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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1920)
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1920.
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, OREGON
TAKING ON CARGO
FOR M COAST
For Bostop and, Philadelpjiia to
tie serylce of the North American
and Western Steamship ; company
the steamship. Leheigh la taking cargo
at Portland an' will clear thlc after
noon. She. is booked for a small
amount of general cargo at Port
land and 650,000 feet of lumber.
She has i on board, laden ut Vancou
ver, B. C, 188 tons of canned pinfe
ipples and talmn. At Seattle she
took canned salmon and lumber and
at Aberdeen 2,000,000 feet of lum
ber, the; latter for Balboa.
In the service of the General Steam
ship corporation the eteamahip Walling
- ford will loarj at Portland about Novem-
ber 1L f She will take 1240 tons of
wheat and 835 tons of flour for Callao,
Peru. Bhe will be followed two weeks
later by the ateanwifilp Lake Filbert,
which will lead 600,000 feet Of lumber
and J00 tonof flour, all for the West
Both lumber and grain business tor
the West coast are! ncreasing and ton
nage for those ports is In demand,. Kates
are holding up and steam tonnage Is
slowly taking- the place of the - small
' sailing craft iwhich. have been operating
to the South Pacific .
AMj AIX3XO THE WATERFROJiT
The Fteamshlb Alaaka. of the ' San
Francisco and Tortland Steamship com
pany, is due to sail for the Bay City
Thumdav mornlnir -at 10 o'clock. She
is booked fih on the passenger list
and has a full cargo of South bound
freight. i . ..
The steamship Multnomah, of the Mc
rvrmlr. llne.1 will leave for San Fran-
ciHco only, ! Thursday afternoon. She
Will take freight and passengers.
The steamer Klamath, from San Pedro
arrived this afternoon and will sail
Monday for the South. .'
The Union, tanked Oleum is discharg
ing fuel oil at Willbridge. She will
ieve down at aayngnt inursaay. :
rf"Ta British steamshiD Witram. Port
iJltd for the Continent JR'ith grain is
reported at JiaiDoa." f
News of the Port
arrivals November 10
Oleum, American itMour, from Tort Saa
Lois, oil. - i - . '
Klamath, American sthamer, from Saa Fran
cisco, passenger and general.
Weather at River's Mouth
North Head, Nov. 10. Conditions at the
mouth of the river at noon: Sea amooth; -wind
northwest, 4 miles ; weather dear,
'Tides at Astoria Thursday
. ' Hich waUr. -' - Low water.
"1:23 a. m.. 1.T feet. 7:17 a. nu, 3.0 feet.
0:6a J. m.; 9.3 feet. 7:17 p. m., 0.3 foot
SAILT BIVEK READINGS
8 a. m. , Pacific Time.
r OWa, arrived at S:tO bat nirht, staasMr1
Traaktaa. from Baa Pedro, Arrived at S and
Wt ua -at a. so., steamer Klsaiith. from 8aa
r rancwco. sailed at o :u a. m.. uommDia
rirer UzhtshlD. for Station. Arrived at 12:03
p. m. Liarhtahip Belief, from fctation.
Saa Francisco. Nov. 10. Arrived at 8 a ta
steamer Kdna, from Saa Pedro, for Portland.
Balboa. ' Nov. il Arrived British steamar
Witram, - from Portland, for United Kincdosa,
Philadelphia. Nov. .Arrived Steamer
ArtUas, from Portland. . .". . ,
Saa Francisco. ' Nov. 0. ArriTt At..,
W. r. Hem a, from Portlaad. . Arrived at 7
P. m., ateamer G. C Linda eer. from Columbia
river. . i - .
Astoria. Nov. 9. Arrived at 2:45 t m..
steamer Oleum, from Port Ban Lois. Bailed at
3:0 p. m.. steamer P. H. Book, for Uaviots,
Arnreo oows ai a ana sauea at 8:39 p. m.,
British steamer iietm, for United Kinfdosa. .
San Pedro, Nov. . Arrived Steamer West
Cahakie. from Portland, tor United Eintdom,
- Tatoosh, Nov. . Pawed in Steamer Jeptha.
from Portland, for SaetUa,
San Pedro. Nov. 1 0. Arri vedV-Steamer
Clauseua. i from Portland via Pus at Sound, for
San Salvador, Nov. 8. Sailed 88. Mont
Berwin. for Seattle via Saa Fraadsoo sad Port
land. Hilo. Nov. 5. Sailed SS. Makilteo, towing
barm Bis Bonanza, for Puset Sound via San
Sao Pedro, Nov, . Arrived SS. Richmond,
rowing barce 5, from Seattle, at 10 a. m. ;
Q n n, from Seattle via Saa iraneisco, S p. m.:
J. A. lloffett, from Vancouver via San Fran
cisco. Hailed 83. Admiral Farracut, for Saa
Francisco, at noon.
Belllngham, Nov. 9. Arrtved SS. Chincha.
from Kan Francisco. Sailrd SS. West Mab-
mma, lor jkwnimuMM pons via saa Francises.
Dnncanesa, Nov. 10. Passed hi SS. North
western, lor eaauia, :9V a. m.
Port Towasend, Nov: 10. Passed la A narv
. Tacoma, Nov. 10. Arrive SS. Holrrwnod
from Seattle. Nov. 0, arrived ea. Culber
son, from Seattle.
Seattle,' Nov. 10. Arrived, steamnhip Jeffer
son, from Southeastern Alaska, at S :2S a. m.;
Kpokane, from Southeastarn Alaska, via Ocean
raiis, .is. v., at 7:4 8 a. m.; Admiral Dewer,
from Tacoma. at 7:45 a. m. fUilmi rt a u
destroyer Kenshaw. for Port Ancelea. at 10-1S
s. m. Arrived, November 8, ArcrU, from Port
V,"" a:oo p. m.; Norwood, from San
Prancuco, at 11:30 p. m. ; Horace X. Barter,
from Tacoma. at 3:13 d. m.
Taldea. Nov. 0.- Sailed, steamship Admiral
Watwn, westbound, at 6 a. m.
Ketchikan,. Nov. 0. Sailed, steamship Alt
aairal Evans, souxhboond. at 11:30 p. m.
Manila, Nov, 6. Arrived, steamahip Ixion.
Shanghai. No. 7. Arrived, 8. 8. Eaprea of
Asia, from Vancouver. .
Wellington. New Zealand, Nov. 7. Arrived.
niunuing, i rum Vancouver via, Baa Francisco.
, ?na, Nov ft. Bailed. 8. S. Teucer.
wi dcwjo via yicwna,
Kobe, Nov. 7. Arrived, 8. S. Africa Mara,
from Seattle and Tacoma, via Yokohama.
- Criatobal, Nov. 8 Sailed. S. 8. . Frieoland.
for Avonmouth,; Graoe Dollar, for New York ;
n, for New Orleans via Cuban ports: Kroa
PrbwKsain MarqueriU. for ChriaUania and porta.
Hamburg, Nov. 3. Sailed, 8. 8. Pomona, for
Pacific coast porta via Antwerp and Rotterdam.
San Francisco, Nov. 10. (L N. S.) Ar-
rived. November 9. Oneka, from Philadelphia, at
11:50 p. m. Arrived, November 10, Arctic,
from Fort Bragg, at 7:10 a. m.; Bea Foam,
from Mendocino, at 8 :05 a. m.; Edna, from Loa
Angela, at 9 a. m. ; Eelbeck, from Alexandria,
at 9:30 a. m.; Margaret, from Monterey, at 11
a m. i Sailed. November ft IMmu. for Ta
coma, it 7:30 p. m. Sailed, November 10.
Cpuer. for Tacoma, at 8:45 a. m.; W. F.
Herrin, for Monterey, at 4 a. m.
i Postaons of Vessels
Radio reports from North Head give
the positions of the following' vessels at
8 p. m., November 9 :
Providencial, Port Angeles from San
Francisco, 495 mles north of Ban Fran
Une, Manilla, for San Prancis-
co, 592 miles from San Francisco.
Forest King, Seattle lor Saa Pedro,
SO miles from Seattle.
: Saa Francisco. OaL, Nov. 16. (X. N. 8.)
Arrived. Nov. : CoqeiU, Fort Brags. 8:48 a.
m. Weatport, Cveaoent City, 6:10 p. m.; Maui,
Honolulo, 11 :35 a. m.; Admiral Nichoaion,
Santa Barbara, 8:43 p. sa.; Bertie M. Hanioa,
Los Angelas, 6:1 p. m.; G. G. lindaner, As
toria. 7:50 p. m ; William F. Herrin. Astoria,
S:ZO p. m. Bailed. Nov. : governor, Vtctoda,
11:20 a. sa. : Pmudaat. Los Annies. 11:80 a.
nv : Mamma, Wellington, 12 5 p. m.-. Boats
Coast, Crescent City. 2:35 p. m.; Humboldt,
Loe ABgelea, :is p. m.; jonansa Smith, Cone
Bay, 8:60 p. m : destroyer Bruce. oruiM, 8:80
a.; uarmei. wuiapa Harbor. Ss p .sa.
PERSONNEL OF CABINET
GIVEN BY LAWRENCE
(Continued From Page. One)
" ' ; ""-. f a"
TmaUlla ......... 21 1-0.3 I 0.00
turne 10 2.0 O 0.00
Albany 20 2.4 -0.1". 0.00
Kalem ........... 20 0.8 -0.2 0.00
Oregon City ....... 12 2.6 -0 . 4 0.00
PortJand 15 8 8 0 0.00
' RIVEIi FORECAST
The "Willamette river at Portland will remain
nearly stationary during the- next two or three
days eicvpt a affected by the tide.
i . '
AT XEIOHBORlTfG PORTS
' Astoria." Nov. 10. 1eft up at 3 a. m.. eteam-
BY I -
.! Lines, Inc.
Pisseiifcr cars and freight trucks
leaving jportFand daily at 9 a. m.
except $utiday for Tillamook, and
way- points. Twenty minute stop
at Sheridan for lunch, ; Seven pas
senger Jcais only are used for
passenger service. ;
Comfort, safety and courtesy guar
For schedule and rate, communi
325 GLISAN ST.
PHONE BROADWAY 5332
ly acquainted with the . traditions of
American foreign policy. Senator Pen
rose would be especially pleased over
the , appointment of Knox. J It is a fact
that Mr. Penrose helped to hold the
Pennsylvania delegation at the Chicago
convention in line by ualnf the name of
Knox as a dark horse. , Friends of
I larding- say he has been 1 persuaded to
believe that Penrose helped nominate
Harding- with the Influence of Knox.
Whatever there may be to the political
side of the matter, however, the fact is
Senator Harding- thinks Philander Knox
not only knows what the president-elect
would like to see done In foreig-n policy,
but he Is looked upon as ; the one man
capable of untangling the treaty situa
tion so that action will i te taken to
square with the Harding- campaign
HUGHES AS SUBSTITUTE
If Mr. Knox's health doesn't permit
him to take the lob. David Jayne Hill.
former ambassador to Germany, or
Charles Evans Hughes, former Justice
of the supreme court, may be asked to
take the portfolio. Mr. HU1 Is well liked
for his views on foreig-n policy and the
only hesitancy about asking- Mr. Hughes
is that Senator Harding really wants to
put him on the supreme court again.
The secretaryship of the treasury may
be regarded as settled. It will go to
Governor Frank O. Lowden of Illinois,
who threw his delegates to Harding at
Chicago and thus helped beat Wood.
The Thompson machine, which has Just
won a big victory in Illinois, is deter
mined to fight Lowden and has indi
rectly served notice on the president
elect that the selection of Lowden to
any office in the cabinet will mean a
declaration of war by the Thompson
crowd. It will be noted that Senator
Medlll McCormick, a staunch friend of
Governor Lowden, hustled to Marion on
a flying- trip the morning after election
and it was generally suposed In Marion
that he brought Senator Harding tidings
of the fight in Illinois and urged Sen
ator Hardinfr to stand pat on the Low
den nam and not 1m worried by the
threats of tbe Thompaoa people. Just
what the McCormick errand was Is not
known to anybody except the two sen
ators, but the general Impression is that
It had to do with the Lowden appoint
ment, t -
HAEDWO LIKES LOWDEIT
Senator Harding likes Lowden and re
gards 'him as a splendid man to handle
the finances of the country. He made a
fine record In Illinois as a business ad
ministrator. Moreover, he was friendly
to the Harding nomination when votes
were needed. Under the Wilson admin
istration the same tendency arose to
recognise first the tnen who helped
make the nomination possible at Balti
more. They were the original Wilson
men. and the original Harding men will
have much to say.
That brings us to the department of
justice. Harry Daugherty, pre -conven
tion manager for Senator Harding, will
be offered the portfolio of attorney gen
eral. He will be urged to accept. Some
of his friends say he can't afford it.
but that Harding will Insist. If he
doesn't take It, another man prominent
In Ohio politics, whose name is not
ready to be disclosed, will be tn a posi
tion to demand another place In the
cabinet and the feeling is that he isn't
fitted for It. Ohio will have one port
folio and Daugherty may have it.
If Daugherty doesn't take the depart
ment of Justice, Senator Fall of New
Mexico or former Senator Sutherland of
Utah may be selected, though both these
men are being really considered for .the
secretaryship of the interior because of
their knowledge of the West.
FALL OB SUTHERLAND
The latter section of the country will
Insist on having a Western man ap
pointed to be secretary of interior. Sen
ator Fall Is well liked by Senator Hard
ing and Is looked upon as an excellent
all around adviser. As for 'former Sen
ator Sutherland, he spent much of the
summer at Marion and his advice was
taken on many important subjects by
For secretary of war, the present pros
pect Is that General ; John J. Pershing
will be asked to take the job. Friends
of Leonard Wood are insistent that he
be given that or be made chief of staff.
If Pershing is secretary of war, be will
not pick Wood for chief of staff any
more than he would permit Wood to
come to Europe to be a part of the
American expeditionary forces. Presi
dent Wilson -and Secretary Baker were
blamed for keeping Wood out of Eu
rope, but the truth is General Pershing
had much more to do with it than the
folks in Washington.
Another thing: Wood fought Hard
ing in the Ohio primaries and the sores
of that struggle have not been entirely
healed. Harding has forgiven Wood,
but the alignment of Harding's friends
and supporters is still against Wood.
Senator Warren of Wyoming, father-in-law
of General Pershing, is a close
friend of Senator Harding and helped
get Wyoming and other Western states
to vote for Harding at the Chicago
oonvtntloa. ; .,.
WEEKS FOB JTAYT
For the secretaryship of the navy, for
mer Senator J aha W. Weeks of Mas
sachusetts sHiomn to stand the best
chance thus far.v Senator Harding; likes
him and made Mm a member of the
campaign committee. Weeks) la looked
npoo as a broad ganged cittsen whose
early daya la the naval academy and
subsequent Interest in the navy when
he was in the senate have equipped him
to handle the job. 1
For the department of agriculture,
the name of Henry Wallace, editor of
farm publications and resident' of Des
Moines, Iowa, is at the top of the list.
He has been close to Harding through
out the' campaign and has advised the
senator on matters agricultural.
For the department of labor. Repre
sentative Nolan of California Is being
considered, but at the background is
the name of Representative John F.
Burke of Pennsylvania who, the writer
is informed, has an even better chance
for the place than Nolan. Thedifflculty
Is : that If Knox becomes secretary of
state, it may' not be possible for Hard
ing to select another Pennsylvania man
for a Becond cabinet position.
HATS FOB POSTOFFICB
For postmaster general Will Hays Is
the most likely choice. The selection
has been fully approved by Harry
Daugherty, Harding's right hand man,
tbe one person from whom a veto might
have come. Since Daugherty raises no
objection. Hays will get the place. The
work of Mr. Hays as an organiser is
expected to fit him to carry on the ex
ecutive tasks of the postofflce depart
ment and besides 'he Is wanted as a
political adviser. This has been the case
Is other administrations and Harding's
will be. no exception.
should be appointed to sua Important
foreign missioa. -. - ,
That's the latest cabinet roanta. It
is where the situation stands today, but
is subject, of course,' to all sorts of
changes. Some of the names will be
round oa the pennaneat list next March.
Others will be supplanted by new names.
For the present it can be said that the
cabinet wOl not contain many progres-
sives. Dut wui m almost entirely con
servatives. ; -v . .-. . ! : . .
For department of commerce, no single
name can be said to stand out Former
Governor Stokes of New Jersey la talked
of in the event that the portfolio doesn't
go to New York, but the feeling- is that
some New Tork business man will get
the Job. Albert D. Lasker of Chicago.
one of the ablest men In the Harding
campaign and . president of Lord &
Thomas, and a skilfull organiser, is be
ing urged by many of the prominent
men in the Republican party to be sec
retary of commerce, but there again is
the diffidblty of picking two men from
one state Lowden and Lasker. Din
ing the summer months Lasker' was a
frequent visitor at Marlon. Moreover,
he was virtually In charge of the cam
paign 'of Senator Hiram Johnson at
Chicago and Senator Harding would cer
tainly be pleasing Senator Johnson If
be picked Lasker.
HOOTEB'S JfAME OMITTED
; It will be noted that Herbert Hoover's
name is omitted from the list of prob
abilities. This may be a surprise, but
the group who have talked things over
with Harding say that the antagonism
developed among the farmers of the
country through the food administration
ought not to be saddled on the Harding
administration. They suggest Hoover
S. S. ROSE CITY
. j OKPART8 10l00 A. M. '
Thursday. October 28
FROM A IN (WORTH DOCK
FAR! IN0LUDE8 BIRTH AND MgALS.
CITY TIOktT OFFIOt. ID AND WASH.
K FMONt MAIM 8580
FREIQHT Oa-PlCI. AIN8WORTH DOCK
FH0N8 BROADWAY XSS
THI SAN FRANCISOO PORTLAND
8. a OOMFANY.
KJYO KISEN KAISHA
! ; PRKIQHT ONLY
PORTLAND TO JAPAN and CHINA 7;
B.B. lIEITO MARU. 8800 tone, loadlaj
j November 7. i
For Yokohama, Kobe and Shanghai.
FREIOHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE
8. 5. ANTO MARU. 12.000 tons, ioadiat
Jaauarv 13. 1921.
For rates, fares, apace or. information, address
,( aenerai Aaenta
WILCOX BLDO, MAIN 4BSB
ASTORIA AND WAV POINTS
STR. GEORGIAN A
Round Trip Dally (Iteaet Friday,
Leave. Portland 7:10 a. m.. Alder Su Deea
LEAVES ASTORIA P. BL
j . FLA VEL DOCK
FARE $2.00 EACH WAV
Direct Connection for South Bsacftse. Nlstit
teal Oailr, 8 p. m. Ever Oar E leapt gundaa
I ' Stain 12t, Ml-ftS .
Effective Monday, bread prices in Portland will be voluntarily re
duced one cent by the Master Bakers. This action is being taken
in keeping with the promise made by the bakers that they would re
duce the price just as soon as conditions warranted reductions.
Although bread sales are the highest in the industry's history and
many of the bakers have from three weeks to two months' supplies
of high priced flours on hand, they believe that they should now
make; good their promise tb the public. The reduction at the pres
ent time means that bakers genfjally must take losses until these
flour stocks, are exhausted and nie lower priced flours are available
The Master Bakers wish to tharik the public for trie spirit of fairness
it displayed when conditions forced bread up, and they now desire
to show their appreciation in the most concrete way possible, and
that is to voluntarily bring down prices now.
Bread Is Your Best Food
Eat More of It
sisr Bakers . Ass
Hot Ike Antral
Hot Lake. Nor. 10. Arrivals at Hot
Lake sanatorium Sunday were : Mrs.
a M. Horlne. Chicago; J. M. Shane
and Mra J. Hollis, Portland ; Mrs. Car
rie Jones. Moab, Wash.; F. A. Barber,
Walla Walla; Mrs. Hattie Clark. Union;
Mrs. May J. Halford. Qrangeville.
Idaho; Mark Lyons, M. O. Leeder and
Noah Frederick, San Francisco ; Mr.
and Mrs. Danelsas and J. Danelaas,
Ritzville, Wash.; Earl and Erwin Mat
ter. Grangeville, Idaho; Harry Fox.
Greenhorn. & j
Grip of "TuAey; ; on
WithTaU of Ears
Constantinople, Not. : 9. via' London.
Nov. 10. (L N. &) The fall 'of Kara
has removed the last obstacle tn the way
of complete subjugation of Armenia by
the Turkish Nationalists and the situa
tion of the country has become dee;
perate. This was the information reach
ing; Britlah headquarters today from
Treblzond. The Turkish Nationalists
hate seised many lorries that were be
ing used by American relief workers to
transport supplies to tho Armenians.
Both the Turkish Nationalists and the
Russian Bolshevik! are making war on
at the home of a daughter In Portland.
She was S 8 years of age and a native of
Germany, having come to .this country
with her parents when a young gtrL
Mrs. Schaffer is survived by a son,
Michael Jr. of Stafford, i and eight
daughters, living at Stafford and tn
Portland. - Funeral services will be held
Friday at 1 p. m. from the Brady .A
DeMosa chapel In this city.
Stafford Resident Dice
Oregon City, Nov. 10. Mrs. Carolina
Schaffer, well known resident of Staf
ford for 50 years, died Tuesday evening
Eugene Will Issue ,
Kugene, Nov. 10. At the regular meet
ing of the Eugene council, last night an
ordinance was passed authorising the
city attorney and the mayor to proceed
with the issuance of Improvement .bonds
In the sum of I1I.B1&, which will oover
a large number of paving and sidewalk .
projects. Committee reports showed that
nearly all of the holders Interested In
the proposed aviation field had agreed
to accept the .municipal bonds for their
holdings. : , !
"o 71 Tl
Auspice ........................ f. .... - ... sAmericeUk LeffJon
Direction . .. . ......... ...... . . . ... ........ . . . .4 .i. Aero Club of Oregon
Time 1. .2:30 P. M. Annhtice Day, November 11
Place ...... Lewis & Clark Aviation Field, O-W. & I. Airplane Co.
Entries, .................. ..... . . .Seven, including private owners
Events . f ,7 . r : -
Two big races, stunt flying contest, landing to mark, parachute jump from air
plane, and a big surprise. ' - -j ' ' .7 :
Passengers. .Being booked at $20.00 each to ride in races. Apply O-W. & I.
Airplane Company. , f
Ceatette have beea arranged to benefit those oa the Field. If yoa wltneii these events from tbe
hilts aid' roads yoa will see very little and at the same time defeat the perposei of lait Meet.
i i . ' . . ! : J II ; . 1
' '; !-.. . - i . - j I - : ' :j
Admission 50c ChUdren Under 12 Years 25c .
" ' : !- - ' .V . . y f 7 !. .
Take D-M. or N. & N. streetcars. Drive Autos on Field from 25th and Linnton road
1000 One-Half Pound Packages
k iil'IWJ 4
This Thursday and Friday
Surely this is a present wortji coming after. Get busy at once. Figure out
what you have that you don't want or what you want that you haven't got.
Write out aN,Want" ' ad, bring it to The : Journal or any of The Journal
"Dime a line" want ad service Rations, insert it if or The Sunday Journal of.
November 14, pay forjt and get a big half pound package of this delicious
tea FREE. 7 -vv y it:j ') : ;7f -.y ;yy
You can buy your "Dime a line" Journal want ad at any of the
following Journal want ad service stations and get your present
just the same as though you came to The Journal office
Forbes Drug Store fVvl Drncf frirA KiUingsworth Drug Co.
Grand Ave.' ind Eait Morrison V"1 TTf U VIU1C, OHIntsworth and MUsIssIppl :
Matthieu's Drug Store , roauway ana - St Johns Drug q,.
Russell and Williams Ave.