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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 13, 1915)
fTTTT' urATJVTvn nT?rr.ftVT AW. S A TTTTfD AT. TirATlCIT 13. 1915.
PASS Ofl IS. CLARK
DrS. E. NelSOn NeUlen and J.
Allen Gilbert Added by
RpflllPt nf Defense.
nequel ui ueicnae.
TM TQ nnr.IIR FRFOIIPNTLY
Obioctlon to Method or Conduct-
in? Insanity Hearing Brings
Tart Rejoinder From Judge
Cleeton Court Is Crowded.
nii.ipUii vareidded vei-
. .. k. Aominincr hoard which ls
ittlig at the insanity hearing of Mrs.
-II- J-lalr Wnr C 1 mill t JUQKC
flBremi. -, - I
Cleeto.u. They are Drs. jseison u-
leti ana j.
appointed by the court at the request
of Mrs. Clark's attorney
.1 a a as-. AB-imnni nr.. T-n rr i r a do
The two extra physicians iook ino I
ewts. at 2 o'clock yesterday, wnen me
i...r nr lufin Tor ma second uay. I
forsiu atuiouiKtu.u .
ment was made, and it was not unm
Dr. Oilbert objected to the manner in
whlct evidence wasDe.nB "
wa known, even
XO me uiutrr mice
n.mh.r of the board, that two mem
bers Wed been added to the commission,
ceemx to me." said Dr. Gilbert,
Interrupting the examination of one of
the witnesses, "that this evidence ten t
rJanitrorlnsanity of'anyperson lies
with the examination , the tlent.
Other evwemce wuu.u
"I don't agree with you." said Judge
oeeton. r 7. ' I
all goes to BhOW tne camu,
mind. . , I
un.MI .. ..iillf m a m H1K1P1IICUL 111
defense of What i saia. v.
Dr. GUiwrt sue cr
-n 1r " said Judge Cleeton. I don t
. ...... ,i.,.no.
care to have you make any aeiense.
The hearing tnen coniinueu. w 11..
S. E. Josephl tne oniy
board wno asaeu uj
witnesses ,.,w. v. ,
Some Interest was aroused by the tes
timony of John t 'Tn h a
divorce proceedings against Mrs. Clark.
.- to-on wan first called upon to tes-
M as aiiornejr - " pjark
" . .. ki.i whi.-h Mr.. Clark I
1.5 trit.en. in which she blamed J. F.
Boothe. president ot tne aiuiuiunuui x
. . . th . i own
Association, for the deatn 01
wife. Mr. Logan declared "
the statements in the PP"'6! we"
true, and that Mr. and Mrs. Boothe had
seen each other frequently and had re
rcr.m a... - t. time I
mainH nit a-ood terms up to tno time
" v. .. I
of herdeatn iasi imr..... .
Asked by Attorney Roscoe P.
he thought Mrs. ClarK af "u"f"
from any delusions, jar. u8 I
did think so. .....
' T thlnlr Mrs. Uiarit naa a I
via.itv . I
.. , , . - . 1. i
nhe belongs to tne outre t ill'
way. said Mr. wpi". mankind in
.. T W aha I
u 1. .riinni.r
Htneni ana ncr '""V.
-r. mnmllv wron
ng. ana ini
duty to correct the morals
Heated Retort inaae.
Isn't it true that all men are morally
wrong? asiKea sirs. .i...,
Tom McCusker. on cross-examination.
Tom Mccusicer. one" H vu know
"No. sir. it is not tru e a d you know
It is not true." retorted Mr. Logan witn
"I don't know that It is not true,
"Well, it may be true in your own
.. Mr McCusker. but you can't sit
there and indict the whole sex in the
same breath. There are aeceni men iu
Teliinir of letters he had received I
- .. 1 j .h.
rrom .Mrs. tiarR, nn.
accused hira of being the influence that
kept Mr. Clark away from her. He said
she referred In her letters to the "Jeze-
hela of the Nation." with whom she be- I op
lieveri Mr. Clark was consorting.
"From your acquaintance with Mr.
Clark, what can you say of his moral
conduct?" Mr. Logan was asked.
I will sav." said Mr. Logan, "that I
don't know of any man who has walked
a stricter path of rectitude than Mr.
"Any man that a woman will divorce
Isn't worth having." declared Mr. Logan
. Etao-A rt hi. rn.a-examlnation.
and the remark, which was brought out
by some quibbling between the witness
and Mr. McCusker, et the courtroom
Caaoptraey Is Denied.
Judge Cleeton asked Mr. Logan about
the charge made by Mrs. Clark that I
Mr. Clark had entered into a conspiracy
to obtain the divorce from her while
she was under arrest on an insanity
charge. Mr. Logan explained that Mrs.
Clark gave her full consent to the pro
ceedings, and was in court when the
agreement was reached and the decree
When Mr. McCusker took up the
cross-examination of Mr. Logan he
asked whether it was regarded as an
evidence of insanity that Mrs. Clark
should write and send telegrams to
prominent National figures, such as
Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont, Dr. Anna How
ard Shaw and others."
"Well," said Mr. Logan,
airs. Lia.K was nae .air. jjick in uavia 1
Copperrleld.-who always thought he had
King Charles' head on his shoulders." I
"Didn't she have a right to write to I
these people?" asked Mr. McCusker. I
"A right, certainly. But it was un- I
natural, because she had no occasion to j
00 so. 1
Frequently Mr. McCusker objected to I
Mr. Logan's manner of testifying, de-1
claring the witness was arguing the I
case to the board. Judge Cleeton over-1
ruled the objections. I
Different Views Expressed.
B. G. Skulason. Mr. Clark's law part-
n v. .ioAn .nrf anil
testified In particular about one inter-1
view with Mrs. Clark. He said she
first expressed great love for Mr. Clark,
and In ardent tones told him what a I
nne man ner nusoana was. me next
moment, said Mr. Skulason. she called I
him a dissolute profligate. at
raui Luamneriain, news eaiior 01 tne I
Clark frequently called his office by
telephone, and Wrote letters Which Shein
Dr. John M. Edwards, who bad known I
j r i -w 1 . : iv.
f lr.ZT .1. "'.-"'.
testified that Mr. Ci&xk s reputation in
that city was excellent. This was in I
rebuttal of a statement credited to Mrs. I
Clark, in which It was said Mr. Clark I
left Mankato under a cloud."
At the conclusion of yesterday's part
i WU...UB.U.. ui o
of the Bearing Judge Cleeton asked the
. ii i i i i m w i
thev nreferred to listen to the rest ot
' ' k ., ... a-hl
LQI3 witiuuuiau.B IC3LHIIUII7 iiidi. . lie I
pn3IClaVna UUlUllIUUUD.jr HKICCU IU liB.Clli "
. ... . i i .. j . - n. i
to all tne testimony Deiore caning jurs.i."-." . cc.a ..aUV ...... -..
Clark to the stand. The hearing will risk insurance and more will be paid
be resumed at 9:30 this morning. I if
As on the previous day, the courtroom
yesterday was crowded with interested!
men and women spectators.
Melrose Grange Has Institute.
ROSEBTRG. Or., March 12. (Spe
cial) Wlti about 200 farmers in at-
tendance, the members of Melrose
Granee held their annual Institute yes-
terdav. Addresses on matters pertaln-
Insr to the farm and dairy were deliv
ered by Professor R. E. Reynolds, W.
L.. Powers and C. C. Lamb, all of the
OreRon Agricultural College, At noon
an old-fashioned basket dinner was
served by the women of Melrose.
FIRST LONG MOVE CHEERED
Rebuilt Iiiner Gets Ovation. When
5tovln Throush Br,dges'
I Under ordinary circumstances the
.v,. ,k. 8an. r.tii,, at noon
piliikll'f) va. - wj---.
yesterday from the Eastern & Western
mill to the Portland mill would have
k ...... r -.nQ;no- interest on the water-
front, but owing to the fact that the
I bir steamer was only rehabilitated last
week after a disastrous fire of Octo
h. is aha waji ctven an ovation as
she passed through the harbor. Whis-
. . - . i 1 1" ; 1 1 n .T. ...to
ties at the plant of the Willamette
iron Xr Steel Works worked overtime
hint chorus, to which the
liner replied, and scores of ironwork
ers, longshoremen and others on her
decks cheered as sne was moveu uu
by the steamer Ocklahama,
cnH nfflrer Dexter, of the liner.
signed here after having been on the
Rose Citv. dredge Chinook and other
rharp Lowe, who was first
Ldcisni onf-ineer on the steamer
Roanoke, went over to the Catallna in
tha naniA ennaOltV. JUHIOT iiicr
. ' . .. J
Frazier, who came nere on "'"""L"""
C.L""" WJ 7 r wVr. i - - nrotnr
ie - e - .t - .r4 nomuTuni. v 1 1 iricoa - v. a .
Tichner. who was previously on theciflc Coast ports went into effect here
Great Northern liner Minnesota, goes today with the arrival of the Royal
out on me i-ainma,
a Portland wresuer, imo
iier's couiv w-'i.
....nrfl swall. of Same Fleet,
Safely Reaches Dublin With Grain.
Ahoard the Grace liner Santa Cata-
Una some of the old memoers ui u
- . . lV
crew, who were there when the ship
caught Are last October, are wondering
how Uustav te'" rienci of
KinV taken aboard the German auxil
uiser Trinz Eitel Friedrich fromany vessel calling at Vancouver until
,.!..., shin Wm. P. Frye. on I the. Vancouver emDlovers restored the
iary cruiser itihz r u.
-.1.1-1. , t Seattle, having gone
""." "u 'V.l sta Cataiina was held
, , i,. I
UC1 V v' I
nointinsr to the ar-
rival of the American ship Edward
c.-.n hoinncrine- to the Sewall inter- I
. owned the Frye.
ests or Min, . , . . ,h ,,ri.
las an niustraiioii m -
s-Wall left Puset Sound with a
wneat Cargo October 21 and the
t .. f rom there November 6,
latter falling into the hands of the
German cruiser, while the other proD-
m,sscd tne samo fate by a few
daya The cargo of the latter was I
valued at $1S3.47. but worth much more
U alia la at l1 flPRT llAt On.
I UUW "l " I
DREDGE COXTK.VCTS AWARDED
Port , portIand Arranges for Pur-
chase of Boilers and Pump.
To the BaUin w'atertube Boiler Com-
. . , . . ,,. r,mmi.lnn
.- the Port of Portland Commlssioni
yesterday awarded a contract ior ou-
plying two boilers for the new dredge
rolumbi n a bid of $26,875. Com-
niissioners Shaver. Inman and Spencer
..( nr nmnnsals received Thursday.
. . ! v. ,.; -m Willamette Iron
----- - . . ; , , . . i.n.
it hiTu neinc irom me n inaiucni: nun
wrk and the Marine Boiler
,..t 11' n.b TVi a Piatt- Irnn I
ItlttLUIllC 1 Ul no. .
Works received a contract for one cir-
culatint pump for the macnine, tne
heirva- S900. That award was
; " n-Reillv. Tn-1
o or.H -Patterson.
The Columbia is at Astoria, wnere
-,.ri.l for fil.ine
.,, under way there,
but was delayed through tne Dressing
- . . . . 1
of the pipeline extending under water
P dredffe 8hQre Mo-t Qf
machineri". Including a turbine
other machinery. Including a turbine
engine, has been contracted for. and
.v.- h,v. 1. i-et.irned here the
,.,t, r,A ladder will be removed to
be installed in the new vessel.
CELILO COMMITTEE TO MEET
., , n.ij. ci. .r rv1-
r U1111 lur a jm ii...... .- ....... "
bration Is Growing.
The committee ,on celebration of the I
a meeting today to hear a report of the serloUs aspect as far as Portland Is
finance committee. This committee is concern6d beca-use only one line Is op
campaigning for a fund of J4000 to erating: to the orient and England, the
finance Portland's share of the le- Royai Mail continuing the service since
bration. and is headed by G. W. Talbot. the withdrawal of the Hamburg-Ameri-Edward
Ehrman is secretary. can wjtn tne precipitation of war
The total amount received is slightly aDroad. There has been no question of
more than JS50. and, although the re- ---e-aa rnlnorf at Portland or at Seattle
turns appear to have been slow in theland tne Vancouver case is said to have
past week, the committee Deneves mat
there will be little difficulty in raising
the -needed amount before the celebra-
tion. the first week of May. 1
Letters received at headquarters in-
the -needed amount before the celebra
dicate that H leading cities of the
Columbia River Basin have made def-
inlte arrangements to participate in
tne Dig ceieoranun o...u .u .9
"is p r" ."l"1""
tne genera, proisia.iiii.ic .vi m. -vm.
On business connected with the ten-cial.)
der Manz&nita, Robert W arrack, m-1
spector of the 17th lighthouse district,
will go to Astoria today and he leaves
tomorrow for Puget Sound district to
look after the tender Heather, which
has been under repairs there ana is
ready for sea.
Carrying 340 tons of cargo the gaso-
line schooner Tillamook was ciearea
at the Custom-House for Oregon ports
as far as Bandon.
tuougu 1110 icm-. wcmo. . ... .
finished her grain, cargo at Irving
dock yesterday, she win not go to tne
stream at once, as repairs to ner cap- 1
stan are being made and she is to haul
into a berth at Victoria dolphins, va-
cated yesterday by the German bark
DalbeK, wnicn movea to me chuh.
dock, at the foot of Clay street. Thelmrh later than this in opening and
bark Morna will be the next to shift I
to Irving for cargo.
That the steamer Lewiston arrived
ftt Rinaria Thursday night to be
hauled out for perairs, and the steamer
Spokane was oraerea on tne onaae
kivat wii ri v (s i hi nil v iu iat uu at, xicn - I
iston. was news given out yesterday 1
by "Captain uuoa, ot tne w.-w. . s
N. river fleets.
An early arrival yesterday was the
jsortn pacinc liner ueo. w. maer, iruiu
Eureka and Coos Bay, which docked
6 o'clock, ending her fastest round
trlD on mat route. cue suns lumur- n,
row morning. I
Colonel McKinstry and captain D11-
r-r. Rnciurra. TI. S. A . have
ecHmatM El R t fl the fllTintlTlt
nnlr.H for Ores-on nroierts I
- 11 -
and on the Snake River, and they have
h- ro-wnrnVn' to the Chief of Enirl-
been forwarded to the Chief of Engl-
neers at Washington, D. C I
Stock was held In the American
ship Wm. P. Frye, which was sunk by I
the German auxiliary cruiser Prln I
, T.,.,l w ua v m Wa.T,
"c-vr"' 7' l J "
psraip. or inis cilv. miu amuuuicu iu i
one-thirty-second interest, which
purcnasea wnen me iiij wo
built hv the late F. M. Warren. Heirs
were inrnrmen venieroav i n it I xne ea
. " I
an inaemnity is conectea irom me ns
In ballast the Russian bark Pampa
reached the river late Thursday night
I frnm t.vh.Uhh An. trail,. Tv,
Janka, which arrived early Thursday
from Sydney, will be brought up by I
a.. mar Ham. fnnV Tinth u.j I
grain for the United Kingdom.. 1
PUT INTO EFFEGT
Longshoremen at Seattle Re
fuse to Unload Glengyle
After Stop at Vancouver.
CANADIAN SCALE OPPOSED
Conference Held at Puget Sound
Where Shipping Interests Pro-
test Against Being Made to
Pay for Trouble Elsewhere.
SEATTLE, Wash.. March 12, The
I Had. ration bv the International Long'
Bhoremen' 0 executive board that all
I , TI d
I VeSSeiS CmilUK a,b in.vi j
where the longshoremen are on strike,
Ha onnKidared unfair in ail Fa
i Mail liner Glengyle, from ionaon via
v,,b,,hrr, and Vancouver. The Glen
, ,,fc, v.n with nonunion
labor, has 1000 tons for this port and
2000 tons for Portland. When the big
British steamer docked at pier 6 today
a large chowd of longshoremen gath
ered across the street from the wharf,
but none resDonded to the call for men
to unload the Glengyle. The vessel lay
aloneaide tne pier all day, but not a
pound of f relght waa removed from her
Leaders of the longshoremen de-
I clared that they would refuse to work
old wa.re scale, which was reduced re-
centlv from 25 to 30 per cent.
Iiral shlnnlncr men conferred today
with the executive board of the long
shoremen's association In an effort to
c-et them to rescind the embargo
against steamers touching at Vancou-
f. ... i,v, Th. Cm-
. " " . " . -
plovers contend that, inasmuch as they
are paying the regular union scale, they
should not be penalized because of a
disagreement between the Vancouver
employers and tneir men
PORTIAXD XOT AFFECTED VET
. f 1 t' ' I 1 .. X V. 1
Will Xot Put Into TWs Port.
Armur 11. jaarnes ousiiieaa ;-i 111
Longshoremen's Union No. 6. said last
night that no action would be taken
tn portland bodv dealing with the
case of the Glentrvle until the -receipt
Arthur E. Barnes, business agent Of
case of the Glengyle until the receipt
or oniciai aavices irom onicers 01 iiib
ejievuiive waiu ji. mc x mi. uh.ti
District, International Longshoremen's
Association who are on Puget Sound,
Information setting forth the action of
the Seattle union is looked for today,
Early yesterday a telephone message
. . l t...i i p i.- 1- nr
10 l 1 to rui imuu uilii-c ul 1 i.hiv . i u. l 1 ,
house & Co.. acrents of the Royal Mail
lino annrlfiM) rAnrPSPnt a t ves hpr that
longshoremen had started working the
steamer, Dut KnocKea on at noon ana
refused to return. It had been ar-
r.inirert for the steamer to sail from
there today and arrive in the river to
morrow, out it me x-oitiaiiu uin
adorit the same course as those at Se-
attle it is said the probabilities are
mo vmBi: j
. 1. . . . 1 r 1 : 1 1 . 1. .......
inis uuru iie na.3 iuuic tuaii .vwv
tons of cargo Inbound, some irom len-
ana mure 1,., u ....... ....
she was to load about the same amount
outward, mostly flour.
I" the case of the Japanese steamer
Azumusan Maru, which is due off the
river today, it is said she will not be
affected by the sympathetic movement,
should it reach Portland, because she
did not put in at Vancouver.
John Kean. of San Francisco, presi
dent of the Pacinc coast district, J. A.
Madsen, of this city, secretary-treas
urer of that body, and other members
lQng. the coast are sald t0 be at Se,
attle. The situation
may attain a
started through a reduction made on
jt ia assumed that the Waterfront
Employers' Unions formed on Puget
Sound, the Columbia River and San
Francisco, with a parent organization
bringing coast organizations under the
Federation of Waterfront Employers'
Association, win mo every tm
I Outline Off Bonus System Blamed.
SEATTLE. Wash.. March 12. (Spe-
Unloading of liner Glengyle was
delayed here today by the strike of
the longshoremen who have gone out
in sympathy with the Vancouver union
men. No other vessels here so far have
been affected. A meeting is to be held
here tonight to aeciae aenniteiy tne
policy or the Seattle union, xne van-
couver sin.e is uue 10 mo ......
t ... ..... -.b..i
ployers in cutting off the bonus system
I and going back to the old scale.
T-, ,i, t i-
Boat to Run on Ipper Klamath LaVe
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., March 12.
snpCiai ) Calkins & Hamilton, of this
cltVi today announced that they would
begin the 190.5 navigation season on
rjpper Klamath Lake next week with a
motorboat. Ordinarily the season is
there Is considerable Ice on the lake
yet. It will be three weeks, probably,
before the regular mail service will
be resumed on the lake. Mails for
Upper Lake points are being carried
at present py stago ua-ny.
news ar rom ""5""
astorta Or March 12. (Special.)
-The steam schooner Daisy Putnam
shifted this morning from the Astoria
box Company's plant to Knappton,
.ha.,, h win finish loadinsr.
R-itish shin Bav of Biscay and
t,, Kur-lr r.prmnlnp both eraln
iaden for the United Kingdom, arrived
during the night from Portland, but
111 .a. h.fnro tomnrr-nw
TI V. ., -1. . 1 Tihn ( ltToVCl AT-.
i I .rtnnn from AherHeen In
tow, of the tug Tatoosh. She will load
hJw t itn for Onehec.
lumber at Llnnton for Quebec.
The Russian ship Pampa arrived
about midnight, after an uneventful
trip of 66 days from Lyttleton. New
Zealand, and will leave tomorrow
moroino - for Portland, where she is
u,.i t, . r
uiHier uuai -.v
The Pampa was taken in tow by the
mS uom.. ""'-
iner and shortly aiterwaras
I. .. ,1 .
swanson went v.. uva. u no..
. u - , i 1, ,
:r V .
this evening for Portland, where she
to ioaa grain. .... o.co.... v..u..
jonan rams ...:.. ...........
ban irancisco witn lumoer .rom un
iana, ou xjeicuo
The steam schooner Saginaw sailed
this morning for San Pedro with lum-
Der rrom au neiena .nu c.i.u. t
uhlnETles from Grays River.
The steam schooner bnosnone saueo
today for Sara Diego with lumber from
WestDort and St. Helens.
The steam schooner Celilo arrived
this morning from San Francisco with
freight for Astoria and Portland.
The steamer George W. Elder ar
rived this morning from Eureka and
Coos Bay with freight and passengers
for Astoria and Portland.
The Japanese steamer Azumasan
Maru is expected tomorrow morning
from Victoria to load for the Orient.
Pilot Gunderson left this morning for
the Sound after the British steamer
Glengyle, which will sail for this port
The steam schooner Tosemite shifted
last evening from Knappton to Rainier
to finish her lumber cargo.
COOS BAY, Or., March 12. (Special.)
The tug Gleaner arrived today at 10
o'clock from the Umpqua River tiring
ine dairy products, and will return Fri
day with freight for Gardiner and
The steamer Adeline Smith sailed to
day from here for San Francisco with
a cartro of lumber for Bay point.
A strange tug whose name could not
be made out by the lookout called in
port last night and sailed at daylight
for the south, sne is supposea to oh
en route to Eureka to tow the dredge
Col. P. S. Michie to Portland.
EXCHANGE OTJTGKOWS HOME
Lease Taken on Spacious Room to
Meet Space Demands.
Executives of the Merchants' Ex
change yesterday closed a lease for
three years on larger quarters in the
Board of Trade building on the ground
floor, across the entrance from the pres
ent headquarters. Workmen are to be
gin this morning remodeling the room
and Installing a committee-room, an
other for the storage of records ana
putting up blackboards, while an ex
tensive electric lighting system is to
be Dut in. The exchange will move as
soon as the quarters are ready, probably
about April 1.
The organization that began on a
meager scale in 1879 and expanded more
In 1897 when the management was
taken over by E. W. AVright, has made
greater strides thejn before during the
present season, sucn interest nas at
tached to the noon meetings and sales
that every grain firm in the city Is
represented, while there has been an in
crease in the membership in the in
terior of Oregon, Washington and Idaho.
Portland has a recognized grain mar
ket, and all sales these days are based
on' quotations established each noon.
The expansion in city membership is
mostly responsible for the change, and
the demand for more space has been
experienced since September 1. There
will be no shifting of the personnel of
employes, Fred Clark remaining in
charge of all detail and record work.
He has been connected with the. office
15 years, and upon him largely has de
volved the task of maintaining statis
tics until today archives are complete
as to the past and present shipping of
the entire Columbia River district.
While smaller, the Portland Merchants'
Exchange Is entering. on a system akin
to that of the San Francisco Exchange
and as regards Northwest affairs has
equal recognition in the cereal sphere.
OUTLAW HORSES OX IEVER
Pendleton Roundup Squad Go to Los
Angeles as Movie Actors.
Speedball, a horse that is known from
one end of the Eastern Oregon range
to the other, and has appeared as the
favorite on Pendleton Roundup pro
grammes in bucking contests, left yes
terday for Los Angeles, accompanied
by three equally prominent equine out
laws, all billed to Dell Blanchet, noted
rider of wild horses. The quartet of
mounts were given passage on the
steamer Rose City and their gentle be
havior on the dock and when led
aboard the ship disarmed many, who
would fain believe they were "man
killers." The animals, were shipped
by R. B. Hickman and were accom
panied by two attendants. - It is under
stood that they will figure in moving
The Rose City carried 150 passengers
and all the cargo she had space for.
D. Kennedey, Portland agent for
the American-Hawaiian fleet, accom
panied by Mrs. Kennedy, left for San
Francisco to spend two weeks. One
of the deck force who was not as
cheerful as when the ship arrived was
Second Officer Tibbetts, who lost part
f his finger, and feared amputation
because the digit was caught in a block
during boatdrlll. However, he was
ssured before sailing that amputa
tion was unnecessary and that the
nail, which was lost, would grow once
SIGXS OX FOR SUBMARINES
Xorwegian Ships Shmv Xanies and
Colors When Bound to England.
On both sides and fore and aft the
Norwegian ship Nordfarer and Norwe
gian bark Lika signs have been paint
ed as a precaution against the vessels
being attacked by German submarines
when nearing the waters of the united
Kingdom, whither they are bound with
grain cargoes. The letters and national
colors are painted near the top or rail
of the bulwarks, so they can be seen
some distance off.
The arrangement provides two dis
plays on each side of the vessels and,
in addition to tne name oi tne snip,
Norce" Is painted after it, and then
the Norwegian colors alongside. The
hulls of the ships are gray and the
letters in black and about two feet
high. The scheme was adopted oy
Scandinavian countries recently and,
while some Norwegian vessels are on
the way from here, with grain that
were not painted, as they aepariea in
advance of the general activity or sud
marines about England, it is intended
for all sailings hereafter to adopt the
LEAK PUZZLES MARINERS
Lightvessel Takes W ater Despite Felt
and Copper Sheathing.
Before the Columbia River lightvessel
is ready for sea It is probable that she
will be lifted on aryaocic lor examina
tion a a leak has developed since the
hull ws sheathed with copper, and so
fur It has been Impossible to locate It.
Several inches of water are said to seep
in each day.
When the lightvessel was drydocked
first she was replanked, and on being
floated was found as tight as a drum.
Then she was lifted from the hull, cov
ered with felt and copper over It. yet
she leaked on taking the water. With
ordinary wooden hulls puzzling leaks
of the kind usually have been located
by drydocking the ship and watching to
find where the water drains out, but
with sheathing so carefully applied no
such easy solution may be worked out.
FIRE IX SHIP CHANDLERY
Combustion in Stock of Oakum and
1 Pitch Causes Loss of $1500.
The Portland. Marine Supply Com
pany lost aoout 1UUU worm u. 5.
last night in a fire which started spon
taneously in a pile of oakum and pitch
stored at 231 Ankeny street. The build-
intr. owned by Battalion cnier loans,
of the fire department, was damaged to
the extent of $500. All losses were
covered by Insurance.
The fire originated under tne Jr-ento-
costal Assembly Mission, where the
members were gathering for a meeting.
They were driven out by the smoke,
hut returned later for services. Special
ofllceriGassett turned in the alarm. :
CREDIT GIVEN E.E.LYTLE
CELILO PORTAGE ROAD SPONSOR
CALLED FATHER OF CANAL.
Success Recalled In Gaining $160,000
Appropriation That Was Held Up
for Ten Sessions.
That chief credit for having been the
original propagandist of the Celllo
Canal, which will be opened with for
mal ceremonies May 6, should be given
to E. E. Lytle, well-known Portland
railroad man who built both the Co
lumbia Southern Railroad and the Pa
cific Railroad & Navigation Company's
road to Tillamook, is the statement of
Eastern Oregon people familiar with
the early efforts to overcome transpor
tation difficulties at Celllo.
It is stated that Mr. Lytle is the
father of the Celilo Canal for it was
by his efforts that the Celilo Portage
Road was built and because of the
service this short railway was to the
people of the interior the Government
saw the logic of building a canal for
steamers around the Celllo rapids.
"It was at the Legislative session of
1903," said one closely acquainted with
Mr. Lytle's work for the portage road,
"that the appropriation of J160.000 for
the building of the portage road was
finally secured after the project had
been held up for ten sessions.
"Mr. Lytle went to the Legislature
at the request of Eastern Oregon mem
bers and explained the portage road
project. It was stated in opposition that
the work could not be completed for
$160,000 but Mr. Lytle overcame this
argument by offering to make good
from his own pockets any deficit re
maining if that sum were voted.
"Eastern Oregon, seeing its advant
age because of the demand for expo
sition transportations at the session,
pressed its demand and won the $160.-
000. Mr. Lytle lent A. E. Hammond.
chief engineer of the Columbia South
ern, Mr. Lytle's railroad, for building
the portage road and a saving of $22.
000 was made in the original appro
priation. So great was the benefit to the
people generally that the Government
finally started work on the Celilo Canal.
the completion of which will be cele
brated in May. just 20 years after the
opening of the Cascade Locks and
canal, which was on May 6, 1896. E. E.
Lytle may justly be said to be the real
lather of the project-
DUE TO ARRIVE.
Name. From Date.
Geo. W. Elder Eureka -In port
tiear. . . -Los Angeles .Mar. 13
Yucatan San Dicio M nr. x
Breakwater Coos Bay Mar. 14
Rose City Lo Angelta Mar. S
Beaver i,osAngele Mar. 18
Roanoke Sau Diego liar. .1
DUE TO DEPART.
Nam. For Date.
Yoaemlte San D.'ego ...Mar 13
Multnomah San Diego .Mar 13
Harvard S. F. to L. A Mar. 13
Geo. W. Elder Eureka Mar. 14
Yalo S. F. to L. A Mar. 15
Celllo San Diego Mar Itf
Great Northern. .. .San Francisco Mar 37
Yucatan San Diego ..Mar. 17
Bear .Los Angeles .Mar. 17
Willamette .San Diego .Mar. 17
Breakwater Coos Bay Mar. li
Ross City LosAngelea Mar. TI
Beaver Los Angeles Mar. 21
Roanoke San Diego Mar. 24
Northland LosAngeles Mar. 'Jo
Klamath Han Diego .Mar. 2.i
San Ramon. .. San Francisco Mar. -i
EUROPEAN AND ORIENTAL SERVICE.
.. . . .London. . . .
London. . . .
London. . . .
. . . . .London. . . .
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. March 12. Arrived Steam
era Geo. W. Elder, from Eureka and Cooa
Bay; Celllo, from San Francisco. Sailed
Seamer Rose City, for .San Francisco and
Astoria, March 12. Arrived and left up
at midnight Steamer Geo. w. Elder, from
eureka and coos Bay. Arrived ttown aurin
the night British ship Bay- of Biscay and
French bark Germaine. Arrived at 2 and
left un at 3 A. M. Steamer Celilo. from Sa
Francisco. Sailed at 6 A. M. Steamer Sag
Inaw. for San Francisco. Sailed at 7 A. M.
Steamer Shoshone, for San Pedro; at 7:10
A. M. Steamer Johan Poulsen. for San
Francisco. Arrived at 4 P. M. Barkentine
John c Mever. from Grays Harbor.
San Francisco. Marcn 12. Sailed at IU A.
M. Steamers Yucatan, for Portland; Beaver,
for Kan Pedro: at 1 P. M. steamer Santa
nnrhnrn. for Portland. March 11. Sailed
at 10:30 P. M. Steamer Bee. for Portland.
Seattle. March 12. Arrived at d a. aa.
Steamer Ohloan, from .romano.
Tacoma. March 12. Arrived steamer
s.n Rmon from Portland.
Point Tuihos. Marcn 12. r-assea at t a.
M. Steamer W, F. Herrin, from Monterey,
V ftor a. March 12. bailed Japanese
.oama. ithihiuhii M&ru. for Portland.
ReHonHo March 11. sailed steamer do-
onn frnm Columbia River, for San Pedro.
Astoria, Aiarcn 11. L,en up i o r.
sinmsr Vosem te. Arrived at 1(1 f. M.
Pn.Dian hin Pamna. from Lyttleton.
Svdnev X. h. v .. aaarcn i. Artivmi
Qiaoroor TTnrnet. from Victoria. B. C.
Mania. March 11. Arrives oiwuio.
nniiar from Tacoma.
San Francisco. March 12. Arrived
Steamers Olson and Mahony. from Seattle;
Coronado, from Grays Harbor. Sailed l
steamer. Bessie Dollar (British), for
c.nta Maria, for Honolulu; Da
tAr Mnr.nl. .1.. via Seattle: Doris, for
Aberdeen; Santa Bamara, ior vxi.j.
Harbor, for Tacoma.
Seattle. Wash., March 12. Arrived
Steamers Glengyle Brltieh). from London
via Orient; congress, irom "'fi. -
mlral Schley, from San Franciaco; Oh oan
i vorlr: bark GUtre (Norwegian),
from Valparaiso. Sailed Steamer Governor,
for San Diego.
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(11 positions reported at 8 P. M. March
12 nnle8 otherwise designated.)
San Jose, San Francisco for Balboa 1817
miles south San Francisco March 11.
San Juan, Balboa for San Franclaco, 1200
miles south San Francisco Marcn ii.
Willamette, San Pedro for San Francisco,
15 miles east i-oint Lo..ut...
H..H7eii Coos Bay for San Diego,
miles eouth San Pedro.
Santa Clara. San Pedro for San Fran.
Cisco. 15 miles west oanv
Atlantic. Genoa Bay for New York,
.. . c n n TPi-onnlspft.
mAroIlnr San Francisco' for San Pedro,
10 miles west Santa aarpara.
Tides at Astoria Saturday.
11 II A. M..'..8S feotli!:42 A. M....J.3 feet
rnmhla River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD, March 12. Condition of
tho bar at 5 P. M..
aouth 18 miles.
. ,v th Auatro-Hun
garlan and German consulates in New York
gar.au ,.,,rvMi. of their coun
ties who registered themselves for service
are nnahle to onia.n ... ...."i i.-.
UNCALLED - FOR ANSWERS
.x.tji un-T.n T THIS OFFICE
FOR THE FOLLOWING ANSWER CHECKS
VI. MAY . 1 MA1J 1 1 ' tn.
YOUR CHECKS AT THE OREOONIAN. .
A-i 6S3, 635. 17, CI8 639. B41, Uj4.
B 607 63S, 639. (MB. 648, 603.
(; 636,' 637. 645, 651.
D 6ot, 600. ...
M?' tfs PUS! K, 640. 642. 646.
o&tiA M8' M9' 65'
hSt. 637. 630. 640. 643. 654, 687.
.1 66 tl, 635, 641. 651, 655.
E 631 C33.'C33.'634.'63B."643, "645, 647, 651.
I B09, 614. 649, 650. 6u4, 660.
N 40. 60 007. 641, 64S.
O .10, 641. 643. 049, 651, 654.
P 632, 640, 641, 6)2.
if fl'J(l UAH ftl.t K.ll. AFi2.
S 414 ' 59,' 635. 6:16. 638, 640. 644, 648, 64.
X-360. 625, 633. B.17, 644, 645, 647, 648, 641),
650. 652. 653. 655.
V 010. 039 640, 643, 64R. 650.
W-S46, 6-tS, 649. 650, 654. .
X 210, 635, 637, 63S, 646. 651, 653, 654,
T 66i3 62S, 030. 630, 63S, 648, 649. 654, 655.
AB 012, 631, 637, 038, 645, 647, 665.
AC6S7. 017. 625, 635. 636, 642, 644, 646.
.? n-.i r.' o.i.-.
AD 61 2. ' 62S. 640. 644. 646, 647, 648, 650.
051. 052. 654, 655.
4.E 639, 04 1, 45, 652, 6S7.
AF 15. 634. 636. 645, 661.
AG 611. 614. 62B. 027. 637, 638. 044. 645,
046, O-'.S, 054. .
Ail 462. 164, 637, 615, 648, 6oi, 6ju. .. J
Face Eruptions Have
Often They Indicate Im
purities Deep in the
The results chown by 8. S. R. In clearlnB
the skin reveal how searching"! and how
deeply this famous blood purifier attacks
blood troubles. Facial eruptions are more
often significant of impaired nutrition reunit
ing from faulty elimination oi body wastes.
Most people realize this to be true. And
yet it is a difficult matter to convince such
people they should arold those harmful druga
such as mercury, iodide of potash, arsenic
and so on. S. S. 8. lve Just as (rood effect
without the destrurtiTe results, because it is
more searching. It aroes deeply into the cir
culation wherever the blood flows, but it does
not remain to cleg the system. And Its effect
is complete and thorouch as indicated by
blood tests. One of the strange things today
Is that so many people are wedded to the
notion that mercury is the one antidote. It
is not so. There Is in S. S. S. a product of
nature that is rated ene of the moat potent
principles known for the complete elimination
of blood troubles.
Wherever you ro there are peopl who
know this to be true rrom tneir own experi
ence, for It has been clearly shown there is
sne ingredient In S. S. S. as essential to
health if the blood be Impure as the nourish
ing elements of the groins, sugars and salts
ot our daily food. Get a bottle of S. S. S.
today of any drucpist, but Insist upon S. S.
S., accept no substitute. And if your case ia
peculiar or of lone standing, write to the
Medical Adviser, The Swift Specific Co., 101
Swift Bids., Atlanta, Ga.
J K'.7 M.ta 840. (Ml. 644. 6.12.
K .150. 630. 034. 034. 043. 64 8 650. 6.13.
A I. KIT. 033. 637. 639. 643. 644. 640, 647,
AM 627. 633, 638, 639. 640. 641, 645. 047,
AN 609. 627. 632. 633, 637, 63.8, 633. 647,
649. 650. 654. 057.
AO 630, 631 639, C40, 649, 652, 654. 65S.
AP 625. 630, 6.12.
AR 641. 647. 64S. 049, 650. 6S4. 057.
liC 161. 003. 009. 637. 639, 645. 654.
Bl 632, 636, 637, 39. 045. 055.
Bf 604. 635. 044. 647. 649 654. 692.
If the above letters are not called for
within six daya, tho came will bo destroyed.
1 Hu ALALIA . 11. t WIN in I O
W open night Saturday, March 13,
at 7:30 o'clock. Billiards, pool.
card3. library and -'iOO" to be
enjoyed. All B. A., F. C. and
Master Masons invited. I nze.
A. H. M' GO WAN, President.
OREGON LODGE. NO. 101. A.
F. AND A. M. Special communi
cation this (Saturday) evening at
7 o'clock. Work In M. M. degree.
Vlaiting brethren cordially Invlt-
d. By oraer or tn . .m.
LESLIE S. PARKER. Sec.
tvisillXfiTOS' LODGE. NO.
46 A. F. AND A. M. hpeclal
communication this (Saturday
evening. 7 o'clock. K. Mh and
Riirnslde. S. V. degree. lultors
welcome. Order w. M.
J. 11. RICHMOND, Sec.
inTf. COURT. NO. 1. Order
of the Amaranth Stated meet
ing this (Saturday) evening at
o'clock. Masonic Temple.
ALICE C. GIBBS, Secretary.
wpnUEN The tuneral of the late Past
, f V u mike North Plains. Sunday,
Sachem J. M. f0' Ca leave Second ami
S" .,' a? g A. M. All Redmen attend.
Round trip 75 cents.
prTTIT At Inglewooa. v m.. --
PEv W f-eUlt. aed 73 years. i(eof ihe
iota i.ihel K. Pettit,
mother of Mr.
O Woods, of thia city; r. V- "V"!
ENGLEMAN At 207 Gilbert street. Le"
WUhelmlna Engleman. aged
mains are at the funeral parlor , of A D.
T.-nwnrlhV ft CO.. ilM' .HIHW"v
street, southeast. Lents. Funeral notice ia-
MOORE March 10. at the residence. 403
"V." .: h.rles J. Moore, aged 4i
torla Or. Funeral will take place tr... .
the above residence Saturday. March 1. ,
at 9 A U. Services at the Cathedral
corner Fifteenth and Davla
he shiDDed to Keokuk. Iowa.
At the residence. 13 vermoni
aged 26 years, 8 months. days. blyei
wife of Louis Fischer. Funeral from Hol
fn,n narlors 8:30 A. M. touay
(Saturday). March 13, thence to St. Law
rence Church, Third and Sherman atreete,
where aervlces will be held at 9 A. M.
Krienda Invited. Interment Mount Calvary
,.i-nnirv the fflmllv residence. 631
Fourth atreet, March 12. George Joseph
Murphy, aged 35 yeara. 2 montha. 21 days
Funeral from the above residence at 8. .10
A M Monday, marcn ju, u.ruvT-
fL ":. " Third and Sherman
r... -kii ..rVleei will be held at
A V Friends Invited. Interment Mount
Calvary Cemetery. Please omit flowera.
WILLIAMS The funeral aervlces of the late
John C Williams win nc.u
March 14. at l o cioca r.
dence establishment of J. P. Finley & Son,
Montgomery at Cth. Frlenda Invited. In-
ierment at RIvervlew Cemetery.
LALOND The funeral aervlces of the late
Toinr,r) will he held todav (Satur
day) at 11 A. M.. Concluding services
private at Mount Scott para t-emcierj
trxur-v Th, funeral aervlces of the late Ar
thur B. Frey will De ne.u tomy .p.u.u-j .
at 10 A. M. at Mount bcoit. r.r .m
To nni. re.iu.ac. Ul.dvr lading establish
men u -oriiaiia wm "
Main a. A iau- . c
Montgomery at Fifth.
ItR. EDWARD HOLMAN, the leading
fun.ral director. 220 Third atreet, corner
Salmon. Lady assistant. loll, atain oi.
r. 8. DUNN1NO. INC
Eaat Bide Funeral Dlrectora, 414 JEaat Al
der street. East ii B mo.
A. K. ZELLEK CO.. bVi WILLIAMS AVIS.
H.n. 10A8. c 1008. Lad aiteuaauu
and night service.
DUNNING t M'ENTKB, funeral director
Broad ay ana rin. muu" , .
BREEZE. Sunnyslde Funeral Parlors. Auto
hearao. 102o Belmont at. lapor i-o. o
u t uvHVi.ii. Williams ave. ana nasti.
East lllii. C 1H43. Laoy i""""''
P. L. LtKCH. East 11th aud Clay atreela.
Ladv assistant. East Tel.
cii-i.-ci7fc?s livnK RTAKlNti COatPANT, 3d
and clay, main tin, a
.. . ui-it n. vnHHKS CO.. florists. 84T Waab-
IDgtoa. aaain - - . - - . - .
occAslona artisiiuan 0.1...--
CLARKE) BROS, deaignera and decorators;
freah cut flowera, great variety. Morrison,
between 4th and bin. Main or A leva.
PEOPLE'S FL-ORAL, SHOP, 2d nd AldT.
i a. ,1 t-ii-a at lkt rhnt 1 1 TtWUl.
leBlG U UU "'-. aw..
MAX M. SMITH, Uaia T-.15. A bUUff
a c- h RIIUKHARDT. ISO N. 23d PunaraJ
aMlfiO Wlft VU. iU aa-IM rV A IVtrl, lsl.
ii n. inn.i.rm iniir m
io, i llroailtiio, mi 1j lor
.UAKIAIN l'RU K.
MAX. TODAY 2 si 5
Floor. iJVJ- in!li
LAST TIME TONIGHT, S lj
Tsvorlt Mualcal rlv
F-vrnlnca ll.O". 7V. V ::, -.We
7 ,S TOMORROW
Bargain Mai. Wed.. Special Mat. Cat.
Powerful Dramatic fcuccera.
Splendid Caat. Includln
Evening", lower floor, 11 row a t'. T ra
H.M: balcony fl. i.'-c. ;.0c; ..ilery MV.
Wod. Mat., 1 to Sic. Sau Mat.. 1.&0
to -Sc. (SFTJ yow hfi.i lvn
Mala 2, A .V1.
iki. I.. Itaxrr, Mar.
Mat lortuv lart time tonlKhl. linker I'.li-n
...it. Tinr.it.iv Shm.makar mil Kum.ind l.ilon
MrMrci Anelin a fnmm.. i.u. rr.
"Till-. A I r. l.v y'r " r.i.... .....
A trem.'iutuu. hit. Evening pru-aa: -c, ..oe.
"fie; box reals s.n. aaai.. .: ow. v.
pk. startlnff tomorrow manner
"Tei of the Storm t imntry."
Main 6. A Kl-'O. Broadway, at mark.
11LAM UK Kl ANO HKK t OMPA.NV,
Ijlliiborti. Manler .Mu.ii'ian
It.uii... I lie Kquine lleloctlte
Buril. Ila 'altrr.iin, l'o-.ln.
ItiAruhay. and drnh.
Alf and liMinly t.lailit t.ouldlna;
Muorr anil .lenkln.
8an Franri-.ro KxiMi.liinn In l'lcturra. ,
MA i i ' k k t. t.ur n.tv.
TIIK MAIKtl TWINS.
TIIF llK. MI'Mlf.1. NtllOiM.
4 OIIIKK Illli-KKAII KK Al l!
It-net. and fir.t row balcony rcaervfsl by
phone Main 40:16. A It.
Morr.M.n NDfl 11th (Old ltkr). Hnrk
act In! Thr K inn pin nutlon-pi'iurn tif t In m
all "Tillic'r. i'unr(urt?l Itoiimn.-," n n U
Maria Iresiltr, Cliarlio v haphn, Alahrl N.-r-mand.
t'oitivrly th crfHtcnt rotnrty hit
vfr frpteti. over 1 hours of Mimliy. Tim
Mr three Siar K' nt.ino. Sf It. Hcc It
All thin wwk. (V.ntlnii'ui I l M. Hit 11
NT., every dny, ArtmiriPl'Mi 10 c. nt, nil
SCIIOIARSIIIP Kl.M) BKM.I'IT
The Newly Married Couple
University of Oregon
i.i( n. int. ii s iiooi, ai niTonii m
Saturday. March 1.1, Nil.t V. M.
Student tli kela rrnt-t. Hnifral H-
mls.-.ioii oo cents. Tickets for sale. ty
HtiulctitH. lienervat lon.t 10c ndditlnnal
for HlmlontM, t-nta for adults, may
be matin at .Shi-rniaii, C'luy Ai Co., t-at-urdsty.
Keaihrd hy Mount W-ntit and CadoT
t arn. IHKh I clephone-e.
Mount Scott Park Cemetery
Moat Modern Id America..
Originators nuil l.radrrs of IMah-Claae
Cemetery Service In I'ortlaua.
1 uilrr I'rrprtunl t are.
Ideally located on picture. .ue .Mount
Stott, "where nature a peacciui qmrttiae
lends an Influence to soften sorrow.
I.AIK.i:. I'I'.ltM tM:T, I'tHKI.IhK
IaU aa4 Bandar.
baiue aJ t w. eeaaecullve tliuen Ste
Mai ad three 4-on.et-utlve time
banie nil ala r m louwculln tlnjea. . Me
Ibe nbove rniee apply to adverUMaSMte
nnder "New lu" ud all Miter uawuw
Uui.a ei.riit lae lollowli
Mtualiuu. Mauled triuale.
tor It enl. ttooui., 1'ritaie lamlllea,
oioard aud ittMiuia. frliaw 1 arnlUfa,
AlouerkeepluK-Koouia, A'rivate t auullea,
h.1. m tne above claaMllcailuBa la 1 cant
a lute each lnertiua.
Ob "tiuiMo" aurtueiueota charge will ae
aKlj su tne number uf lluee apurarlas la
tae paper, regaialeM uf the auiuber ef wrde
In cavil iiae. allium u in cliaine. twa llnaa.
.be ureaouian iiii .nri yi...,iw
veruaeiueata over Ilia telrpboae, iala4
tne awvvrtlaer la m autM.rlter ta eliaer
uaoae. pricea will lie quoted aver ana
ulllftae, DUL Dill HIU IM irmir.ru uiv
ug ilVj. Whether MiUaetiueii. adverllaai
nteata w 1.1 ne stii.j - -.
wyda uiMin tile uiMiuiitueaa wf pajuueni at
clrulioiie adverllacnicuta. dltuaiuiue waol
ad aud I'eiaoauil ailerueiueata will not aa
accepied over lUe lelcpuoue. ordrie lur aaa
inucuua only will be accepted for 'iu-4-
aura lor bale." "isuaiurae uiipwrt uuitie
"st4MlBttUiS-tlounee auu Ill .mi.
'iu. ii. ... mi. .ii will nut auaraatee accur
acy or aume resiMia.ibillty lor eimie eu.
curriuv lu telephone ad.ertloeilienta.
Adertleuiciil to receive prompt rlaeei
flcalloa uiu.l be iu J'be Ori-guulaa ,i(lli-e aw-
Ium a u-,-lo'k mi. uuclil. r&ietil Iwluruaj.
Clwalng buur fur i'iie Miuday Oieguuiaa will
be :! u'cloik Niilorday night. Ibe alflre
will be open until 10 o'clock i. M.. ae usual,
aad ail ails received tua lata 'ur iroue
claasltlcatiuii will be ma uliuer tbe breutee
i-'Iimi LAte lu liae-ifj."
'.elepuune ilaiu JUJU. A wm.
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
7 GIIAND AVE.. N.
Betnera Usvla nnd l.verett.
Phonea t-aat 142, II 2-H3. Open Dr
Reoort all cases of cruelty o thla of
fice. tthal chamber lor a. nail animals.
Horse ambulance for alck or disabled
animals at moment'a notice. Anyona
de.ii inT a pet may communicate with us.
NEW TOD AT.
WB WILI IIL'ILU ASt n 1ACB
Flats and Apartment
In any part of the
tlty coating from
t-'iinn in tjOdtiO: Day-
ment- like rent.
'i ('nil and nee ua.
Boom 1, t.nmrrrlol 'ib Mulldlnat.
busincss popftv anoci or in RtfiTrMcrn
NORTHWEblERN UAMS LUIL.Oir'ij
lAHV AMOUNT AT CUIrfffHT sans
lUU AWA . a II
CITV AMI I'.HM
On Improved I'mperttof in Any Amount
at Current i.aie.
U A HI' MAN 4t Mir, llWktCIl,
Urncr 1 ourtli nnd Mark trvCts.
bt w c n .' I mon a ml Mtu ; nn rtni.hi
ffcr r"fnf.-ii. Owi"t Win. Hahn, M iztn
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