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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
i ' THE MORXIXG OREOOXTAX. WED.MiSHA . ij.hku.iui .,. ivi.. ,
i i i ' ' 1 " " f
. 1 . 1 - - - - - t 1 OH I NTH.
WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 3. 191.-
RATES STAY FIXED
UA1.T1N A- KOKltr.ll I'O f iur ifttw. M? W ah
insin. Main a't. A 1 nr lor
oiv union TtlMiraPy rrii !! .
(I.AHK K ltHOK ilfliicr pnrl (!'' i " .
frfh cut fUn. Krt vir-ty. H-rriP,
brrwff.i 4th n'"1 ftiV Main r A 1".
1 k -riTf s kT7 i iTa iTh u i r - i Ait4-r.
1 mlntiB find prm m. Vwrnhmi
MAX-M. bMlTil. Main "ill A I -i. hwl i n g
Bar Pilotage Tariffs Not
Changed by Seattle Firm.
A. C. P. MTKHAnOT. l:' V riM-ri'-rnl
dmtirnn and rit fKiwm. Mam 1.1..J, A Tt'.li.
ments for the year had been 1,029,
646.19. and there was on hand J415.
395.43. Assets of the Commission are
valued at 12,637,773.52. of which real
estate is valued at $1,322,499.97, with
Dock No. 1 held at 431.894.59. Dock No.
2 at J124.022.94 and the municipal boat
landing at J25.00S.25. Total liabilities
are J2.617.144.83, of which J2.500.000
represents the bonded indebtedness. On
unfinished contracts the Commission
owed J290.515.56 up to November 30.
BAROMETER XOT LOWEST HERE
Storm on California Coast While
Gentle Xorth Wind Fans Bar.
Several mariners, closely watching
barometers yesterday, thought that the
"glass" had reached the lowest point
hut riiMtrict Kn reran ter Beals
1 . ,
C. C. Colt Consolidates Some
and Names New Commit
tees for 1915 Work.
ACTIVE INTEREST SOUGHT
President or Commercial Body Says
Organization Should Take Part
in All Matters Touching City
or State Programme.
Fcveral of the previous committees
- of the Portland Commercial Club nave
been discontinued and others consoli
dated by President C. C. Colt in his
appointment ot committees for the
coining year, which was announced to
the board at its meeting yesterday.
One of the new committees appointed
Js a "Better Business Committee" of
which H. D. Ramsdell is chairman, the
nim of which is to be to assist enter
prises that are endeavoring to become
established in Portland, and will take
active part in all movements for the
business welfare of the community.
The appointment of committees, with
Mr. Colt's recommendations concern-inn-
them, outlines a progressive pro
gramme for the development of the
club's activities both as they bear upon
its internal organization and upon its
work for the public welfare.
Th membership and the new mem
bership committees are consolidated in
one this year as follows:
Preparation .Hade for Visitors.
"Membership committee: Frank E.
Smith, chairman, C. T. Brunn, J. Fred
Larson. A. Feldenheimer. C. r. wrignt
"House committee: W. J. Hofmann,
chairman. Frank E. Smith, H. D. Hams-
"Reception committee. J. C. Ains
worth, chairman. Theodore B. Wilcox,
V. VS. Hild. E. B. Piper. H. D. Ramsdell.
lielievinsr that 1915 will see many im
portant visitors in our city. I have
placed Mr. Alnsworth as chairman,
with Mr. Wilcox, Mr. Hild. Mr. Piper
and Mr. Ramsdell as members, ana l
trust it will be possible for them to
take a very active interest.
"Auditing committee: C. D. Brunn,
chairman, A. Feldenheimer, George L.
"Public affairs and legislation:
George L. Baker, chairman. J. H. Bur
card, J. C. Ainsworth. J. Fred Larson,
C D. Bruun.
"Roads and highways: C. F. Wright,
chairman. Edgar B. Piper. J. H. Bur
gard. There is much we can do to as
sist and to originate, and I hope we
can make our influence felt."
"Finance and Property A. Felden
heimer, chairman; J. H. Burgard, C.
"Public Education F. W. Hild, chair
man: C. F. Berg. Frank E. Smith. E.
L. Thompson O. M. Plummer. The
first three are members of the board,
and the last two are members of the
club, and are only suggestions to the
committee as a valuable auxiliary to
the work in mind. There is consider
able lack of knowledge among our
business people of the actual work be
ing conducted by the public schools
of our city and 1 think that this com
mittee, working in conjunction with the
Superintendent of Schools and the
School Board, will find much of in
terest and plenty of room for activity.
Co-operation la Proposed.
"Co-operation committee C. F. Berg,
chairman. George L. Baker. F. W. Hild.
With the organization and growth of
the several smaller business organi
zations of the city, we are confronted
with a problem which, if properly di
rected, can be made a valuable ad
junct to the Commercial Club. The
presidents of the various business or
ganizations, such as the Ad Club, Ro
tary Club and others, are now holding
regular meetings and the plan is an
excellent one and will avoid much du
plication of effort if puopeiiy handled.
"Recreation and special entertain
ment committee J. Fred Larson, chair
man. George L. Baker, C. F. Berg.
"Transportation and waterways
K. B. Piper, chairman: F. W. Hild. J.
li. Burgard. Many subjects are pre
sented to us from time to time con
cerning transportation and waterways,
and while this work, has been passed
up to the Chamber of Commerce. I feel
that the Commercial Club should be
iit touch with what is going on and
until some plan of consolidation is
adopted we should have a voice in mat
ters of this kind.
"Better Business H. I. Ramsdell.
chairman; Theodore B. Wilcox, J. C.
Ainsworth, C. D. Brunn. A. Felden
heimer. Thia is a new committee and
j believe you will agree with me that
this club is in a position to assist in
helping the business of the community
in many ways. It should be our aim
to assist many of the vrorthy strug
gling enterprises which aio teekiu? to
become established here, as weli as
any of the larger ones that have prob
lems to meet -which require the as
sistance of public organizations, and 1
would urge that matters pertaining to
the business welfare of the community
be given your careful thought and con
sideration." GRACE LINER DUE SATURDAY
S-anta Cecilia and Santa Cruz Have
Ijtrgc Cargoes or New York Freight,
Tortland cargo on the Grace liner
Sama Cecilia, which is looked for in
t:ie river Saturday, amounts to 1600
tons, all from New York, according to
LI. M. McDowell, representing the fleet
here, who says the vessel will load
about 700 tons of outward stuff, sal
mon, flour and 100.000 feet of lumber
forming the bulk of her tonnage. The
Santa Cecilia is discharging at San
The liner Santa Cruz, due February
20. sailed from Cristohal Monday bound
lor the Coat. and she is expected to
deliver between 1600 and 2000 tons of
freight. The period between the fail
ing of the Santa Clara and the arrival
if the Santa Cecilia was much longer
than is usual with four carriers in
service, and when the Santa Catalina
is operating, in another month, the old
schedule will be resumed. Repairs on
the vessel, which is at the plant of
the Willamette iron & Steel Works,
arc being hurried, and no time has been
lost since the contract was awarded.
IMXK OPiRATES AT PKOITT
liooks of I oin.ni:-ion Audited and
financial Condition shown.
Municipal Pock No. 1 was operated
at a profit of approximately $30"" dur
ing 1911. as told in extracts from a
completed audit of the books of the
Commission of Public Docks, made by
Collis & Thompson. Revenues for the
period were $150,197.91. Total receipts
from all sources were J1.415.S41.63. the
sale of dock bonds bringing Jl.000,000
of that and the remainder from accrued
interest, revenues, etc.
I'p to November 00, 1911, disburse
read the Government barometer at 11
o'clock and said it stood at 29, and that
the lowest "glass" recorded at Portland
i- roo -fl-5rl At- Marshfield.
according to yesterday morning's re-
.. . . . . no .no
ports, me Dsronieier reau -o..rv.
Paula coirt Ihnt h f did II lit antici
pate a severe storm here from the pres
ent blow, but that along the California
coast it would be heavy and the effect
in a measure telt as iar norm as aiarssn
field. with prospects for northwest and
northeast winds here. Shipping was In
terfered with at California ports Mon
day and yesterday, but at the mouth of
the river movements of deepwater men
were unhampered. A north wind mov
ing at four miles an hour yesterday re
corded there was a strong contrast to
the gales to the southward.
SWIXDOX MAS RECORD CARGO
British Steamer Carries AVheat
Worth 5400,000 From Tacoma.
Kerr, Gifford & Co. have established
the record for dispatching the most
valuable wheat cargo in the annals of
American cereal exports, for the Brit
ish steamer Swindon sailed from Taco
ma yesterday with a load valued at
i .ft t.nn t time, nf nor Henart-
t1UV,UVV. I. i IV ........
ure the record was held here by Bal
four & Guthrie, which loaded the Brit
ish steamer Devon City, and her cargo
was worth J381.626,
Kerr, Gifford & Co. cleared the Brit
ish steamer Strathdee from Portland
Monday with 226.772 bushels of wheat
valued at J340.158. She proceeds to
South Africa. There are no other
. . . fnf (rraln rarffnM hut seV
11 tlllil'B uci c . -o .
eral sailers are to be loaded this month
and before March 1 more steam tonnage
should be on hand. It is believed that
. . i .-.I ma.la Kir lha Swlnilnti
llltJ ValUC 1 etui u iimus. " . . -
will stand for a time, as she is a ship of
324- tons net. resiaici.
2 7 SHIPS LOAD DURING MOXTH
Or Lumber Shipments From Lower
Columbia, 25 Are Domestic.
ASTORIA, Or., Feb. 2. (Special.)
In spite of the fact that January was
the dullest month for a long time in
lumber cargo shipments from the Co
lumbia River, 27 vessels loaded at mills
t it,o lower river district, and their
combined cargoes amounted to 20,670,
441 feet of lumber.
Of these vessels zd, carrying ii.ji,-
. - - . 1 . . ... V. . . .-. .i to Homentio
D13 1CCL I' I . n 1 1 . . , ......
ports, while two vessels, with cargoes
totaling 2,669,826 ieet or. mmoer, are
en route to foreign points. In the same
, - ..orrvino- R 1 1 R 9 1 feet
periOO. II twacjo,
of lumber, cleared from the up-river
.. i......... ncono-j
mills, making a granu iumi 01 u,uu,oo
feet of lumber that was shipped out of
the Columbia River during the past
SUE TO ARRIVE.
u. . . l.ns Aneeles...
. . .In Port
.. Feb. 1
, . . Feb. 7
. . Feb. Ill
. . Feb. li
Geo. W. Elder. .... Eureka.
Rose Cit L-os Aiige ie. ..
Koanoke San Diego. . . .
breakwater Coos Bay
Hear. - .Los Angeles. ..
Yucatan San Diego.
DUE TO DEPART.
. r ,.-.,.. I . . S. K to L. A.. .
. . . Feb. 8
Yucatan. ...... ... San Diego....
lieaver Los Anseles. ..
San Ramon cian Francisco.
. .. eb.
. . . Feb.
. . .Ob.
. . en.
Yale o. . tou a.
i .. i .ma v. San FmncloCO.
Geo. W. Elder Eureka
, ... Feb.
. . . .Feb.
. . . . Feb.
Yosemlte an Dlugo. ...
Willamette i-an Diego....
Ureukwater Coos Bay
i;elllo San Diego
Roanoke a" Dleso
Kose c ity -o AiiBci". .
Northland ....San If raiiciaco
Bear -Los Angele. .
Klamath San Diego
EUROPEAN AND ORIENTAL.
nlenirle. London. ......
Ulemocny London ...
Marconi Wireless Reports.
. ii ul.itil,a r.-r..,rt r-,l at 8 P.M. Febru
ary" -t ivi! otherwise indicated.)
Congress, Seattle lor tan r-raiitwtw, imc
miles sou;h ol Umatilla light.
Iterrin. Unnliin for fort Costa. 113 miles
south of tne-Columbia Kiver.
Governor. San FraacUco for San -earo.
oft Point Dume.
Daraara, San trancisco iui .'uuui,
miles south of San Pedro. .
Yosemiie. Kan reuru lor cu
lies west of San fedro.
m Vance. San Francisco for Aca-
lutla I'.Vt miles south of San Francisco.
California. San Francisco for Galveston,
VI- miles souln or san r rancisco.
Barge 111. Richmond for San Pedro. -0
mlU fouth or Point Sur.
Kl Sgundo, Tacoma for Richmond, bar-
liound outside San Francisco.
Bear, Portland. lor &an r rancisco, ju
lies north ol San Francisco.
San Ramon, Puget Sound for San Pedro,
r.nles west ot roini itejeo.
Elder, Coos Bay lor u.urcKa, on cape
Schley. Seattle ror san l rancisco, -o
miles north of San Francisco.
Willamette. San Francieco for Astoria,
hove to off Cape Blanco.
Adeline Smith, San Francisco lor cooa
Bay. i'So miles north ot San Francisco.
Nann Smith, coos iiay ror can r raucioco,
O miles southwest of Point Gorda, with
Northland in low.
Multnomah San Francisco for Portland,
30 miles south of Blums Reef.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. Feb. 2. Arrived Norwegian
baik Clan G!ura:th. from Honolulu; Bel
guu bark Katausa. from Guaymas; steamer
Cricket, from Portland, Me. Sailed Dauish
bark DHiimark, for Unit3d Kingdom; steam
er Breakwater, for Coos Bay; sleu'mer Thos.
L Wand, for San Francisco.
'Astoria, Feb. 2. Arrived at 2 and left up
at iil'JO A. M.. steamer Cricket, from Port
land. Me., via way ports. Left up at 7 A. M..
Belgian bark Kaiacga. Sailed at SlUO U. M.,
steamer W. F. Herrin, for San Francisco.
Arrived down at 3 A. AI. and sailed at Jli:aC
P. M., British steamer. Strathdee, for Souln
SHtf'Francisco. Feb. 1. Sailed at 9 P. X.,
sleamcr Multr-omah. for Portland.
San Pedro, Feb. 1. Arrived and sailed.
steamer Roanoke, from Portland, for San
San Francisco. Feb. 2. Arrived Steamer
tvr.lielinii'.a. from Honolulu.
San Peuro, Feb. 2. Arrived Steamers
Alaskan. Lyra, from New York.
Honolulu Feb. 2. Arrived Steamer
Isurugician' Maru (.lap ), from Yokohama.
Sailcil Steamer China, .or Hongkong.
Seattle. Feb. 2. Sal leu Steamer Chicago
Maru (.lap.), for Yokohama.
Victoria, Feb. 2. Arrived Steamer Lu
cerlc (British i. from Valparaiso.
t v-eb. . Arrived Steam
ers Metadof (British), from Liverpool, via
Curacoa Manchester; Novlembre. Gibraltar
nipliritale. from Tenerlff, via Kingston; San
jaeinto, from New York, via Key W.t.
Svdnev. N. S. W., Jan. SI. Arrived
Steamer" Waltemak. from San F rancisco.
Port Arthur. Tex.. Feb. 2. Arrived
S(eaiucra Mercian (KTlusiit. trom i-ut'iu,
Be'lasio (Britlrh). from Kngland.
Tacoma. Wash., Feb. 2. Satled Steamer
Sainton (Britishi. from United Kingdom;
via San Francisco.
Honkong. Jan. 31. Arrived Steamer
Saclo Maru. from Tacoma
Shanghai. Jan. 30. sailed Steamer Ja
varv. tor Puget Sound.
Yokohama. Jan. 30. Sailed Steamer
Manchuria, for San Francisco.
New Castle. N. S. V. Jan. 30. Sailed
Steamer Thor. San Francisco.
christobal. Feb. 2. Arrived Great North
ern, from Philadelphia, for San Franciaco
(aud proceeded i.
Tide at Astoria Wednesday.
S OT M S.4 feet'!:1!l A. M 1.7 feel
2:S I M 8.0 fceti'J:27 P. M.....0.4 fool
MANAGER STATES STAND
Puget Sound Company Did Not Come
to Columbia to rorco Port ot Port
land to Charter Tug, Saj s G. E.
Plummer, Here From North.
Thro will he nn reduction in bar pilot
age rates by the Puget Sound Tugboat
Company, operating the tugs Tatoosh
and Goliah in opposition to the Port
t .an-t. 1A7oltnlo nnrl OnPnnta.
1 1 L rUI LIHUU lu6a . ,
says George E. Plummer, general man
ager or tne company, iqoubh '
been requested by shippers to lower
the tariff so that it will be on a parity
with that of the Port of Portland.
Mr. Plummer Is in the city from Seat
tle and says that since the last meet
ing of the Port of Portland Commis
sion he has not been approached with
i . : i,a nvor thA entire
a prupU&lneru LVJ larto v.... ' - -"
service at the entrance to the river. He
made a proposal to tne jommissiun m
. n i i .. . .- nlthar 1 V. (
July, 1911, n e
Tatoosh or Goliah would be leased on
a reasonable ba3is if the Port required
an extra tug ana as ne nearu uuuuus
in reply he sent the vessels to the
river in December and about that time
a' request was made as to leasing a
. . ,1 -D.- n fiirnleh h CreW.
Dare lug, en3 " ' i . "
but he said the directors of the com
pany declined to sanction such a plan
and in turn suggested that negotia
tions be opened for the company to
take over the service, which was not
"Our tugs did not come to the river
to force the Port to charter one, as has
been assumed by some." said Mr.
Plummer. '"We are doing first rate,
though there is really no money with
both tug fleets operating. During Jan
uary mere were j. iiii w
river and our tugs handled more than
half of them. Our rates are the same as
were in effect before the Commission
authorized a reduction of 25 per cent, ex
cept our hawser charge always has been
$10, as compared with $15 charged by the
Port. Shippers have asked that we
lower the rate to meet that of the Port
of Portlf.nd, but we do not contemplate
such action. We cannot give good
service for less money and anytime the
service is not tip to the standard we
will withdraw from the field."
The committeemen to represent the
Commission in dealing with Mr. Plum
mer are Captain James W. Shaver, Cap
tain K. W. Spencer and S. M. ilears,
but as the latter was absent from the
city on business much of the time since
the session, it was decided to wait until
the full committee was available. In
the event no understanding is reached
regarding the service it is not improb
able the matter of adding a third tug
to the Port fleet will be revived. The
fact the Goliah and Tatoosh are classed
as better tugs for that work than the
Oneonta and Wallula, principally as to
size and fuel capacity, is taken by of
ficials of the Port as a handicap, but
with one large, powerful tug they be
lieve that the Oneonta and Wallula
will be sufficiently well backed to hold
their own in competition.
CRICKET ENDS I.OXG VOYAGE
Vessel Damaged Here Last 1'ear Re
turns With Pennsylvania Cargo.
Completing a voyafre from Portland.
Me., to Portland, Or., the steam schoon
er Cricket berthed at Albers dock yes
terday afternoon, afterwards shifting
to Couch-street dock. The vessel left the
Maine harbor early in December and
proceeded to Philadelphia, where she
took on coal and sailed from there De
cember 18. reaching San Pedro January
21 and continued the same day for San
Francisco. Her slow time was due to the
fact she had the old British prison ship
Success in tow. the vessel being bound
for the Golden Gate as an attraction
at the 1915 Fair. '
The Cricket took on general cargo
for the Dodge and Arrow line interests
at San Francisco and after discharging
that here shifts to the bunkers of
the Independent Coal & Ice Company
to unload the fuel, which is anthracite
coal, being about 500 tons In all. The
Cricket will be remembered because of
having been badly burned the morning
of March 12, 1!)14, when Columbia and
Montgomery docks were destroyed and
the Koyal Mail liner Glenroy sustained
serious damage also. The Glenroy went
to Seattle for repairs and returned here
to load for the Orient and Europe. She
was here again last month and is now
on her way to Vladlvostock. The
Cricket went to San Francisco for re
pairs and was then sent to the East
Coast with California products. At
times on the way back the Success
proved an unwieldy tow, as some heavy
weather was met with.
BAR DEEPEST IX XIXE TEARS
Channel on Grajs Harbor at Ebb Is
2 3 anil at Flow 31 Feet.
HOQU1AM. Wash., Feb. 2. (Special.)
There is more water on the Grays
Harbor bar now than there has been
in nine years and conditions for nav
igation probably are better than they
ever have been since Hoquiam became
a port. Any of the lumber-carrying
steamers of the Pacific now can load
at this port and get to sea safely.
The channel across the Grays Harbor
bar now has 23 feet of water at mean
low tide, and at high water there is
from 31 to 32 feet. A vessel drawing
26 feet can pass over the bar in safety
now. The figures are taken from daily
soundings by the captains of the local
fleet of bar tugs, and experience has
shown they are accurate. A vessel
carrying 4,000,000 feet or more of lum
ber easilv can pass over the bar now.
Last July, as a result of shoaling for
several years, the channel at Its great
est depth at high water was only from
19 to 21 feet. By October this had been
scoured out somewhat, and since that
time the channel has been deepening
The depth sought by the Board of
are too often
"dosed with drugs
when their blood is
really starved. They need that
blood -strength which comes
from medicinal nourishment
No drugs can make blood.
SCOTT'S EMULSION ia a highly
concentrated blood-food and every
drop yields ret urns in strengthening
both body and brain.
If yoa are frail, languid,
delicate or nervous, take
Scott' m Emulsion after meals
for one month. No Alcohol.
I atSr !LB' M
"Craig Kennedy" Detective Stories
in Motion Pictures
Read the Stories Each Sunday in
The Oregonian and See the Pic
tures at Your Favorite Theater
Walla Walla, Wash.
Booked Through the PATHE EXCHANGE, Inc.
392 Burnside Street
Knginecrs for Rivers and Harbors at
Washington. D. C, lor me Arrays
bor project is 24 feet across the bar.
Wild LUC picacm
as it is. the depth is nearly as great
as the building ot tne soutn ana i i
jetties was expected to secure.
T.. t rith nnn tnnt of cement
from San Pedro the steamer Shoshone
was cleared in Daiiasi yeaieiu,
, .. 4Slra a lnmhet
tne lower rivci iw . - :
cargo. The Klamath left St. Helens
with a full iumDer cargo mm '"
the hull of the new steamer Wapama.
Combing Won't Rid
Hair of Dandruff
Thnonlv sure way to met rid of
dandruff is to dissolve it, then you de
tirelv. To do this, get about
four ounces of ordinary liquid arvon;
apply it at night when retiring: use
enough to moisten the scalp and rub
it in gently with the finger tips.
Do this tonight, and by mornins
most, if not all. of your dandruff will
be gone, and three or four more appli
cations will completely dissolve and
entirely destroy every single sign and
trace of it, no matter how much dand
ruff you may have.
Tn,. win find. too. that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop at
once, and your hair will be fluffy, lus
. .. ninecv fliikv and soft, and look
and feel a h'ulred times better.
You can, get llquia arvon at any ui u
store. It is inexpensive and never fails
to lo the work. Adv.
Eilrra Itecltal Hull, Weekdays 3 to 5 P. .
And Kniertalnment De l.uif. .
MnKlnff; Popular Melodies.
All Modern nances Demonstrated by
Mr. Barnard and Minn Raeder ,
At the Recital Hail or
ADMISSION KniOK. ADl bTS OXI.V.
For Tickets Telephone Main 3j
Phone Your Want Ada. to
Main 7070, A 6095
Are a Seines
Park, West Park, Near Washington
Also .Thursday (Matinees)
Tuesday and Wednesday
Wednesday and Thursday
Friday and Saturday
Tuesday and Wednesday
Saturday and Sunday
Monday and Tuesday
Monday and Tuesday
Thursday and Friday
Wednesday and Thursday
Wednesday and Thursday
Wednesday and Thursday
Sunday and Monday
Monday and Tuesday
Friday and Saturday
Monday and Tuesday
Monday and Tuesday
Bdw'y at Taylor
HEILIG Min 1 A
8.1 C TONIGHT
:1D TOMOKKOW KIGHT
B A R N U M
WORLD FAMOUS HYPNOTIST
Lower Floor 60c. Balcony 26c.
NEXT sXxFkoay FEB. 5,6
SPECIAL. PRICE MAT. SATURDAY.
World Famous Dancer
Ruth St. Denis
COMPANY OF DANCERS.
ORIGINAL GREEK CHARACTER.
MODERN SOCIETY DA.NCLS.
Eve. Lfcwer floor, 11 row $2. 7 rowi
1.50. Balcony. 6 rows fl, 4 rows 7oc.
13 rows 50c. Gallery 75c, 60c
Sat Mat. Lower floor $1.30. SI. Bal
cony $1. 75c, 60c. Gallery 60c.
Seat Sale Opens Today
2. A B3S0
.. , . - run.ua Raker flayers.
Tonight, all week. Mats. Wed.. Sat- Frances
Hodgson liurnen s wuuuc". w.
"THE DAWN OF A TOMORROW."
. st ran tie story of London's terrible under
won Itartllnir scenic efTectsv Remarkable
dramatic power. Evenings. JJC, ouc. ...
box $1. Snt. Mat.. o". - --
Bargain Mat. all seat, (-cept box, ,c
Next ween, starting ou. - - -
T aitn 4 TT? f
MATINF1. C4HY 230
Ml-u. Vivian MarahaU. Five Beaullful Water
l.illie: Hamilton Barnes.- Qulnn Brw.
Marion, llilliar, Pantagescope. bneclnl, '"t
l.urK or a i uirin. -
eonj reterved. Main 46S, A tZi. ,
Famous Dramatic Star,
J. K. EMM rl l ,
,1 uTHr.K nmiii"' - . . .
Choice Seats for First-NlEht Show Besered.
Choice Seats for Flrst-tEM snow v
PRICES i Ssrrr:::::::::::::i
AUCTION SALES TODAY.
" Ford Auction House, all 1st. Furniture,
camel, etc. Hal at -' P. M.
At Wilson's Auction House, at 10 A- M.
fiimiturc. 16-8 First st
SOHEN'SE.N In this city, Feb. 1, Jens
Sorenacn, aired 3 years. Remaina 1 1 P.
U Lrh undertaklnB parlors, Kast lltn
and Clay sts. Funeral notice later.
PLYMATE At Rt, Vincent Hospital, Feb.
2 Lillian IMymate, age 35 years, beloved
wife of O. V. Plymate. Remains at P. L.
Lerob undertaking parlors, Kaat 11th and
Clay at. uneral notice later.
February 12 and 13.
February 15 and 16.
JANS EN In this city. February 1. Mary
.lanaen, aged a ears I'S dajs. Tho re
mains are at tlie home of Martin A.
Peters, uiW Maiden avenue. The funerni
services will be held at U o'clock A. M.
todav (Wednesday i, February :t. from St.
Agatha's catholic church, corner of Fif
tunth street and Miller avenue, Intrrment
Mount calvary renu-UTy, Frtnds invited.
Php was a member of St. Agatha's Court,
Catholic Order or Foresters.
CARLSON At the family residence. l-'0
Hood street. January iiO. Marie Carlson,
aged 57 yearn, beloved wife of trie Carl
son, mother of Enoch B. Htldur, David 1'.
a:id Arthur A. Carlson. Friends Invited to
aLtend funeral pervlces, which will be held
at Holman's funeral parlors at 1 :U0 1, M.
today ( W ednesday . February 3. Inter
ment Riverview Cemetery.
FURLONG -February 2, at r68 Delay at..
laniel 1. Furlong, age 25 years. The
Xuneral will leave the above residence
Thursday, Feb. 4. at S:30 A. M., thence
to St. Mary's Church, Williams ave. and
Stanton st.. where services will be held at
9 A. M. Friends Invited, torment Mt.
HILL The funeral services of the late Mrs.
Charlotte Hill will be held at the resi
dence of her daughter, Mrs. Alice Mor
rison, 85 S Grand ave. N., Thursday, Feb.
4. at 2 P. M. Carriages will leave R. T.
Bvn.es' funeral parlors, Williams ave. and
Knott st., at 1:30. Interment at Ruse
City Cemetery. Friends invited.
WATSON At the family residence, 61 Mad
ison street. February 1, Kdward B. Watson,
age 70 years, a months, '4 days. Frh'iids
invited "to attend funeral services, which
will held at the above residence at -P.
M.. today (Wednesday). Feb. 3. In
terment Riverview Cemetery.
HOPKINS Tn this city, Feb. 1 Mrs. Dora
Hopkins, ased ,U years, late of Cialfkunb.
Or. Funeral services will be held at Ho
nian Funeral Parlors at 11 V. M. todny
( Wednesday . Friends invited. Interment,
Lone Fir Cemetery. "
The only rt-siueni;, un Jen ikirni establish,
mam lu poitluud wliU irivt ornajr.
Mam a. A lom. ., .
1. e. finut bon,
Monlljunieiy at t-ltlh.
1R EDWARD IIOI.MAN. the leadlnl
funeral director. 2-. Tlilrd .street, corner
tiulmun. idy assuttant. A Ull. Main w.
K. S. DU.MS1XU, INC
East ide Funeral Duectors. tit
Alder St. fc-asi D.. a
A. il. ZELl-tK CO.. OUi l"l-i-'sa
East 10a. O l". ld atleudanl. Kaj
and night service.
PlNNiNli A M't'SIEF, funeral director,
7lh nd Fine. Pltone Main HI). A-to.s.
BBKEZB-VVRIQHT CO.. Funeral Dlreclora,
lw-8 Belmont, ounnyside. B 13taJ. lap, lat
IV T. BVK.MiS. Williams ve. and kaatl.
East 1116, C 13. i.aay Micim.ni.
p. i LERCH. East 11th and C'l iu
Lady assistant. East Hi.
armnca t. -
and Clay. Um Hit, A till. Lady llndnl.
MICE Tl NO NOTICE.
FA1F!TINK TOpOK. NO. 141.
A. F. AND A. MTTA )iihr
Kimr .''k. of Hawthorn 1-1k.
urtv adtlrea on "Thm Tlirw
Ureal I.iKhia." A Jarje aUeftdanr
liKO. HOWARD, Kc.
FRIF.M'bUIP t.OOOi:, NtV
1M. A. V. AM) A. M . v :ti
ml Rn)y bouU'varrl. hiatal to n.
inuntrailon and M M. rtf-irt tM
r'nliiK, 7 .10. laitirig I ,thrn
wt-kom I nrrW N , M,
11. K t IIAI'IN, Hcrvlr.
WASHINGTON' I,OrOIC. NO.
4. A. K. AND A. M 8iail
comm. in (rat ton thla Warinraria t
rniliC, 7.SM, K. mh an.l Hum
tri M. M. i-aroo. Vlaltnra l
rome. J, H Illi iiMOM). b
wn.TNoMMi ror nt i u no. u.
A TV AND S. M , mwia tnli-ylH at
j rr"1" HuemMv. Ix-in-e work an-1
tocial time. Viaillng nn' in be re inu4
K. D. ROHINSO.V. Kccot-der.
K. T. p-ta I (trill Thnitav.
Kehruary 4, at " '-' V. M. i.rt
bu. C. K. W1KANI.
rtT LO RKOrLAK WFKTINtl T1H
rid A.nr mm.
Invtfii. Sond drRre.
W. W. TKKRY. Icratarr-
We are loaning Eastern Life Insur
ance money and will make choiro Wil
lamette Valley farm loans at the low
est rates ever quoted in Oregon.
THE DEVEREAUX MORTGAGE CO.
C07 Concord Uuililinjr.
Second and Stark Streets.
on rcKl-len.-i . t'iislnri" in-nn'rtv nd
llliprnvtd larniK nt lowt-nt lat
o lis flri-t
Commerce Safe Deposit and Kortjace C.
SI 'I'liird t I Itrtmitrr ! Iuirtl
IIT Ali.'u "'rrfl.
n I i r . v- i 1.1:1.
ltllll II KHIIN.
!::: Wesl Tent.-tlKliiri ewwrk.
o iii'mr:i n v rmiM:iii v.
lnrr avallahlf wHaln 24 hour after
rrell ol aliatrBrt, t aad 7 srr c.
ROBERTSON & EWING
i-7-H rlheTlrrs Hank Hll.
Western Bond &
VlNitlTM. AMI KltlH I ION HtM8.
1'ARM AMI I ITV
o roiirth W., Board of Trade Hlrt.
on IniDruvod rlty ami f irm piorrrtv at
currcni lines. Altisfine n .vmtni.
piivllojff''. I . in kly rluectl. Moll
slKM tiiillKllt. ("nil l'"lV.
A. II. BIRRKLL CO.
:l-'JI orllieer llanlt Mullrflaa.
.Marshall 4114. A 41 is.
CITY AND FARM LOANS
Any Amount at I'urn-ut liatcs.
JOHN E. CKONAN.
IK2 spnlrllnir lllilg. -rlai. r.
MONEY TO LOAN
V AKI NTS FOB MTV I.O.
. fllUIMI UMl iiOtlll KAHM I.OA.N.
i:KO. H. TIHlM .
207 Oak M., It no ml:, AlnavyorlH Wlwa.
WK WILL BV1I.U AM FIKAMCM
l lats and apartmanta
In any prt ot tba
uly conllni from
,ii . in mm- n.v.
m.iita like rent.
J'A&meUuiX Call and e um,
F. K. BOWM AKI "0,
Boom 1. 1 ooiraercl.l lub Balldla.
( ITV AU FAB H l.A
On ImiiroveU I'ropwrtlcs In Ar
Amount at Current Ilalen.
lltltTMW TIIMr. HNK-R.
( orurr Fourth sad lrk Ktrrrtm.
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
7 cinn a !:.,
Nrtoees lavl am i;rre.
1-honea Kaat 4s:l, B "e la.
liepnrt all runts of iim-Hv o nls ol
f I. e Lothnl haml.er fur finiill animals
Horse aiiiliulalii-n for alrk 'r tlial I
iininiala at a inomont'a notlr. Aiimiiio
ri,ir niri lift I1IHV Clllllllll . "
MLHSK-JOAIJ CO., 44-4-l
BbCK. William II. i I KaLlinbldi
BENEDICT BKUS.. 3U Halliotoa
BAKHtll BltOS . oi B..ard ut Tiada
Sliilllly lot fctlig unri n.ii.ni. M un
oli.lru.lcd view ..t l.siirelliuisl l'-'-k W"'
lii.k.- you a siiprenieiir l- prl.e, f.nni.H
liicli-cls.s plns snil hiiiltl t"t o '
i;,u..l cost price. -mi.ll I'')'"'"' ""
on lot sml s l- li.,n,1...1 doiisra I.";,
hoii.n and I will turin.li lul-in.. ,
l lioi.se your un builder If you like. A')
ml.l.M'AV h Ai 11 1 1 I' ' r ,
One ot the liolcr.t l"ls In llcllsdsy A'l
dlli'iu f-r b-!'' .iirrouiidlna prucs. pi-sr
cr end In i.eil,l,orl..'".l ot tin- li-""':
l.. vt I nrrKlll I" H' tnsrkcl. . W ran.
.Mill i'1'.imi. of I "in. Msin IT'.. A .
All rl.-ur.-tl and set to full lews. cl"
to new h.tol. very rcsri'iisl'le sn-l .sn
tlve .a.v ! rn.s. frcd V . uirni.n to..
i t cii. mi. of
I'UlMI-ANU HKi.;inl K.fl.ll kLl.
1 handle most of tne ijioperiv ..r sis
In this diftibt ami sil ilie baisslns
Ulan-hall r, JT II 111 l IK I'..' A
Wll.l. II. runny In .I-..I-e on Hr..s-i-
V.i M.l. " Jl"l.'. .."-I..U-,
cf i 'tinT'ei c--.
Wll.l. lv u a Hisn .ln ncnls s lot $1oo
worili of aork -ml wl'l a..lr lh s.ois
as first psymcuu li ili Oli'suulaa.