 112 miles fim San FranciFCo.
F. H. Buck, San Pedro from Seattle. 673
miles from San Pedro.
Johanna Smith, Coos Bay for San Fran
cisco, :: miles north of San Francisco.
CAPTAIN A. F. I.UCAH. San Pedro for
Cordova, 104 milaa from San Pedro. 8
P. M., July 9. .
SPOKANE. Seattle for Ketchikan, 214
miles from Seattle. 8 P. M.. July 9.
ADMIRAL NICHOLSON. Santa Barbara
for Monterey. 120 mllee from Montfrey.
TUO HERCULES. Astoria for San Dl
egn, log ran In tow, ISO miles south of
JIULTXOMAU San Pedro for Son P,.n.
Cisco, 12.1 miles South of San 1Tr,nl,rn
MOTORSHIP CETHANA rialvo.to f
Portlnnd. Sao miles from Cnlnmbla river
CURACAO. San Francisco for Corlnlo
22M mlls-south of Sun Francisco.
CROWN CITT. Sn K,.,i.ra , h..
attle. 00 miles south of Columbia river.
ADMIRAL, FARRA?i;t. sn Francisco
for Seattle, 220 miles from Seattle
.Yior.r BTT. Seattle for Sn n P,r.
miles south of Seattle
COL. K. I,. DRAKE. Astoria for Will
bridge. 55 miles from Will-bridge
OTHO, Norfolk for Seattle, ' 30 miles
south of Cape Flatterv.
ADMIRAL 6EBRKK Oru IT. 11- .
San ' Francisco, 190 miles south of Cape
VIXITA. Kahului for Pan Mr, iim
miles east of Kahului, July 0 8PM
WILHELMINA, San Francisco for Hono
lulu, 70j miles from San Francisco, July 8,
8 P. M.
MANOA. HOnOlUlU for Kan
lOotl miles from San Francisco. July 8, 8
N1MROD. Honolulu for San l-n,w.
p" j"" from San Francisco. July 0, 8
HARTWOOD. San Francisco for r-.r.vm
Harbor. 42 miles north of San Francisco.
WILLAMETTE. San Francisco for Port
land. 6. miles north of Knn t,,.n...n
DE VOLENTE. Honolulu for Sen vn-
cisco, 110 miles west of San Francisco.
i ji- iu fails. A. San Francisco .for
r.ureKa. no miles north of San Francisco
ADMIRAL SCHLEY. San Franci.eo for
i.os Angeiej. 1UU miles south of San Tr,n
HAXTUM, Fan Francisco Vr.rt s
ijuis, i miles south of San Francisco.
--,:'o-,i r rani-isco tor feeattle, 34
miiFs irom r.an Krancisco.
R1CHCONCAL. Port San l.ul. for Mono
lulu. 1K4 miles from ort Kan Luis.'
wr.isi ivukkamus. Fan Francisco for
r-ori oamDie, iu mliea north of San Fran
HUMBOLDT. San Francisco for
iniit-B wiuin r ban franclsco.
WATONWAN. Hllo for San Francisco,
37 miles from San Francisco.
LUKLINE, San Francisco for Honolulu,
.- miles west of San Francisco.
HARVARD OX WEST COAST
Steamship Reaches San Pedro After
Trip From Atlantic
LOS ANGELES, CaL, July 10. The
steamship Harvard, which, with its
sister snip, th Tale, recently was
puchased from the . United States
shipping board by the Los Angeles
Steamship company, arrived from the
east coast today and entered San
Pedro after an absence of three years
on war duty. Whistles ashore and on
various craft tn the harbor shrieked
a welcome. The Vale Is due Monday.
It was announced the steamers
would be refitted at shipyards at the
harbor and in three or four months
probably be back In passenger serv
ice, between. San Pedro and San Fran
Cargo Offered Eastern Ocean.
A. Cohen, president of the Northern
Grain &. Warehouse company, which
represents E. A. Strauss & Co.. In this
city, yesterday announced that this
company will supply a full cargo of
wheat or flour for the steamer East
ern Ocean. The vessel will be due
here the lattsr part of this month
under the Operation of the Columhia-
Pacific Shipping company.
V. S. Naval Radio Reports.
All positions reported at 8 P. M. unless
lug 4itoa K-ing,' towiag drydock' pon
John S. Richmond, 91, Civil war vet
eran, died at his residence at Long
Beach, Wash., Friday. Mr. Richmond
was bom in Erie, Pa., in 1829, and had
been living at Long Beach, Wash., for
the last ten years. He is survived
by three sons and one daughter. The
funeral will be held tomorrow at Long
Beach, with interment at Ilwaco,
BAKER, Or., July 10. (Special.)
The funeral of 'Sister Mary Oliverla,
Of St. Francis Academy, who died at
St. Elisabeth hospital Wednesday ev
ening, was held yesterday. The spe
cial services were offered at-St. Fran
cis cathedral and interment followed
at the Catholic cemetery. . Sister
Mary Oliveric was born in Philadel
phia In 1882 and had been a resident
of Baker for the past five years.
During that time she had'&cttd as a
teacher at the academy.
HALSET, Or., July 10. (Special.)
Isabella Kirk. 81 years old. widow of
Henry H. Kirk, died early this morn
ing. She was the only survivor of a
large family who crossed the plains in
1852 and .settled On land near the pre
sent site of Jefferson.
BAKER. Or., July 10. (Special.)
Fernon W. McCray, aged ten. son of
Mr. and Mrs. James .W. McCray, of
Cornucopia, who died yesterday morn
ing in Baker at St. Elizabeth Hospital
was buried at Mounthope. cemetery
this after-.oon. Rev. E. T. Starkey of
Calvary Baptist church officiating.
Death resulted from infection from a
rusty nail the boy stepped on several
TOKIO, Julv, 9. (By the Associated
Press.) In connection with the case
of T.- Oyama, arrested late in June
charged with attempting to sell mili
tary maps, the American embassy to.
day turned over to a . representative
of Oyama some 200 maps of Siberia
which Oyama had left temporarily In
the office of Colonel Charles Burnett,
the American military attache, say
ing he wanted to sell them. Before
being able to regain possession of the
maps, which Colonel Burnett decided
were of no value, Oyama was arrested.
Edward Bell, American charge
d'affaires, told the foreign minister
that Oyama, describing himself as a
merchant of Khabarovsk. Siberia,
called at the embassy accompanied by
another Japanese and offered to sell
the Siberian maps, an examination of
which showed them to have been for
merly the property of the Russian
WASHINGTON. July 10. Tha text
of Charge Bell's note to the Japanese
foreign office bearing on the attempt
ed sale of maps to the American mill
tary attache at Tokio has been re
ceived at the state department. - Of
ficials there declined to make it pub
lie, saying that it was a matter for
been, informed that the embassy had
no objection to tha publication ot the
No request for the recall of the
military attache has been made by
the Japanese government, it was aaid
at the department, and none la ex
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
HKVWOODJHARTMAN Cumow J
Henwood. 2,"5 North Nineteenth
Mreet. and Lillian Hartman, 2. 2o5
North Nineteenth street.
LEEP-McBRIDE -T. H. Ieep, 28. 53
Eighteenth. Mreet. north, and Alleene Mc
Bride, 35, 5a Eighteenth street, north.
3 A.RL1CKA-M A RT1.M Roy R. Gr-
llrka, legs!, 30. West Mohawk street, and
.-Nellie M. Jlartin, leRal, loea 7ast Twenty-seventh
- street north.
DI.NLAP-WILI.S Clvde E. Pun-lap, 31
2S East Fifteenth street, and lva C,
Wills. 24. Bii Belmont street.
KLBVUO-SM ITH Frank Flegro, 21. 4O0
North Twenty-third street, and Annie
Smith. IS, 4O0 North Twenty-third street.
OK.VSEM-RANKIN John II. Densem
legal, Lents. Or., an-d lna V. Rankin,
legal. 2.- East Thirty-sixth street.
UARRICK-WWHART Sidney Carrlck
2S. 211 Ha.rriF.in street, and Eh t her M,
Wlshart. 22. J.4 Eleventh street
HOLCOMB-HENHERMAN Myron Hol
comb, at, Seattle. Wish., and Flora Un-
perman. , . tirnFoa notei.
SHE EH A V - REEVES Willis Elmer Phee
han, 30, 607 Vi Marshall street, and Ethel
Lillian Reeves, 24 East Eighty-third
CLARKE-HOWARD Ceorire Sheppard
Olarke. leca.1. 44H East Forty-fourth street
north, and Mildred C. Howard, legal, 729
J.we.nlv-tl!tn Ktreet north.
u r-j juL.Nii-uuTi Byron De louni
2K. canary. Or., and Esther Nenetta Doty
(:, Kast urisan street.
SAlTNDERS-HDOClj'M John Frederi
Saunders. 23. 314 North Nineteenth street
and May Slocum, 2, 814 North Nineteenth
J. Htiehef, legal, tlarnct house, and Eva
K. HoinnRBworth. lo. Tweittn ana wash
Vanacouver Marriage License.
MATTOON-SNOOK. Hallle F. Mattoon
21. Portland, and Marguerite A. Snook,
SNI VERS-NEELT Alv n Snivers. 28.'
Portland, and Lula Eilcne Neely, Zi. Tort-land.
KR AM LETTE-PIERCE Zen tha C.
Bt-amlette, 4S, The Dalles, Or., and Mrs.
Anna Pierce. 4:1, The Dalles. Or.
i I-: oka v isl-bkuw .-n LeKoy .lonn ue
Grave, 21. Seattle. Wash., and Lenore J.
Brown. 20. Portland.
BARRETT-MA KHH James Roy Barrett.
2. Portland, and Mary Mabel Marsh, in.
McKLROV-MOIROW John J. McElroy.
34, Portland, and Gertrude K. Moirow. 34,
C KITTEN DEN - PETERSON Roy Crit
tenden, 20. Portland, and Adelaide Peter
son. 20.- Ke'so. Wah.
ES r A BKOUK-HA 1. r cm. R tifnrre r.a ri
F.stHbrook. 21. ('nr.in, Wash..' and. Mabel
C. Hnlfour. 111. Portland.
CHRIST! NFON-VATt,D .1. nrlstlan-
son. Si, Willamette, Or., and Catherine
i ales Hend. Or.
Bl R(4 ETT-V A N BI.ARICAN A. Wurjetl
S3, Forest t;rove. Or., and Mrs. Julia r.
Van Rlarican, ft7. Portland.
MAHELR-LUNK Harry F. Maheur. 2S,
Portland, and, Frieda K. I.unk, 20, Port
land. . w
H k.n uh.KWO-Ksi siua i naries w .
Henderaon. leaat. l a man. Wash., and Irene
L. Emmons. legal. Wa5hougaL. Wash.
Skews. 22. Portland, and Kathryn Clear-
iter. 22, Portland.
1IOLST-HE ATER Harry T,. Hoist. 23.
Seattle, and Hazel Heater. 2S. Seatt.e.
Kit A XK LIN- AKhU 1 1 fc. d w a r d W.
Franklin. 8(1, Reedsport. Or., and Violet R.
Abbott. 22, Reedsport. Or.
LOULKS-SAWVEI. Evert B. T.oulks, SI.
Oregon lty. or., ana naua Bawvei, za,
Oregon City. Or.
KVA.VH-llAKKAb OaT K. E.vanS.
Vancouver, Wash., and Mary P. Barral, 22.
A rthuk-ck atek Stanley jj. Artnur,
27, Los Angeles. Cal., and- Ida M. Crater.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. July 10. Sailed at 1 P. M..
steamer Coaxt. tor oriental ports: at S
P. M-. eteatner Westwind. for United
Kingdom: at 0 P. M., barge No. 03, for
ASTORIA. July 10. Arrived at 1:30 and
left up at 4 P. M., steamer Col. K. 1
Drake, fro-n San Pedro. Pnited at 3 P. M..
steamer Daiiy. for ban Francisco.
SEATTLE. Wash., July 10. Arrived:
Eastern Oalo from Honolulu; Westhoro
from Baltimore; Mukllteo, towing motor
ship Oregon, from Bsn Pedro, via San
Francisco: Alaska from Southwestern
Alaska; Santa Rita from Antofagast: U.
S. S. Idaho from San Francisco.
Departed:, Governor for San Pedro, via
.San Francisco; Jefferson for Southeastern
Alaska: Pansa for Calcutta, via Shanghai:
Northwestern for Southwestern Alaska;
West Ison for Manila; J. A. Moffett for
San Pedro: Eastern Gale for Honolulu, via
Belllngham; Westham for British Colum
bia ports. -
TACOMA. Wash., July 10. Arrived:
Steamer Argyll from San Francisco; Mu-
kilteo from San Francisco.
Sailed: Eastern Sailor for Alexandria.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 10. Arrived:
Avalon from Wlllapa: Silver Shell from
Portland: Horace X. Baxter from Van
couver; Eastern Soldier from Tokohama.
Sailed: Haxtum from Liverpool: Ha
kushika ror Shanghai: West Norranus for
Seattle; Alaska Maru for Naw York; Lur
ltne for Honolulu: Daisy Freeman for
Portland; Queen for Seattle; Tiverton for
SAN FRANTiSO, July 10. Arrived at
7 A. M.. steamer Silver Shell, from Port
land. Sailed at noon, steamer Haxtum,
from Portland, for Liverpool; steamer Wll
lrmette, for Portland; at 1 P. M., steamer
City of Topeka, for Portland via Eureka
and Coos Bay. .
. CRISTOBAL, July . Sailed-Steamer
T3antu. from Portland, for England.
- HONOKONO, July . Arrived Steamer
Arcturua, from Portland, via Pusat Sound.
ASTORIA. July 8. Sailed at 3:15 P. JS.,
steamer Washtanr w. for Port Baa Luia
SAN PEDRO, Cal., July 10. (Special.)
Arrived: Steamers Charles, from -Philadelphia.
11 A. M.; Bear Port, from Port
land, S A. M. ; Necanlcum. from Brookings,
9 A. M. ; President, from San Francisco,
3 P. M. ; Richmond, towing barge, from
Portland, 7 A. M.
bailed: Steamera Davenport, for Puget
sound, 10 A. il. ; Halco, for Astoria, 5
The Drink of Quality
"At home in
town or out in
the country we
both ask for
T- 1 4- "
Forthe,, mam who
enjoys a .tasteful
drink, for the woman
who likes a satisfying
'V.a',l4"Vm-f'i1 Kotroro rrex
Pabst the Drink of,
(Quality is .themu
L'anjJones';& - Co.
TJ.BraadWilSA49 ami 51 North FifthSC
Pabst itulmbacher; the new Pabst drink, is a dark" bever-i
age of extra heavy bods, made to satisfy you'll like it. 1 May be
had wherever good drinks are sold-r-don't ask for just KulmbacherJ
say "Pabst Kulmbacher." ' ""
CINEMA STOCK 1 SALE
POUTIAND TRl'ST COMPANY TO
K. Masters Says $75,000 Studio
Will Bo Erected; Conditions
A trust agreement was signed by
th Portland Trust company yester
day morning witn the newly organ
ised Beaver .Productions, Inc., which
plans to initiate A $300,000 stock sub
scription drive Monday morning, ac
cording to an announcement by F. K.
Masters, general manager of the film
It is planned for the trust company
to accept all subscriptions, which willj
not be binding unless the entire issue
Is subscribed, said Mr. Masters.
"Oregon is the best state in the
United States for the taking of mo
tion pictures," said Mr. Masters, in
discussing the plans of his company.
Pictures can -be taken here for one-
third less than In California, because
companies can be moved over-night
to locations typical of almost any
country in the world.
"The working hours are longer also,
because of better atmospheric condi
tions. The light is softer and con
tains violet rays not found in the at
mosphere about L.CS Angeles.
"One hundred Los Angeles com
panies'will be able to use studio space
here, according to recent assertion
by H. K. Altken, president Cf the D.
W. Griffith Company, Inc.
"We intend to erect a $75,000 stu,
dio, close to the city limits on the
Columbia highway, invent $20,000 in
equipment, and hold $75,000 in trust
for the production of our first pic
ture. Ve have arranged to film a
very popular book, and will use na
tionally known stars, but I am not at
liberty to give their names.
"Six companies in addition to our
own can be taken care of in the stu
dio planned. We figure to produce
from six to eight pictures a. year.
Krom the start the corporation will
mean the spending in Portland of at
least $.1,000,000 a. year."
The $300,000 of preferred stock is
to be offered at 90. making $270,000
to be raised, though Mr. Masters is
authority for the assertion that $135,
000 of that amount has already been
pledged in Seattle and Portland.
Theodore Johnson, branch manager
in Portland for the Robertson-Cole
exchange for the past year, is to be
business manager of the new concern,
and 1. Ft. Phillips of Los Angeles, as
sistant director. The production man
ager, it Is said, will be a man who
is at present an executor in a $3,300,
000 film producing company.
BEACH CABARETS RAIDED
40 Prohibition Agents Descend on
Atlantic City Board AValk.
ATLANTIC CITT, N. J., July 10.
Six cabarets and cafes In or near the
board walk were raided simultaneous
ly by 40 prohibition agents from Phil-
YOKOHAMA, July 0. Sailed:
The Belgian government has enact
ed a law prohibiting the manufacture,
sale, or keeping In stock of matches
containing white phos-phorus. The
law provides for the confiscation and
Syrian garnets are the most es- ; destruction of the prohibited products.
teemed of the varieties of. these j as well as of the apparatus used in
stones. ' '. J their manufacture.
REGISTERED Dentists using the
E. R. Parker System do not be
lieve it is fair to charge for making
examinations or giving advice. When
' you visit one of their offices, your
mouth is examined by an experienced
dentist and a chart is prepared on
which the affected teeth are shown.
The necessary treatment is ex
plained to you,, and you are told in
advance just what the price will be
for having needed work done.
The examination costs you nothing. '
If you decide not to take the dentist's
advice, you may depart just as freely as you would walk
out of a railroad ticket office after inquiring the fare to
another city without buying a ticket.
You are Invited to come in and have a free examination
of yourjteeth made.
Registered Dentists Using the
E. R. PARKER SYSTEM
Dr. A. T. (ace.
Ir. A. H. Mil,-.
Dr. i'. . C bristensea.
fr. r. It. RnnM.
Ir. A. K. .M It r hell.
.Or. A. W. Deaua.
326 Washington Street
adelphia." litres quantities of liquor
were seized and carried away.
Thousands of bathers flocked on
the great wooden way in defiance of
police regulations during the raids.
Read The Oregon'an classified ads.
and ask about our
, Budget Plan
"Ik fsnwwM ania a W
Th New EJiacra -will fit
right into your pleasora
expenditures, if yon reg
ulate them by our Budget
350 Alder SL,
HAVE YOU REALIZED THAT
YOU CAN CURE
ARMY ITCH. PSORIASIS, Pnlaoa Ivy
or any poisoned skin? Thousands
have suffered for years and have
been told that they could not be
cured. Crotch-stitch, tinea that keeps
you awake nights and worries you.
You have spent hundreds of dollars
and thousands of sleepless nights.
The maker of RuBon will give you
$100 If you can find any skin trouble
that cannot be cured with RU BOX.
Fred Dawson at Albany. Or., is dis
tributor and has sold thousands of
bottles. He will fill your order for
any amount. Your druggist can get
it for you. AH wholesale druggists
sell RuBon. Tell your friends about it.
HIT DAM CHEMICAL CO,
I.U DUIi Kansas City, Mo.
Sealed tins preserve the fresh
ness and delicate flavor of