The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, December 20, 1910, Page 15, Image 15

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I'llli CE ID IIP
. Colombia river and & number of its trlb
I utarles baa been Mopped as far as log
J rafts are concerned. This Is due to the
I closing: of tha logging camps for the
si.imxr: notes.
Weown to Get New Pump and
Separator, While New Oil
Burning Plant Goes in the
Golden Gate. .
' Advantage Is being taken by Captain
0. W. Hosf ord. . head of the HoBford
Transportation company, of the , utfual
dull season during the holidays to tie
up the ' steamer Weown. one of the
- towboats of the fleet.: to make some
innovations, and the Steamer Golden
- Gate, operated by tne Portland & Tilla
mook Navigation company of which
Captain-Hosf ord Is vice president and
manager, will also have several changes
Qiade in her. - v
While she is tied up the steamer
' Weown will have a new pump Installed
and a new separator for keeping the
. boiler clean will be placed in her. The
Changes will take but a few days and
she will be ready to resume towing as
' soon. as business in that line picks up.
On her next trip to this port the
Golden Gate, operating between Port
"'. land and Tillamook, will be tied up at
the Central dock.' where she will -have
new old burning plant installed to take
the place of her present coal burners.
The tanks are being built by the Port
land Boiler Works and are nearly com
pleted, their capacity being 'about 100
barrels. It is probable that , the work
of placing tha tanks and other appara-
1 tus for burning oil will start next Sat
unlay and the Bteamer wlll .be laid up
v here for one trip: ..
: In addition to the oil burning plant
the Golden Gate will have an electric
light plant installed. The dynamo is
: i now being bought and will have a ca
: paolty for furnishing juloe to at least
. 4ft. lights, which will also Include a
search light of; the most tup-to-data
make. . .. " : ' - . . , v
Astoria, Dec 20. Lft up at 8:45 a.
m., French bark Bayard. Arrived at
10:15 a. in., steamer Roma from San
edro and steamer W. S. Porter from
San Francisco,
San Ptdro. Dec 19. Arrived, steamer
Beaver from Portland. Sailed, Bteamer
lioanoke for San Diro.
Astoria. Dec. 19.-ttalled it 1 t. a.
British steamer Strathfillan for Hong
kong ana way porta; steamer Falcon for
San Francisco. Sailed at X p. m., French
bark Canneblurre for Queenstown of
Falmouth. Arrived down at 8:30 p. m.,
German bark Schurbek.
San Ftancisco. Deo. 19. Sailed at 3
m., British bark Inverness in tow of
tug Dauntless for Portland.
IM Palmes, Dec. 18. Arrived. British
steamer Scottish Monarch from Port
land.' '
Astoria, Dec. 20. -Condition at the
mouth of the river at 8 a. m., smooth;
wind,, south IS miles; weather, light
Tides at Astoria Wednesday High
water: . 5:12 a. m., 7.4 feet; 4:29 p. m.,
7.7 feet' Low water: 11:01 a, m.. 8.4
feet; 11:29 p. m., 0.1 foot
Dally River Headings.
8 a, m., 120th meridian, '
v-:-.l...J-:..-J. -.-I-ultima iMnMwtwV ''..t .' .',,7
Portland Sends Out 8,553,304 Bush-
; els in Eleven Months.
' With ,3,553,364 bushels, Portland
" stood Hecond in wheat shipments in the
monthly report issued by the bureau of
,... statistics for the 11 months ending with
'..November, while the total shipment
from the United States amounted to 19,
. 264.880 bushels, valued at $18,797,525,
, - In flour shipments Portland is credited
with 170,008 barrels out of the 7.311,960
V barrels shipped from the country dur
ing the 11 months ending with Novem
'. her. The'total value of the flour ship
ments was $37,848,248. ";
Expotta of breadstuffs from the
ITnltud States -reached a total, of $83.-
, 9(2.992 for the 11 months as against
. 8114,719,705 for the corresponding period
of last year. ' '
For the month of November Port-
. land was also second In the export of,
wneac, naving snipped S70,kbo bushels
( of the -2,482,691 bushels shipped from
; au sources, the value of which was
, , $2,179,570. ' .-s
( i Wheat - shipped from the , leading
ports during the 11 months ending with
.; November is as follows: Puget Sound.
-3,582,331 bushels; Portland. 8,553,364
v : bushels; Philadelphia, 2,297,877 bushels
New York. 2,674,188 bushels; Baltimore,
2,460,320. bushels; Dulutlf, . 1,JS3.2:7
. t bushels. " For the month of Noyember
.. ; the shipments were: Puget Sound, 917,'
-109 bushels; Portland,! 870,880 bushels
. New York, 196,241 busaels; Boston, 158,
1 m bushels and Philadelphia, 120,000
'..-: bushels. ,
(Continued from Page One.)
Lewiuton , ,
Riparia ....
umauua , .
Eugene ... .,
Albany . . ,
Falem . . . . .
25 10
I 0.7
Minus siflrn shows fall in river.
River Forecast Tha Willamette River
at Portland will fall steadily, for the
next lew aays.
Mendota Nut coal for ranges; no dirt:
$6 ton; delivered, Tmscott Fuel Co.,
13th and Overton. M. 65, A-1665.
The tariff commision will be a gov
ernment institution, where from year
to year data and information required
In such, work will be sorted, catalogued
and digested In such a way as to be
rcadv for Instant use. It will be to the
tariff what the congressional library
is to literature. You can send a note
to the library, saying you are working
upon a certain subject and you are im
mediately provided with all the best
reference books . and records on inai
topic. ; . ..
Cost of Production Obtainable.
Without such a library how long, how
hopeless, a task would It be to obtain
full and accurate information by run
ning through a volume here, and -volume
there and skimming ihrougn a ijie oi
newspapers without system and without
knowledge as to what might have been
overlooked! It Is in such a helter-
skelter fashion, however, that tariffs
must be made if a commission is not
established. The countries of Europe, Lsuch
have tariff bureaus- where all records
of schedules are kept and where data
Is constantly gathered and kept up to
date. At a moment's notice complete
information retrardlne the cost of pro
duction of any given, article, in anjft
trtvpn r.oimtrv can hn obtained. -
What difference does it make whether
Democrats or Republicans are engaged
In tariff legislation? The work cannot
be properly accomplished without the
facts upon which it is based. Without
a tariff, commission, the making of i
tariff must be based upon such know
ledge as the" various members are able
to obtain, and inevitably, In such' event,
the Interests of one section of the coun
try as against the interests of another
arise' in arguments that often over
shadow the meagre facts that may have
been produced. .. "
Even Aldrich Hisses Boms Things.
Senator Aldrich probably has a greater
knowledge of the intricacies of the tariff
than any 'other man in America,; yet
he cannot know all the details .of more
than a few important schedules, ' : The;
vast amount of data and Information
that must go into the making of a tariff
can be obtained by no individual or com-
The Greatest Living Colorature Soprano
mittee temporarily engaged la such
research. It must be the work of a per
manent commission. I
Country Beady for It.
The, failure of congress to support
the permanent tariff commission idea
would be a step ckward and make
scientific revision impossible for years
to come. The matter has now pro
gressed to the point where the country
Is ready for it If the commission is
now made permanent its value will soon
be appreciated on all sides and it. will
never be discontinued. If for party
reasons chief of which apparently
would be that the Idea did not originate
with the Democrats the Democrats are
able to prevent. 1L man? vears mav
pass before a soienUf ic consideration
of the subject reaches a point where it
would be opportune again.
While the plankto nermlt a revision
of the, tariff schedule by schedule Is
necessary, the establishment Of a per
manent commission must come first. ,
Difficulties of Other Flans.
There ara. some, difficulties, too. eon-
fronting the schedule by schedule plan.
it would De easy to determine what
might be covered by the woolen sched
ule, ror instance, but when it comes to
matters t as the ' miscellaneous
schedule it .would, ba difficult to hold
the revision within bounds.
Then, in addition, comes the Jealousy
between men in congress regarding the
authorship of bills. Several men may
have measures designed to accomplish
the same purposed but different insomeltf business and society. It will mean
minor details. Each urges his own bill
and fights for it because he wants the
law to bear his name. These bickerings
and jealousies often actually stand in
the way of speedy and successful legis
lation. -" . t - .
Tha Panama CanaL
The president' was enthusiastic re
garding the Panama 'canal", which Is
just beginning to appear on the horizon
of the average American as one of the
greatest causes for national pride. He
displayed his vital interest la its future
meaning, to the American people by his
amazing knowledge of the most minute
details of the tremendous work knowl
edge fostered by his intimate connection
with its construction almost since Uncle
Sam undertook the world task.
The greatest effect of the opening ot
the canal, in the president's opinion, as
it will be felt by tha average American,
will be in the reduction of the transcon
tinental transportation rates. This will
draw he country closer together. The
orange growers in southern California
who like to wear a New England brand
of Shoes will quickly feel its effect
The man employed- in a New England
shoe 'factory who- likes California or
anges will soon realize the value of the
canal to him. The milkman, in Seattle
who. buys his bottles in Pittsburg will
suddenly become aware that the Panama
canal has transported the glass factory
in respect to freight ; rates half
aoroes the continent.
; So it will go through all tha branches
increased activity all around, with closer
relations between the- Pacific and At
lantic coasts. The central states will
quickly reflect its benefits.
Most Insure Eilpplny Competition. '
One point absolutely' essential is that
the government take adequate steps to
insure competition and prevent the own
ership of the steamer lines using tne
canal, by transcontinental railroads. The
coastwise shipping business ot una
country is confined by law to American
ships, and so traffic between Atlantic
and Pacific coasts, being between Amer
ican ports, will be confined to Ameri
can ships, and there will be no foreign
competition. This insures an enormous
development of tha American snipping
industry. t
'V national Sentiment Gratified.
But the greatest source of pride,
though perhaps sentimental, lies in the
fact that- where four "great nations
failed through four centuries pf en
deavor, the United States has succeeded,
Columbus first dreamed of a western
Dassaee to tha orient in 1517; Saavodra,
tha SDanlsh engineer and member of
the Balboa expedition, formed the first
definite plan for the canal; King rnuip
of Portugal next contemplated tne tasa;
then came England, which gave way to
France, and France in turn, facing ran
are, in 1904 surrendered the vast under
takina- to tha United State. V
Every American who baa gona to the
Isthmus and witnessed the triumph of
American skill. en fj'-'r r!;.e an4 s ', ''
swelled with prhfa in the theu-M t
the oceans will be runit4 uila i
auspices of the UniUd States.
English scientists have prfvt-J
new process for extracting radium ff
pitchblende by means of which m-i:
radium can be produced in two moos: a
than In one year by the Austrm.i
Tha Crlln:! tzi ty
Tht Fcsd-dffci f:r III Iss.
At restaurants, hoick, and fountains,
Delidouv invigorating and sustaining.
Keep it on your sideboard at how.
Don't travel without it
k quick lancfc prepared b a tahmte.
Take bo nutation Just ay TCuUCK'S."
la tto Gotabla cr Trust
Steamer Brought Off ' Sands Near
, Vancouver, B. C, After 22 Honrs.
- (United Press Lrased Wire.)
Vancouver, B. : C, Dec. 20. After re
sisting tha combined efforts of two tugs
during the previous 22 hours, the Grand
. Trunk Pacific steamer Princ George
was floated at high tido this forenoon
by the tugs William Jollife, Comma.
: dore and Noose. , Careful examination
' showed that she was undamaged and the
steamer will clear for Prince Rupert at
' 6 o'clock tonight
t ! Tho Prince George left.eattla on tha
northbound trip at 2:30 Sunday after
noon and cleared from Victoria at mid
night for this port, being scheduled to
' arrive at 7 a. m. Monday. Owing to tha
thick weather outside the steamship pro
ceeded cautiously . toward the narrows.
" She negotiated the entrance to the chan-
nel In safety, but owing to tha fog she
. deviated slightly from - her course and
iitrucjc the sandbar. . ;
T3 ITS A 1 1 1 MI
Will Ce Heard in Portland at
t the ITelllg Theatre Dec SO
Mmc. Luba Tetrazzini is today the recognized Queen of
Colorature Sopranos, both in concert and operatic stages.
She is in the prime of life and at the zenith of her career.
Indeed, as, a bravura singer Mme. Tetrazzini may be said to
; have no ving rivaL Her voice is worth to her as much as
$250,000 a year. Do you think she could chance using in her
. home for practice, for studying new operas and songs any
thing but the best of pianos? " ' ' -The
world famous Prima Donna Has expressed her prefer
ence by buying and using e:rclusively the ;
And We Are Still at the Corner of First and Taylor. Do Your Xmas
Trading Early to Insure Prompt Delivery as We will be Rushed Saturday
19 pounds for ....$1.0O.
Fruit Sugar ... .$5.70,
Coffee is advancing, but we still re
tain our resfular prices." ' , '
Monarch Blend ... 20
Grand Special ......25
cut Edge ...... .......:35f
, Bark Inverness Coming to This Port
"to Take on Load.
h To take out the first barley cargo
to be shipped from this port during tha i
present grain season, the British park
; Inverness, 1817 tons net register. Cap
r tain Lewis, left Son Francisco yester
day, according to a Merchant Exchange
; dispatch, m tow of tha tng Datmtless.
1 The Iirverness Is tinder charter to Jlind.
Kolph A Co, harlog been taken at 23
shillings 9 pence. She should ba dua
;to arrive In tha rtvar abont next Sat-
urday. Sbe has been at San Francisco
-. slnoa November 2, discharging general
. merchandise from Antwerp. . .
y The -German ship Omega, laden with!
" , lumber for Hamburg, was moved to the I
i stream from the ' North Pacific mills J
this morning at 9 1 o'clock, and she Willi
probably leave down for the sea tomor- i
' row morning. . " ' I
f The Norwegian steamer Solveig
' shifted from the -North Bank dock" to
Montgomery dock No. 2 at noon to re-j
t6elve another consignment of wheat 'J
,' Laden with over 600,000 feet of lumber
. and carrying a large number of passen
gers, the steamer Nome CVty. . Captain j
(Hansen; sailed laat -night from Prescott'
tfor Ban Franeiseo. ; The steamer Olympic
also sailed from Kalama for tha same (
port with 800,000 foet of lumber aboard, j
.: It was stated this morning that thai
steamer .Washington would be ' towed :
. from the Pacific Bridge company's dock, '
where she has been discharging cargo, to
the Willamette Iron & Steel Works to
have some necessary repairs made to her j
boilers. . '
In tow of the eUamer Ocklahama and
the tug Wallula, tho French bark Bayard
left up from Astoria at 8:40 o clock this
morning. She arrived Saturday from
Glasgow with canjo'for Balfour, Guth
rie & Co. It is expected that the Wal-
lula.,WUJ . leave.. dowa.wIUkili ,iarge
Amy Turner, which will probably be
ready at St. Helena tonight The latter
has 1,000,000 feet of lumber for San
Bcause of the cold weather, prac
tically all of the towing business en the ! I
IHtsiiPdBinmsiim -IPteni
In both her American and European homes
In the accompanying letter .MmclTetrazzini tells wby she
.purchased a Hardman in preference to any other piano:
.:;' i'. " . ' ;-. ' 'V.. ' .- i. w1-,- '- -
Messrs. Hardman, Peck & Co
.... Fifth Avenue, New York. " ...
Gentlemen The Hardman Piano I pur-
chased of you last winter for my home in
, Milan, being the first piano Lever liked well
enough to buy for my own use, has given me . '
the utmost satisfaction fad pleasure
The tone of the high register is of an es
t quisite purity and delicacy. In singing with it .
' :.-..;v I really feel as if I am being accompanied by an 7 -'
"T " orchestra.. Its touch is so extraordinarily re- ; ' v
6ponsive that I study, upon it, . with infinite
pleasure, the new operas as well as rehears
ing the old ones. v .
It is most gratifying to me to add mynarae
y" to those of the many celebrated musicians who ,
, v use the Hardman Piano in "their homes and
have proclaimed it the leading instrument of
the century.1
. . (Signed) Luisa TetrazzinL ,
Madame Tetrazzini is using .the Hardman piano exclusively
on her American concert tour. .
4 The exclusive sale of thesd magnificent Pianos has been
with The Wiley B. Allen Company for almost twenty years.
We cordially invite you to inspect our present' stock, which
: ; contains the latest styles in the various different woods,
Prices rthe lowest consistent with their great value and ex
- cellence. Timejpayments may be arranged if desired. . Hon
. est value allowed for instruments in exchange.
All -Bulk Teas this week at 254 potmd
Wain 6700
2 Dozen 55c
Good Batter .........
Choice Oregon Creamery TO and Tu
Fancy Oregon Crenmgry ........ ,Of
Oregon Full Cream ........... 20
Wisconsin Brick .30
Cream Brick ............204
3 LoaveaBread lOc
FREE! An Inducement A Box of Candy Free With Every $2 Order
Wc will have a large assortment of Turkeys, Geese, Ducks & Chickens for Xmas
Our - Special Brand .. .... . i i V.f 5
'Barrel v M.50
Our Excellent Brand .....ql'
Barrel ... ... . f f 3r
liberty Bell . 1-35
Barrel f2.15
Fancy California Celery, 3
Heads for . . . . 25c
Baker's Cocoa ........
GhirardeUi's Chocolate
1 quart Salad Oil
Citron PeeL- lb...
Lemon and Orange Peel
4 lbs. Seedless Raisins .........
3 packages Mince Meat ....MT.M......25 ,
tsuiK Mince Meat, id.. ....M.......MM..iUf
6 lbs. Swffet Spuds
Cabbage, lb.
3. bunches Radishes
.Beets, lb. ......
Tarsnips, lb.
10 lbs. Dry Onions 25.
Turnips, lb. ..V.;....;...:.."U.;'...,..2.'
Carrots, lb. 2.
2 heads Lettuce ...............5
.Fresh Pumpkins,' lb , ,.2
.mmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmtmammmmmm t
3 cans Tomatoes ....5f
3 cans Peas ...v...M'....,...MM.'M...25
3 lbs. Large Prunes I. .25
2 lbs. Evaporated Apples ..WMM.....25
3 lbs. Dry Peaches ...... .............!25
4 lbs. Black Figs .......................25
We have plenty of the necessaries for your
Christmas dinner, such' as cranberries, celery,
nuts, etc
Cape Cod Cranberries
3 cans Tomatoes ...........
Spanish Queen Olives, quart
"Pic-NicManj, quart
All Spices, per can
Plum Pudding, can
3 . packages Jello
2 nackaires Knox's Gelatine
London Layer Raisins, package ..-..lOf
... 25.
... 50
3 Cans Eastern Corn 25c
Ginger Snaps 10c lb.
Special Potato Sale-BestBurband Potatoes ,1 00 Lbs. $1 35 S!i.
303 Oa!i Street, Get. FUlh and Sixth
Washington Street
Corner Fifth
Washington Street
Corner Fifth
Two Days of Cyclone Selling Wednes'day and Thurcday--Raincoat3
; and English Slipons at Less Than Half Price-Prices That Will Astound
' , the Public The Practical Gift for Christmas
700 Ladies' Raincoats 700 Men's Raincoa
LOT 1 100 Ladies'. StS'Sitk Rubberized 7. q
Mohair Coats and Cravenettes, tonight.... I yj
LOT 270 Ladies'-English Slip-pns, val- O A A
ues to $18, for tonight only. .D(5.tHI
LOT 3 250 Ladies', Superb Sample Full 0 Af
Length Coats, $25 values, tonight only, . j) 1 TfU
LOT 4280 Ladies', English Slip-ons (PI A Af
t and Superb .Sample coats,; vals. to $35.&l TTTrU.
Divided Into Four Lots as Follows:
LOT 1190 Men's Worsted Cravenettes, (? 7 OA
silk Venetian lined, $15 values, tonight. . ,D I VU
LOT 2175 Men's Rainproof Overcoats, Qi TA
$18 values,. tonight only . 3)y,UU
LOT 3 160 Men's $25.00 Cravenette 1 7 1 A
. Overcoats, tonight only tDll U
LOT 4175 Men's $30 to $35 Superb ( A A A
Rainproof Overcoats, tonight only ..... .cD 1 i 0
Every Garcent Harked
h Plain Figures
Showing Tremendous
Price Reduction Set
Wonderful : W i n d o w
. 1 1
V 4 I r
302 Washington Street, Corner 5th.
these nifty English SVp
ons , for men (m nrj
and women.. ..v'tfsuD
Girb' Storm Capes
Withttormoo's j. fa
blue and garnet: rej! r
values up to p n.
$5, quantity ltd. L? J