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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 31, 1922)
THE StJNDAY OREGOXIAtf, PORTLAND. DECE3IBER 31, 1922
FAR AHEAD OF -1821
Intercoasta! Trade Doubled;
Lumber Exports Record.
CEREAL MOVEMENT BIG
Foreign Exports Value for 1922
Put at $45,000,000; Ma
rlne Activity Increases.
In closing the books on water
home commerce the tally sheet for
1922 presents two outstanding gains
doubling of the lntercoastal trade
f.nd a new high mark In the exporta
tion of Oregon lumber. When a de
tailed check is made on shipments to
all Atlantic coast and Gulf ports it
is expected to show a value In excess
of $17,000,000 as against $8,599,98ii
lor 1921. On goods drawn from the
Atlantic coast and Gulf the value
promises to be close to $25,000.
(.00, while for 1921 the total was
Foreign lumber exports for 1922
from Portland, as tabulated, from
cargoes cleared up to yesterday,
measure 240,609,834 feet, valued at
$5,808,808, and for 1921 the exporta
tion of that material Wag 174,170,
136 feet valued at $4,402,856. In 1920
lumber exports were shown to be
176,490,254 feet, worth $6,480,266.
Wheat Valued at 27,075,65O.
While the end of 1922 marks the
passing of only one-half of the ce
real year proper, a comparison of
the transactions for the calendar
years gives the period closing today
credit for the movement of 23,568,
443 bushels of wheat valued at $27,
976,650. In 1921 the grain floated
tor offshore destinations reached
37,240,987 bushels, worth $47,110,964.
On the other hand, the 1921 figures
were 11,587,275 bushels, valued at
$28,280,479. The 1921-22 cereal pe
riod was by far the leader in the
annals of wheat exports here and
was favored by a record'erop as well
as active market.
In flour the 1922 shipments reached
1.102,610 barrels valued at $5,770,
630. The 1921 movement was 1,296,
041 barrels, worth $7,339,100. In
1920 2,020,190 barrels were floated
and were cleared at $21,197,689.
The-combined value of foreign ex
ports for the year ending today is
calculated at $45,479,473. That for
1921 was $64,846,274.
General shipping activity at Port
land and in the entire Oregon dis
trict is far in excess of former
tunes, notably in domestic channels.
The advances in lumber have been
made in spite of the tremendous de
mand for that material in California
and in eastern cities. There is a
steady and regular movement of the
material to oriental and European
ports on scheduled steamers, while
especially to the former territory
are numerous full cargoes drawn.
Australian business exhibited new
activity during the last quarter of
. the year and that in both parcel and
full cargo business.
Tonnage Shows Bis Gain.
Hand in hand with statistical
proof of Portland's general - mari
time advancement are tonnage sta
tistics compiled by the Merchants'
Exchange that set forth 1160 ves
sels, with a combined tonnage of
3.151,636 entered from all ports dur
ing the year, whereas entries for
1921 were 909 carriers of 2,525,338
tons. Clearances for 1922 were 1117,
those ships representing 3,175,523
tons, and for 1921 the clearances
reached 904 ships of 2,554,896 tons
In digesting the tonnage table the
increases in domestic routes are
strongly apparent. Last year 715
vessels of 1,S15,311 tons entered
from domestic ports and this year
926 were listed with 2,26S,S32 tons.
The outbound domestic fleet in 19
numbered 580 vessels of 1,354,214
tons and for 1922 there were 836
ships of 1.939,011 tons.
" Ships from foreign ports In 1921,
of which there were 194, had a total
tonnage of 710,027, and for 1922
there have been 234 of 883,304 tons.
Those cleared foreign in 1922 are
shown to have numbered 341 of
1,236,512 tons and the preceding year
there were 324 vessels of 1,200,682
TRIP TO SOUTH POPULAR
Other Cities Ask for Portland's
Berths on President Hayes.
Accommodations on the steamer
President Hayes, which leaves Jan
uary 20 for the eastern coast of
South America on the initial trip of
the combination passenger and
freight service established by
Swaync & Hoyt, will not be reserved
at Portland more than a few days,
as four remaining assignments for
this city are being sought at other
ports. The Puget sound party was
reported filled yesterday, and a re
quest was made for two of the Port
land accommodations, while San
Francisco and Los Angeles parties
are said to have taken reservations
G. R. Thelring, Portland manager
f"r A. M. Gillespie. Inc., northwest
representatives for Swayne & Hoyt,
said there are inquiries for passage
on the steamer President Harrison,
the February vessel, but the demand
ts greater for the President Hayes,
as ner voyaje is to atrord commer
cial representatives opportunity to
meet prospective buyers in SouthJ
America and he thinks much goodi
win rouow the pilgrimage In a
WHiLSOLO IS STILIi AGROUND
Freighter Bound From Portland
Reported in Xo Danger.
BALTIMORE, Md.. Dec SO. The
freight steamship Willsolo bound
for Baltimore from Pacific coast
ports, which stranded in Chesapeake
bay off Annapolis yesterday, was
reported still aground today with
the coast guard cutter Apache
standing by. The sea was light and
the Willsolo said to be in no danger.
The Willsolo isone of the Will
iams Steamship company's carriers
and left here December 14. She is
of 3576 tons, ret register. The
company serves New York, Philadel
phia, Baltimore and Norfolk on the
east coast and other vessels In the
line are the steamers Willfaro, due
here this week; the Wlllpolo, due
January 17; motorship Kennecott
coming January 31, and the steamer
Willhilo, scheduled to arrive in Feb
ruary. The steamer Evelyn, a char
tered steamer, left San Francisco
for Portland yesterday. The Will
solo was formerly the Cajacet and
was built in 1920 at Chester, Pa.
Boobyalla Reported Delayed.
The motorship Boobyalla was to
have gotten away from San Fran
cisco last night after having a new
propeller shipped. Advices to the
Ocean Motorboat company here were'
that the ship lost her wheel a few
days ago, just after starting for
Portland, and was delayed about
three days thereby.
Ths Java-Pacific steamer Tjileboet de
parted yesterday for ths orient and Ba
tavia with an average cargo.
The steamer Georglna Rolph carried
away her last Portland cargo for the old
yi.ar yesterday, sailing about 4 o'clock
in the afternoon for San Francisco and
The steamer Edgar F. Luckenbach
proceeded from terminal No. 1 for West
port yesterday to work lumber for New
York, She had a considerable quantity
or fruit aboard on leaving liere.
The steamer Multnomah, carrying a
good sized passenger list, was dis
patched from St. Helens for" California
ports late yesterday. Jack Pennington,
steward of the ship, had gathered a'
stock of seasonable edibles for a New
Year's dinner. ,
The steamer ' Albert Jeffress, which
left early yesterday for Long-view to land
several hundred tons of steel rails for
the Long-Bell Lumber company's new
mill and townsite, was reported arriving
here during the middle of the after
noon. She wilt begin discharging today.
The steamer Flavel, one of the Ham
mond coastwise - ships, moved yesterday
from the Clark & Wilson mill to Rain
ier in gathering, lumber cargo for San
The tug J. A. Talbot, recently pur
chased by the Multnomah Lumber &
Box company to. bo used in towing rafts
of spruce logs from Yaquina bay to
STEAMER EGERIA IN HOME WATERS. ,
The steamer Egeria, loading lumber for Los Angeles on the first of eight voyages she Is to make for the
McCullough-Fagan Lumber company,
Cisco under an arrangement with the Charles Nelson company, for which the Oregon Pacific company is agent
here. The Tiverton, Davenport and Rosalie Mahony ply under the Nelson flag. The Egeria is owned outright
at Portland. She Is working lumber and moved yesterday from Kalama to Wauna to take aboard the last
sticks. It is hoped to get her to sea about Tuesday. Her first departure from San Francisco for Portland will
be January 16.
Portland, left up from Astoria yesterday
to undergo an overhauling nere.
The steamer Winding Gulf, under
charter to the Charles R. Mccormick
company to load lumber for New York,
arrived in the river yesterday ' from
Aberdeen and will work additional car
go at Knappton.
The Japanese steamer Ryokai Maru,
of the Yamashita company's fleet, was
due at Astoria last night and after
bunkering there with coal is to proceed
to the plant of the St. Johns Lumber
company to begin loading. '
The Japanese steamer Klnkasan Maru,
loading lumber at Rainier for'Japaneso
ports, will leave there today, for Van
The steamer Rose City is to sail with
a number of passengers at 10 o'clock thU
morning, bound for San Francisco.
The steamer Davenport is to leave the
harbor today for Prescott to finish load
ing lumber for Los Angeles delivery.
The Dutch steamer Eemdyk, of the
Holland America fleet, operating in
joint service belween the Pacific coast
and Europe with the Royal Mall line,
will be loaded today and tomorrow at
terminal No. 4 with the expectation bf
getting hei away Tuesday. The Nichte
roy, of the Royal Mail flag, which is to
load another big shipment of apples for
British ports, is looked for January 10.
In connection with a recent an
nouncement by Moore & McCormack line
executives of the purchase of the steam
ers Red Hook and Hoboken from the
Erie Basin Towing company, for the ln
tercoastal service, it is said negotiations
are under way for three additional car
riers. The two already purchased have
been named the Commercial Spirit and
Notice to Mariners.
The following affects aids to naviga
tion in the 17th lighthouse district:
Umpqua river. Three-mile light car
ried away December 27; will be replaced.
Columbia river Quarantine light,
north channel to Harrington point, es
tablished December 27; fixed white of
60 candlepower, :23 feet above walr on
the southwest corner of dock in 18 feet
Channel buoy 2. Astoria ,lo Harrington
point, carried away; was replaced De
cember Fisher bar buoy 1, found out of po
sition, was replaced December 28.
Slaughters bar buoy 1, found out of
position, was replaced December 2S.
Slaughters bar light No. 1. reported
carried away about December 22, will be
replaced as soon as practicable.
Multnomah channel light re-established
December 10. fixed red of 20 candle
power, 20 feet above water on white arm
on unpainted pile dolphin in 9 feet of
water on east side of channel, two miles
south of St. Helens. Exhibited only from
October 15 to March 15 each year.
Grays harbor Lower light heretofore
reported carried away was replaced No
Puget sound and adjacent waters
Minor island light extinguished Decem
ber 20, was relfghted December 29.
By order of the bureau of lighthouses.
Supt. 17th Lighthouse District".
To Arrive In Portland.
Vessel From. Date.
Ryokai Maru Muroran ...Deo. 81
L,ucuenbach. ..Boston ......Dec. 31
..New York... Jan.
Floridian . . . .
Aum. , hlvans. .
West Jessup .
Redondo . . . .
..New Yortt... . Jan.
..San Diego. .. .Jan.
..So. America. .Jan.
..New York... .Jan.
. .Phila. Jan.
.San Fran. ...Jan.
Nichteroy ...Europe Jan.
To Depart From Portland.
K. I. Luckenbach
.New York. ...Jan,
. San Dlero ... ..Ian
Floridian New York.. . .Jan.'
Arizonian ...Europe Jan.
Adm. Goodrich San Fran. .. .Jan. 10
Adm. Farragut Ban Diego. .. .Jan. 10
Vessels In Port,
Albert Jeffress Longview.
Davenport S. P. siding.
Edg. F. Luckenbach Westport.
Lcola iarvey dock
Teindyk Terminal No. 4.
Kemuckiat Dry dock.
Kinkasan Maru Rainier.
Lebec ....Terminal No. 4
Romanstar .Te-minal No. 4.
Kose City Ainsworth dock.
Scotland Maru Irving dock
Tamon Maru No. IS. Port. Veg. oil Co
West Keats Drydock.
Winding Gulf Knappton.
yayoi Maru Nortit Bank dock.
rtndnK time for the trana.v..4t.
mails at the Portland main postoffice li
as joo w. "" at station
G, 282 Oak street):
Vor Hawaii, China and Philippines
11:30 P- M.. January 13, per
president Jackson, from Seattle.
yor China, Japan and Pulllppines
11:30 P. M.. January 1. per steamer Pres.'
Ident McKinley, from Seattle.
For Hawaii, T:45 P. M December 81,
p,r steamer China, from San Francisco.
For Hawaii, 7:45 P. M., January 1, per
steamer Manoa, from San Francisco.
Willi! IS AMD
VESSEL TO, BE LAST FULL
CARGO SHIP OF 1922. "
Japanese Steamer to Leave North
. Bank Dock This Morning
Last of the full cargo grain sh'ps
for the old year will be the Japanese
steamer Yayoi Mara, which is to de
part from the North Bank dock this
morning. She is destined for the
United Kingdom and will receive
final orders at Colon as to the dis
position of 272,000 bushels of wheat,
valued at $330,000. with which she
was cleared yesterday. The vessel
is under engagement to the North
ern Grain & Warehouse company.
It was indicated that the Japanese
steamer Scotland Maru, being loaded
by Balfour, Guthrie. & Co., would be
numbered with the departures for
the year, ending today, but as ad
vantage is not to be taken of over
time, It Is hoped to have the last of
her wheat aboard Wednesday.
Rumors yesterday in shipping cir
cles had it that a Japanese steamer
had been fixed for February loading
ENTERING COAST LUMBER
FOR NORTHBOUND BUSINESS.
will handle general cargo northbound
-'i r , vr- Is
. f.t .. S.. V ... . . . r. J tJ ' , . fc, r . i . ..r ... r'9i
' " i . , -. " - r - a
at 87s 6d, but the engagement was
not acknowledged by exporters. The
rate quoted is said by some to be
out of line as it was said liner space
was available tt about 32s 6d, and
on that basis It was held 35 shillings
would be about right for full cargo
business, likewise considering that
the market would stand the freight.
The , opinion is expressed that
there will be no full cargoes sent
away in January other than that
aboard the Scotland Maru, which
was engaged for December loading.
At the same time there-will be par
cels moved on regular vessels and
they are helping to offset the
shrinkage in the size of the regular
grain fleet. The Merchants' Ex
change blackboard, on which are
listed names of ships en route to
load wheat, has been bare since the
arrival of the Yayoi Maru Decem
ber 21, a condition that is decidedly
unusual at this season.
December wheat, exports ' were
1,074,987 bushels anis -Tor the same
month a year ago were 2,751,835
bushels and for December, 1920, they
were 2,131,051 bushels.
Pacific Coast Shipping Xotes.
ASTORIA, Or.. Dec. SO. (Special.)
Laden with 1,000.000 feet of lumber from
Westport, the steam schooner . Siskiyou
sailed at 9 o'clock last night for San
The steam schooner Celilo, carrying
027.000 feet of lumber from 'St. Helens,
sailed at 3 o'clock this morning for San
The Japanese steamer Ryokai Maru
will be due tomorrow from Puget sound
en route to Portland.
The Bteam schooner Trinidad will be
here Monday from San Pedro and will
load lumber at St. Johns. -
The steam schooner Ryder Hanlfy
with 1.0OO.000 feet of lumber from West
port, sailed at 4 o'clock this afternoon
for San Pedro. .
The Swedish steamer Roxen, with
freight from Portland and Astoria, sailed
at 4:30 this afternoon for Australia.
The steamer Winding Gulf is due from
Grays Harbor and goes to Knappton to
take on 800,000 feet of lumber. She will
begin loading-Tuesday morning.
The steamer K. I. Luckenbach, from
New York via San Francisco, arrived
at 3 o'clock this afternoon and went to
COOS BAY, Or., Dec. 80. (Special.)
The steamer Admiral Goodrich, load
ing 300.000 feet of lumber here, will not
depart from the Bay Park mill dock be
The steam schooner Daisy, with a
lumber cargo for San Pedro, departed this
Departing this morning, after loading
lumber at the North Bend Mill si Lum
ber comp.any's dock, the steam schooner
Yellowstone is en route to San Pedro.
GRAYS HARBOR, Wash., Dec. 30.
The Japanese steamer Koki Maru shift
ed from the Bishop dolphins to the port
terminal, where the remainder of her
Grays harbor lumber cargo 'will be
The motorship Kennecott yesterday
completed discharging a freight cargo
from the east coast am shifted from the
port terminal to the Anderson & Middle
ton mill at Aberdeen to load lumber.
The steamer George L. Olsen shifted
from the port terminal to the Northwest
ern mill, at Hoqulam.
TACOMA. Wash., Dec. 30. The Besse
mer City from New York this trip had
steel and hardware to discharge at the
terminal dock and outward will load
lumber at the port pier. This vessel may
The George Allen has considerable
freight to load and discharge at the
Baker dock and will load lumber at the
Dlckman mill for New York. -
The Robert Luckenbach shifted to
the terminal dock today and after load
ing crossarms for New York sailed to-
nignt via toan Francisco.
The Admiral Dewey will be at the com
mercial dock Monday from San Fran
cisco. The Doroeiiy Alexander was In and nut
last night from California ports at this
The Africa Maru, which arrived at the
Balfour dock today from Vancouver will
load 2000 tons of wheat here and finish
at local mills and the Milwaukee dock
The vessel sails January 5 for the ori
Bound for San Francisco, the Ouinault
sailed this afternoon with about 1,400,000
feet of lumber.
Ths Gray, with ore from British Co
lumbia and the Griffco from Stewart,
B. C, are due Monday and Tuesday at
BELLINGHAM, Wash., Dee, 80. De
parture of the steamship Johan Poulson
for California today with 600,000 feet
o lumber brought the total sh'pped
from this port this year to 134,000,000
feet, about 60,000,00 feet more than
VANCOUVER, B. C, Dec. 30. The
steamship Canadian Winner is to so to
Prince Rupert for overhauling.
The steamship Romulus is discharg
ing sugar here.
The steamship Wabash left today for
Grays harbor to load for New York. She
tock 700 tons of copper matte here.
The Harrison Direct line steamship
Statesman was expected tonight irom
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 30. "our
T -.ltBr1 Co, a. 1 n.
laid up at Southampton bay for periods'
of from one to two years, will be towed
here next week and placed in local ani?
y.trds for drydocking and gmeral
reconditioning. Contracts for tov'ng
the steamers from their . "vacationing
grounds" and repairing them have, been
bt by the shipping board. Tbe ves
sels will be placed in the "spot" category.
The four "resurrected" steamer.! are
the West Niger, West Cactus, West Se
quana and Bakersfield. It was reported
that two more of the government's idle
fleet at Benicia would be pulled off the
mud flats next week and made ,eady
Heavy weather encountered on the run
3t uth to San Pedro forced the sieam
schooner Halco of the Hammond Lum
btr company to put into this port today
to replenish her fuel tanks.
SAN1 PEDRO. WnL, Dec. 80. A bulk
ai.iphur cargo of 7500 tons, the first
such consignment to reach here in sev
eral months. Is due to arrive January
10, from Sabine, Tex., on the sul yhur
carrier Herman Frtsche, on ita Initial
vojage to the Pacific coast.
The freight steamei Memnon, operat
ing in the Pacific coast-South Anrv-ican
trade, docked here today to complete
loading for Valparaiso and sailed tonight
With 800 tons of freight.
Besides the Memnon only two other
vtrsels arrived today, which establishes
a new low mark in arrivals. The other
saips were the liner Harvard and the
Linker Frank H. Buck.
PEATTLB, WashTrrec 30. All the
passenger space allotted to Seattle and
Tacoma on th steamship President
Hayes, which is to inaugurate a shipping
board service from the Pacific, coast of
the United States to the Atlantic joast
wf South America when she departs
frcm here January 17, has been taken,
;t was announced today.
The President McKinley of the Admiral
TRADE JOINS REGULAR FLEET
from Los Angeles and San Fran-
oriental line, which is to leave here
Tuesday for Japan, China and the Phil
ippines has booked more than 75 tlrst
cabin and 250 steerage passenger The
McKinley will be in command of Cap
tain Alvln C. Lustle, a recent addition
to the staff of the Admiral oriental line.
Captain Gerard T. January of the Mc
Kinley having taking a leave of ab.'-mce.
CHECK CHARGE TO WAIT
Man Who Claimed Kinship With
President Gets Time to Pay.
CHICAGO, Dec. 30. Everett Hard
ing, who once said he was a "cousin
of President Harding," although
there is no relationship between his
family and that of the president,
and actually chartered a car and in
vited a party of frlens to the inaugu
ration in Washington, and later
served a term in Leavenworth fed
eral prison for issuing worthless
checks, found clemency Friday in
the municipal court.
He had been arrested while prac
tioing for an organ recital on i
charge of issuing a valueless check
for printing a programme for the
recital, which, however, had - been
postponed, he said. The court gave
him time to meet payment of the
FARMERS' UNION MEETS
Tri-County Organization Elects
Officers at Walla Walla.
' WALLA WALLA, Wash., Dec. 30.
(Special.) Members of the trl
county' farmers' union in quar.'erly
Session here today re-elected offi
cers and chose Dayton as the next
meeting place. Reduction of JaxaUon
burdens was discussed but no ac
tion was taken. All the speakers
favored spending less money.
Officers re-elected were: E. O.
Fowers, Starbuck, president; a. C.
jCershaw, Walla Walla, vice-presi-dfnt;
A. C. Moore, Walla Walla, secretary-treasurer.
Reed Jonas, Day
ton; N. B. Atkinson, Waitsburg, and
H. A. Reynolds, Walla Walla, were
elected members of the executive
EVERETT LOSES APPEAL
Contest Over Phone Valuations Is
Overruled hy Court.
OLTMPIA, Wash., Dec. 30. (Spe
cial.) Demurrers interposed by the
sta,te department of public works to
the writ of review wiich the city of
Everett sought In ' superior court
here from the department's valuation
order of the Puget Sound Telephone
company of Everett, were sustained
yesterday by Judge Wright.
The department demurred on. the
ground of lack of jurisdiction of the
superior court of Thurston county
and on the further ground that the
city of Everett was not a proper
party plaintiff. Judge Wright sus
tained the demurrer on - both
School Board Reorganized!
CENTRALIA. Wash., Dec. 30
(Special.) The board of the Tenino
union high school district met
Wednesday night and reorganized.
Fred Mandary was elected president
and William Tate clerk. The dis
trict comprises Tenino, Cattail,
Skookumchuck and Stony Point. On
January 13 a speciaU election will
be held to select a site for the dis
trict's new union high school, bonds
for which were voted last summer.
Tokio Cabinet Has Long Session.
TOKIO, Dec. 30. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The cabinet re
mained in session until late today
but it was not announced what de
cision, if any, had been reached re
garding the sharp criticism yester
day by the privy council on the min
lstry's policy toward China. It is
not believed, however, that-'a cabinet
crisis will result from, the action of
the privy council.
Every Rutland Baby Gets ?1.
RUTLAND, Vt., Dec. 30v The
slogan "Catch 'em young" is being
applied to thrift promotion In this
city. The Clement National bank
directors have voted to give a bank
book with a deposit of $1 credited
to every baby born in Rutland after
December 1 of this year. The "plan
will be in effect for a year.
Phone your want ads to
Oregonian, Main 7070.
WEST KADER WIUJ RETURN
With capacity load.
Eastern Sailor and Other Ships
in Philippine Waters Meet-
ing Rough Weather.
Following advices that the steam
er Eastern Sailor was loading an
unusually heavy cargo in the Phil
ippines, cables messages yesterday
to the Columbia Pacific Shipping
company were that the steamer
West Kader, which arrived Friday
at Dalren, already had 3800 tons of
freight aboard from Chinese ports
for the return voyage, and with
that at Dairen, plus more to be
taken aboard at Japanese ports, she
would have a larger load than is
regularly brought from that route.
The Eastern Sailor finished load
ing at Cebu Thursday and proceeded
for Iloiio. It was added in cabled
information that bad weather was
being experienced in the Philippines
and that it was delaying loading
and headway of vessels at sea. The
holiday period is having an effect on
dispatching vessels, it was added.
The Columbia Pacific steamers
heading back from the islands with
part cargoes for Portland load as
much cargo as possible for oriental
ports and irt that way a considerable
item is added to the gross receipts
of the voyage.
As to three ships of the line here,
the Montague was towed from the
drydock plant to the Inman-Poulsen
mill yesterday to begin loading. She
returned from the far east Decem
ber 15 and is scheduled to leave
Jahuary If,-with Manila as her des
tination. The Wawalona, also
headed that way, has been loading
for a week, and should get away in
advance of the Montague. The West
Keats may go on drydock tomor
row to be surveyed and bids will
be asked on hull repairs that may
Willamette River Drops.
At all points on the Willamette
river a drop was recorded yesterday
in the stage. At Portland the gauge
registered 9.9 feet above zero at 8
o'clock in the morning, a decline of
seven-tenths of a foot. The fore
cast is that the stream will continue
to fall for the next few days.
Movements of Vessels.'
PORTLAND, Dec. 30. Arrived at 12:05
A. M., steamer Lebec, from San Pedro.
Sailed: At 11 A. M Dutch steamer
Tjileboet, for orient; at 4 P. M., steamer
Georglna Rolph, for San Francisco and
San Pedro; steamer Davenport, for San
Pedro via Prescott. '
ASTORIA, Dec. 30. Sailed at 9 last
night, steamer Siskiyou, for San Pedro.
Sailed at 3 A M., steamer Celilo, for San
Pedro. Sailed at 4:15 P. M., steamer
Ryder Hanlfy, for San Pedro.
Arrived: Steamer Winding Gulf, from
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 30. Sailed at
T A. M., French steamer Indiana, from
Portland for Havre and way ports.
Sailed at 7 A M., steamer Evelyn, from
New York for Portland and Puget
sound. Sailed at 0 A. M., steamer Rich
mond, for Portland. Sailed at 9 A. M.,
steamer La Purisima, for Portland.
Arrived at 9 A. M., steamer Admiral
Farragut, from Portland for San Diego.
Arrived at 0 A. M.f steamer Halco, from
CRISTOBAL, Dec. 30. Sailed: Steam
er Willpolo, from Portland for New
GRAYS HARBOR, Wash.. Dec. SO.
(Special.) Sailed, Winding Gulf, for the
east coast, via Knappton, at 9:40 o'clock
this morning; Nt-halem. for San Pedr-j, at
li A. M. ; City of Spokane, for the orient,
via Seattle, at 10 A. M. ; Grays Harbor,
San Francisco. A 10:30 A. M.
SEATTLE, Wash., Dec. ' 30. Arrived,
Sirathlord. from Balboa, 10 P. M.; Ed
ward Pierce, from Portland, 8:15 P. M. ;
Kasenga, from Vancouver, B. C, 12:30
P. M. ; Steel Exporter, from Portland, 9
A. M. ; Dorothy Alexander, from Tacoma,
S-40 A. M.; Lena Luckenbach, from Ta
coma, 8:45 A. M. ; El Segundo, from
I'.ichmond, 2:45 A. M. ;. Somedono Maru,
from Tacoma, 12:10 A. M. ; Horace X.
Puxter,- from ,Eagle harbor, 9 P. M.;
Aiameda, from Tacoma, 1 A. M. ; U. S.
L. H. T. . Heather, from sound cruise,
1:30 P. M. Sailed, Dorothy Alexander,
fjr San Diego, midnight; Jefferson, for
Alaska, 11 A. M. ; Yorba Linda, for Los
Angeles, 11 A. M. ; El Segundo, for .rtich-r.-rnd,
9 A. M. ; Commercial Trader, for
Everett, 5:15 A. M. ; George Allen, for
Tacoma, 5:10 A. M., Bessener City, for
Tacoma, 5:10 A. M. ; Makewelt, for Hono
lulu, 12:05 A. M. ; Merlden, for Port
Angeles, 7 A. M.
PETERSBURG, Alaska. '. Dec' 10.
Sailed, Spokane, northbound, 12:80 P. M.
BELLINGHAM. Wash., Dec. 80. -Ar-
ilved Uralson Maru, from Murorip, 1
A. M.; Santa . Cruz, from Vancouver,
11. C, midnight, December 29. Sailed,
Jnhan Poulsen, for San Franclsr.o, 4
P. M. ; Rosalie Mahoney, for San Fran
cisco, 8 P. M., December z.
GRAYS HARBOR. Wash.. Dee.' 80.
Sailed: Steamer Winding Gulf, for the
Columbia river; steamer City of Spo
kane for Seattle; steamer Grays Har
bor for San Francisco; steamer Nehalem,
for San Jedro.
SAN DIEGO, Cal., Dec. 80. Arrived:
Steamer Viking, from Everett, 9:80 A
M.; steamer Harvard, from San Fran
cisco and San Pedro, 8 P. M.
Sailed: Steamer Ruth Alexander, for
Seattle and way ports, 9 P. M. ; steamer
Oleum, for San Pedro, 6 P. M.
TACOMA. Wash., Deo. 80. Arrived:
Bessemer City, from New York, 7 A. M. ;
George Allen, from New York via Seattle,
8 A. M. ; Africa Maru, from Vancouver,
B. C, 11 A. M. ; Atlas, from San Fran
cisco during night.
Sailed: Dorothy Alexander, for San
Francisco via Seattle. 8 A. M. ; Lena
Luckenbach, from New York for Seat
tle, 5 A. M. ; Qulnault, for San Pedro, 4
P. M. ; Robert Luckenbach, for New York
via San Francisco, 7 P. M.; Atlas, for
San Francisco. 2 P. M.
SAN PHDRO, CaTT Dec. 80. Arrived
Santa Monica, from Eureka, 7:15 P. M.,
2!Hh. ; Memnon, from San Francisco,
1:1:45 A. M. ; Harvard, from Ban Fran
cisco. 10:30 A. M. ; Frank H. Buck, irom
San Francisco. 10:30 P. M
Sailed R. J. Hanna. for San Fran
cisco, 8:30 A. M. ; K. R. Kingsbury, for
San Francisco. 4 :30 A. M. : Los Angeles,
for Martinea, 7:16 A. M-; City of Los An
geles, for Honolulu, noon; Captain A. F.
Lucas, for Columbia river, 12:30 P. M.
Harvard, for San Diego, 3 P. M. : Mem
pon, for Valparaiso, 5 P. M. : Dewev. for
orient, 5 P. M. : C. A. Smi-th, for Coos
lay, 5:80 P. M. ; Santa Rita, for Puget
sound, 6:30 P. M. ; Coolcha, for Puget
s.)und. 6:80 P. M. ; Redondo, for San
Francisco, 6:30 P. M.; Birmingham City
fcr European ports, 8:30 P. M. ,
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 80. Arrived
Admiral Farragut, from Portland, 8:50
A. M. ; Halco, from. Astoria, 8:45 A. M.
Sailed. Evelyn, for Portland. 8 A M
Indiana, for Leith. 7:10 A. M.; Katrina,
for Hull, 7:20 A. M. ; Richmond, for Port
land, 8:20 A. M. : Lassen, for Bellingham,
11 A. M. ; Carmel, for Willapa harbor,
11:55 A. M. ... -
MANILA, Dec. 20. Arrived, President
Lincoln, from San Francisco.
TRIEST, Dec. 25. Arrived, President
Wilson, from New York,
PALERMO, Dec. 2. Arrived, Patria,
f.-om New York. . : -
BOSTON. Dec. SO-Arrlved. Dakotan,
Irom pacific coast ports. -
WELLINGTON, Dec! 28. Arrived,
Maunganla, from -San Francisco.
SYDNEY, N. S. W., Deo. 29. Arrived,
Canadian Skirmisher, from Vancouver.
LIVERPOOL, Dec. 29. Arrived, Etna
Maru, from Portland, Or.; 80th, Steel
Engineer, from San FranciBco.
YOKOHAMA, Dec. 23. Sailed, Hakata
Maru, for Seattle.
CRISTOBAL, Dec. 29. Sailed, Dill
wyn, for San Pedro; Nebraskan, for Port
SYDNEY, N. S. W., Dec. 28. Sailed,
Niagara, for Vancouver.
NEW YOP.K, Dec! 80. Sailed, La
Savoie, for Havre; Caronia, for Li ver-
pool; Cedric, for Liverpool; Saturnia, for
Glasgow; Leeland, for Antwerp; Presi
dent Roosevelt, for Bremen; Olympic,
ST. MICHAEL, Dec 24. Sailed, Asia,
for New York.
NEW YORK, Dec. 80. Sailed, Pana-
, man, for San Pedro; Steel Seafarer, for
Report From Month of Columbia River.
NORTH HEAD, Dec. 31. Condition of
the sea at 5 P. M., smooth; wind south
east, 30 miles.
Tides at Astoria Sunday.
High. - Low.
10:45 A. M..9.2 feet!4:52 A. M...3.7 feet
i 15:57 P. M...0.2 foot
COLONIES FRENCH HOPE
DEVELOPMENT WOULD MAKE
Holdings in Asia and Africa Are
Larger in Area Than TT. S.
and Resources Rich.
PARIS, Deo. 30. A proper devel
opment of her rich colonies would
help France fill the gap made by
the waste of the general war. Is the
argument advanced by Albert Sar
raut, minister of colonies, who Is
known in the United States because
bf his work at the Washington dis
armament conference. M. Sarraut is
the leader In an effort to so equip
French colonies that in case of an
other war France would not depend
on the outside world for her stocks
of food, coal and other supplies.
The French colonies In Africa and
Asia are slightly larger than the
United States, with a total of
66,000,000 inhabitants. Through pro
tectorates and otherwise, France
controls above 40 per cent of the
continent of Africa. According to
M. Sarraut, the richest of all French
colonies is Indo-China, with a popu
lation of 19,000,000 people and an,
area six times that of the state of
M. Sarraut has a bill before par
liament to bring about the develop
ment of France's colonies, their
mines, forests and agriculture, a
programme which would require
3,000,000,000 francs. If France could
arrange matters with Germany so
she would be sure of no further In
vasions, this money would be forth
coming by reductions in the national
budget, M. Sarraut declares.
The native populations of French
colonies are described as well dis
posed toward their rulers, so much
so that President Mlllerand recently
made i a trip through the African
possessions of the republic in per
ECONOMY TO BE KEYNOTE
South Dakota Legislators Ex.
pected to Reduce 'Taxes.
PIERRE, S. D.. Dec. 30. Economy
will be the keynote of the biennial
session, of the South Dakota legis
lature which meets early in Janu
ary, according to statements from
senators and representatives. Press
ure on the part of the people for a
reduction in expenses, voiced in a
large number of the communica
tions, is expected to result In a pro
gramme of strict necessity.
Among the more important bills
which members have, announced
would be introduced include a law
to place state and county school
officers on a non-political ballot in
elections; revisions in the primary
election law; inauguration of state
owned enterprises; a law to make
the fish and game Commission
body composed of sportsmen to
serve without pay, excepting mile
age, and a measure authorizing the
construction of three bridges across
the Missouri river.
One influential senator said his
programme wds "passing of- neces
sary appropriation bills, repeal of
inefficient, useless, obsolete and un
enforceable laws and simplification
of those that remain, and adjourn.'1
BELLS GIVEN TO FRENCH
Americans Replace Those Taken
From Churches by Germans.
BY WILLIAM BIRD. . .
(Copyright, 1922, by The Oregonlan.)
PARIS, Dec. 30. (Special Cable.)
The devastated regions tomorrow
night will ring farewell to 1922 nnd
welcome the hope of a new and hap
pier new year with church bells
presented by Americans.
Through the Angelus fund of the
American commission for devast
ated France, some 40 American In
dividuals and groups have donated
in memory of American heroes of
the -war new bells to replace thoae
that were, taken by the Germans and
melted up to be used for war pur
poses. DAILY METEOROLOGICAL KEPOKT
PORTLAND, Dec. 30. Maximum tem
perature 48 degrees; minimum temper
ature, 44 degrees. River reading, 8
A. M., 9.9 feet; change in last 24 hours,
0.7 foot-fail. Total rainfall (5 P. M. to
5 P. M. ), .45 inch; total rainfall since
September 1, 1922, 17.85 inches; normal
rainfall since September 1, 1022, 19.11
Inches; deficiency of rainfall since Sep
tember 1, 1922, 1.28 inches. Sunrise,
7:53 A. M. ; sunset, 4.34 P. M. ; total sun
shine, none; possible sunshine, ti hours
41 minutes. Moonrlse, 3:09 P. M., De
cember 31; moonset, 5:13 A. M., Decem
ber 31. Barometer (reduced sea level),
5 P. M., 29.61 inches. Relative humidity:
5 A. M-, 88 per cent; noon, 93 per cent; 5
P. M., 94 per cent.
as k ;l Wlna
Sg S 2e I a
Boston .. .
Chicago . .
Denver . . .
2i 84I0.0112SE iCloudy
30j 3810.121. USB Cloudy
12 260.00J..Nvv Clear
240.00. .1 (Clear
40 46 O.O0jl0NW
48 68iO.04l6 SE
20 30l0.00i. ,iSW
..132 .... .. ....
50 660. OOi. .ISW
46 58i(1.36i. . SW
.. '40 0.14:.-. NW
Phoenix . .
12 80!0.00 . .
.461 400. 52130
3010.201. .1KB I
S. Kran. ..
Seattle .. . .
Spokane .. .
Tacoma . .
Tatooah L .
Valdez . .
Yakima . .
.. E .
56 E :
SS 480. 121. ..ISW
24 3810.00 . . S
2S S0.1. .
A. M. today,
tP. M. report of pre-
Portland and vicinity Rain. Strong
Oregon and Washington Rain. Strong
southerly gales. Southeast storm warn
ings were issued at 4 P. M. for all north
Pacific seaports and southwest warn
ings at the same time for ports from
Eureka to Mendocino, .
At 6 P. M., North Head, Wash., re-
ported - a 70-mlle wind Irom the south
and the barometer was (till falling.
OLE ViSJTS IN SEATTLE
WHISKY IS CHEAPER NOW,
DECLARES EX-MAYOR. .
Mr. Hanson Slips Quietly Into
City ; Comment on Carfare
PUGET SOUND BUREAU. Seattle,
Wash., Dec. 30. Ole Hanson, real
estate dealer of Los Angeles, who,
as mayor of Seattle, received world
wide credit for quelline the blood
less revolution in this city in the
winter of 1919, is here for a visit.
He, says he has come to collect a
few old bills, pay a few old debts
and play around for a few days
with a few old friends. Hanson
slipped in quietly last night. He is
already in circulation among the
old friends, but the bills and the
debts will have to carry over to the
Mr. Hanson was also the mayor
who engineered the $15,000,000 pur
chase of the Seattle municipal street
railway system. Today he refused
t-o comment on the wisdom of the
proposed restoration of the 5-cent
fare, saying that was a matter to
be judged by the men now in charire.
But he noted that the system had
been meeting its obligations by earn
ing around 10 to 11 per cent on the
investment, from which he argued
that it looked like a S30.000.000 prop
'I am going to call on Mayor
Brown and congratulate him on low
ering the cost of at least one of
the necessities of life." said Mr.
Hanson. "When I waa mayor I had
to pay from $20 to as high as $30
lor a quart of whisky. Seven dol
lars, or eight, at the most, seems to
be th present rate. I also feel like
consoling Dr. Brown on his troubles
with the reformers. I understood
that he was to be the ivory soap
boy who was going to give the
town a good cleaning. I hear other
stories now, but I hope the case is
not as black as it is painted."
Robber Gets Hotel Funds.
CHICAGO. Dec. 30. A robber this
afternoon held up Mrs. Katherine
Donovan, head bookkeeper of the
Palmer house, famous old hostelry
of world's fair days, knocked her
unconscious and escaped with from
$5000 to $10,000 of the hotel's funds.
Ship Reports by Radio.
By the Radio Corporation of America.
(The Radio Corporation of America. In
co-operation with the United States public
neaitn service ana tne seamen s Ch'ircH
Institute, will receive requests for medical
or surgical advice through its KPH- San
Francisco station without cost).
Alh positions reported at 8 P. M. Fri
day unless otherwise indicated.
STUART DOLLAR, Seattle for Yo
kohama, 2410 miles from Seattle, De
TAHITI, Sydney for Kan Francisco.
3340 miles from San Francisco, De
LAS VEGAS, Newcastle for Honolulu.
fi7P miles southwest of Honolulu, De
MEXICO, left Guaymas for Mazat
lan, December 28.
ROBERT DOLLAR, San Francises for
Tokohama, 14115 miles west of San Fran
cisco, December 28.
TUSCALOOSA CITY, New York for
Yokohama, 2342 miles west of San Pe
dro, noon. December 28.
F. H. HILLMAN, San Franciico for
Port Arthur, 21 miles north of Colon,
MAUI, Honolulu for San Francisco,
1577 miles from San Francisco, De-.
STEEL RANGER, San Francisco for
aow lora, 1409 miles southeast of San
i rancisco. December 28.
PEQUOT, Seattle for Melbourne, 660
miles southwest of Flatterv, December 28.
vitlUKIA, Juneau for Cordova, 100
mnes irom Cordova, Decumber 28.
WAIRUNA. San Francisco for Auck
land, 2557 miles west of San Francisco,
KATHERINE. San Francisco for Ma
nia, 2588 miles from San Francisco, 1
Loon, December 28.
SYLVAN ARROW, Shanghai for San
Francisco, 2390 miles from San ran
cco, December 28.
MATSON1A. San Francisco for Hono
lulu, 425 miles from San Fi-ancisco, De
THOMAS P. BEAL, San Francisco for
Eltimore, 635 miles northwest of Bal
b"h, noon, December 28.
BLUE TRIANGLE, Philadelphia for
Ssn Pedro, 1300 miles northwest of Bal-
00a, noon, December 28.
COLD HARBOR. San Francijo for
Pnlladelphta, 1508 miles northwest of
1'blboa, December 28.
STEEL SCIENTIST. Honolulu for San
FrsnclBCO, 760 miles west-southweat of
San Francisco, noon, December 28.
w. s. MU.L1SK, Seattle for Saa P'-drn.
til5 miles from San Pedro.
CAPTAIN A. F. LUCAS. Portland for
Snn Pedro. 20 miles from San Pedro.
MAHUKONA, San Pedro for San Fran
cisco. 48 miles north of San Pedro
COMMERCIAL PATHFINDER, San
F dro for Cuba, 985 miles south of San
EL SEGUNDO, Richmond for Seattle,
6-' miles from Seattle.
HOLLYWOOD. Aberdeen for San Fran
cisco, 75 miles south of Gravs harbor.
GRIFFDU, towing barge Griffso.i. f -ak-land
for Tacoma, 75 miles from Oakland.
I-AUL SHOUP, San Pedro for Avon,
ISO miles from San Pedro.
COLONEL E. L. DRAKE, towing barge
95, San Pedro for Richmond, 312 miles
COTTON PLANT. Coos Bay for San
Francisco, 62 miles south of Coos Bav.
MANUKAI, Kanaapali for San Fran
cisco, 181 miles from San Francisco.
J. A. MOFFETT, Richmond for Powell
river, 120 miles from Richmond.
H. T. HARPER, San Pedro for Will
bridge, 508 miles from Willbridge.
ADMIRAL FARRAGUT, Portland for
San Francisco, 160 miles from San
ADMIRAL EVANS. San Francisco for
Portland, 20 miles from San Francisco.
S. C. T. DODD, San Pedro for Point
Wells, 390 miles from Point Wells.
. LIMA, Portland for San Francisco, 880
miles north of San Francisco, noon.
COLD HARBOR, San Francisco for
Philadelphia, 1239 miles north of Bal
SAINT JOSEPH, San Francisco for
France, 1138 miles from San Francisco,
CAROLYN, Grays Harbor for New
York, -via San Pedro, 27 miles north of
Columbia river, noon.
CAROLINAN, Aberdeen for New York,
18 miles south of Grays Harbor, noon.
ADMIRAL SCTHLEY, Seattle for San
Francisco, 185 miles south of Seattle.
ADMIRAL DEWEY, San Francisco for
Victoria, 320 miles from San Francisco.
CITY OF RENO, San Pedro for Avon,
198 miles south of San Francisco, noon.
ACME, Manila for San Francisco, 87
miles west of San Francisco, noon.
DELAWARE, bound for Colon, 28
miles southeast of San Francisco light
STEEL SCIENTIST, Honolulu for San
Francisco, 475 miles west of San Fran
LURLIXE, Seattle fot Honolulu, 1433
miles from Seattle, noon..
BROAD ARROW, San Francisco for
Yokohama, 903 miles west of San. Fraa
ORINOCO, San Pedro for San Fran
cisco, 172 miles south of San Francisco.
W. S. R8SEM, San Francteco for New
York, 130 miles southeast of San Fran
cisco. STEEL RANGER, San Francisco for
New York, 1563 miles northwest of Bal
ATLANTA CITY, San Diego for New
York, 1205 miles from San Diego.
MEXICO, Guaymas for Mazatlan, 120
'miles north of Mazatlan.
BLUE TRIANGLE, Philadelphia for
San Pedro. 13a miles soutn of San Pe
CANADIAN OVSERVER, Ocean Falls
for San Pedro, 200 miles south of Cape
LIEBRE, San Pedro for Kobe, 1270
miles from san Pearo.
E. R. STERLING, Newcastle for San
Francisco. 600 miles southwest of San
MAKENA, Port Angeles for Honolulu,
668 miles from Port Angeles.
MONTEBELLO. San Pedro for Mar
tinez. 30 miles from Martinez.
VICTORIA, Juneau for Cordova, off
Cape Hinchinbrook, December 28. .
PRESIDENT JACKSON, Yokohama for
Seattle, 1863 miles from Seattle, De
PRESIDENT LINCOLNj-Hongkokg for
Manila. 470 miles south of Hongkoug.
PRESIDENT TAFT. Shanghai for
Hciigkong, 740 miles irom Hongkong. .
PRESIDENT MADISON, Seartle for
Yokohama, 27S0 miles from Seattle.
PAWLET, Portland for Yokohama, 697
miles from Columbia river.
ADMIRAL WATSON, Cordova for Yak
utat, 80 miles from Cordova.
STARR, Kodiak for Seldovia. 20 miles
from Seldovia. -
LATOUCHB, -Latouche for Kelchikan,
135 miles' east of -Cant St. Ellas.
FOREST KING, towing bark Forest
D-eam, Seattle for San Pedro, 102 miles
WABASH, Seattle for Vancouver, 45
m!:es from Seattle.
SKAGWAY, Ketchikan for Port An
ge es, 26 miles from Port Ange oa
PARAIPO, Tacoma lor Port San Luis,
eo miles from Tacoma.
UN ALGA (U. S. C. G.V Johnstone
"traits for Mlliily island, abeam
FOREST KING, towing Forest Dream,
Seattle for Rerdono, 180 miles from
STEEL EXPORTER, Portland for Se
attle, 20 miles south of Flattery.
LEBEC, Portland for .San Pedro, 75
miies from Portland.
KASENGA, Vancouver for Seattle, left
Vancouver 610 P. M.
By Federal Telegraph Company.
THOMAS, San Francisco for Manila.
4109 miles west of San Francisco. De
WEST CHOPAKA, Hongkong for San
Pedro. 460 miles north of Hongkong,
VENTURA, Sydney for San Francisco,
3595 miles southwest of San Francisco,
December 28. ,
PRESIDENT TAFT, Shanghai for
Hongkong. 347 miles from Hongkong.
SONOMA, San Francisco for Sydney,
5165 miles southwest of San Francisco.
BEARPORT, San Pedro for Yokohama,
8502 miles west of San Pedro, Decem
HAROLD DOLLAR, Shanghai for San
Francisco, 2350 miles from San Fran
cisco, December 28.
HAWAIIAN. San Pedro for New York.
856 miles south of San Pedro, Decem
CAMDEN, Tamplco for Colon. 171
miles east of Tamplco. December 28.
CITY OF VANCOUVER. Vancouver for
Melbourne, latitude 51:05 north, longitude
173:47 west, December 28.
SANTA OLIVIA, Balboa for San Pedro.
1412 miles northwest of Balboa, Decem
BLUE TRIANGLE, Philadelphia for
San Pedro. 1300 miles northwest of Bal
boa, December 28.
VENEZUELA, San Francisco Tor New
York, left La Libertad at 8 P. M., De
CORINTO, San Francisco for Cristo
bal. 6 P. M-, December 28.
MONT AUK, San Pedro for Boston,
2560 miles south of San Francisco, De
COLD HARBOR, San Pedro for New
York, 2010 miles south of San Fran
cisco, December 28.
A. L. KENT. Baltimore lor san pearo.
2S8 miles north of Balboa.
HOW1CK HALL. San Pedro for Man
chester. 250 miles northwest of Balboa,
LOGAN. San Francisco for New York,
2160 miles south of San Pedro.
THOMAS P. BEAL, San Francisco for
Baltimore, 500 miles northwest of Bal
boa, December 28.
SANTA MARIA, Port San Luis for
Taltal, 2850 miles south of San Francisco,
DRYDEN. Honolulu for Yokohama. 89
miles west of Honolulu.
ART1GAS, Philadelphia for San Pedro.
1140 miles south of Hatteras, at noon.
SIERRA. San Francisco for Belling
ham. 45 miles north of San Francisco.
DELAWARE, San Francisco for Colon,
passed Pigeon point at 2 P. M.
WAPAMA, St. Helens for San Fran
cisco, 85 miles south of the Colummla
SAN DIEGO, Tacoma for San Pedro,
127 miles south of the Columbia river
ED KtNGSLEY, Vancouver for San
Francisco. 220 miles north of San Fran
cisco. AVAI.ON. Grays Harbor for San Fran
cisco, 75 miles south of Grays Harbor.
K. I. LUCKENBACH, San Francisco
for Portland, 795 miles north of San
LEBEC, San Pedro for Portland, 25
miles from Portland.
W. F. HERRIN, Seattle for San Fran
cisco. 484 miles from Seattle.
BOHEMIAN CLUB, Manila for San
Pedro, 1007 miles from San Pedro.
DILWORTH. Honolulu for Port San
Ljiis, 1311 miles west of Port San Luiw.
HARVARD. San Francisco for San
Pedro, 70 miles south of San Francisco.
FRANK G. DRUM, Portland for San
Pedro. 300 miles from Portland.
WEST PROSPECT, Otaru for Sail
Pedro, 620 miles west of San Pedro.
W. S. POKTfclK, l,innton tor uaviota.
424 miles from the Columbia river bar.
EVERETT. Tacoma lor Redonao, lio
miles north of Redondo.
FRANK II. BUCK, Avon for San Pedro,
99 miles ffom Avon.
PARA1SO. Tacoma tor port san luis,
220 miles from Tacoma.
CARDITA. I.as Palmas Tnr ban fearo,
690 miles south of San Pedro at noon.
H ANN AW A. Portland for lokohama,
1086 miles west of tho Columbia river
COAL1NGA, Kaanapali for San Pedro,
1840 miles west of San Pedro.
LANSING. San Francisco for Port
San Luis, anchored at Port San Luis.
PRESIDKNTH. PlUlKum, san rrancisco
for Yokohama, 75 miles west of Ban
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
5jnni.HR.HMOS William L. Saddler,"
21. 4824 Twenty-ninth avenue Southeast,
and Doris J. Amos, 18. 9627 Foster road.
MLSCUTT - KALLENiJAUH (jnaries
Muecutt, 89, 5305 Sixty-second street
Southeast, and Nellie Kallenbach, 85,
8128 Fifty-seventh avenue Southeast.
GOD Fit E 1 -STArlL tieorge rj. wu
frev, 80, 882 Sandy boulevard, and Graco
S. Stahl, 19. Seventy-eighth avenue and)
Eightieth street Southeast.
HARRIS-ALEXANDER Glenn Irvln
Harris, 28, Gresham, Or., and Cleo Ber
nice Alexander, 19, Gresham, Or.
DRYDEN-ANSMAN Joseph A. Dry
den, legal, 580 East Thirty-fourth street
North, and Zeda Ansman, legal, 819 East
Fiftv-first street North.
BILLINGS-WEIPRICHT Bruce Bill
ings, 28, Dee, Or., and Edna Welprloht,
22. 116 West Terry street.
DUNN-Mc ANDREW Clifford A Dunn,
legal, 147 East Forty-seventh street, and
Anita M. McAndrew, legal, Imperial
HERRLE-FRISON Valentine Herrle.
34. 497 Ainsworth avenue, and Elizabeth.
Prison, 29, 1071 Eaet Eleventh street
ROOT-ADAMSON Cyrus Day . Root.
20, 483 East Fiftieth street North,- and
Helen Adamson,"19, 654 Market street.
DAV1D-LACBER Richard A. David,
35, 71 East Sixteenth street North, and
Ida M. Lauber, 19, 71 East Sixteenth
FORNOT-KIRBY John Wesley Fos
not, 21, 101 North Sixteenth street, and
Betty S. Klrby, 18, 101 North Sixteenth
"frENCH-McGIVERN Orval C. French,
28, Forest Grove. Or., and Mary B. Ale
Glvern, 26, Byron hotel.
Vancouver Marriage Licenses.
EMMERT-GREEN Edgar Bmmert.
legal, ol Portland and Amelia F. Green,
CRYSTAL-BELOW Fred W. Crystal.
2ft, Portland, and Emma C. Below. 25,
Thompson, 46, Corvallls, Or., and Mrs.
Elizabeth Stumpenhaus. 39. Corvallis, Or.
LAZENBY-RICHARDS Herbert La
zenby, 21, Portland, and Fay Richards.
21, Portland. a
WISSHACK-POMEROY R. E. WIss-
hack, lega.1. Portland, and Marie Pome
roy. legal, Portland.
Cre-ignton. legal. Portland, and Belle I.
Whitmarsh. legal. Portland.
ROBERTS-VINSON Daniel Roberts.
30. Portland, and M. E. Vinson, legale
MEEK-KUCHLER Steve Meek Jr., 23.
Portland, and Hilda Kuchler. 2L Port
land. JUSTUS-TICHENOR William A. Jus
tus, 21, Portland, and Ruby J. Tichenor.
BUTCH EK-LE ROY William F. But
cheik, legal, Portland, and Bertha Le
Roy. legal, Portland.
MILLER-LOUTITT Harry C. Miller,
37. Portland, and Mrs. Irma M. Loutltt,
SMALL-BUNELL Jesse M. Small. 44,
Portland, and Mrs. Ruby L. Bunell, 29
DE HAVEN-WALKER Fred W. De
Haven. 21, Vancouver, and Leona Walker.
FRAZER-MERRILL H. H. Frazer,
legal. Colfax. Wash-, and Roma Merrill,
JORDAN-BLILER BuehJ W. Jordan.
21. Independence, Or., and Fern Bliler.
MONRO E-BURNSIDE Thomas P. Mon
roe, le-gal. Portland, and Mrs. AlsmiraR.
BurnFide. legal. Portland.
HEFTEiR-CUMMINGS Louie Hefter.
22, Portland, and Ruth V. Cummings. 18.
iVELSHBlMBB-liAAOY Everett Wel-
rahftlmer. leaaL . Portland, and Elsi
Kaady, lesai. Portland. . v