Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, March 29, 1915, Page 11, Image 11

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    - THE MORXiyG OREGOXIAy. MONDAY, MARCH 29, 1915. lx
Bankers See Dawn of Future
Prosperity and Predict
Gradual Improvement.
Trospects "r Bumper Crop Kelied
Vpon to Add Zest to Purchases
for Middle West and Confl-
dencc Said to Augur Well.
With the beginning of Spring opera
tions on the farms as well as of a
seneral renewal of building activity,
especially in dwelling-houses, in the
various towns and cities, the business
outlook in the Northwest has begun to
brighten. There seems to be a some
what better feeling in all lines of
trade. This attitude ts based on the
conviction that the bottom has been
reached. From this time on the im
povement will be gadual and. in the
opinion of bankers and business men.
within the next six months business
will have regained its normal volume.
The lumber indsutry. which has been
in a decidedly unsatisfactory condition
tor more than a year, is showing signs
of betterment. The manufacturers re
port that inquiries are coming in from
the Middle West, where the stocks
since last Fall have been greatly de
nl.ted. HeDorts of favorable crop con
ditions there are having a stimulating
effect. If the domestic demand lor
lumber reaches anywhere near normal
proportions, the manufacturers will be
able to tide over their affairs until the
foreign trade picks up. The European
war has been a severe blow to the lum
ber industry, both on account of the
cessation of building activities in the
war zone and of the paucity of vessels
to carry lumber to markets in other
Lumber Market Sought.
The Columbia River Lumber Ex
change is making special efforts to
increase the cargo trade on the Atlan
tic seaboard and if its plans are suc
cessful it is hoped a large market for
lumber products of the Columbia River
district will be built up speedily. The
exchange has enlisted the aid and ad
vice of the financial interests of Port
land, with the view of bringing about
a generai improvement In the industry.
One of the leading bankers who is
prominent in the activities of the ex
change Is Kdward Cookingham. vice
president of the Ladd & Tilton Bank.
Relative to the general business out
look, Mr. Newhali, president of the
East Side Bank, says:
"I believe the whole country Is on
the upgrade. I have talked with
many people and they have expressed
the opinion that conditions are improv
ing. Not that we shall experience
any rapid development for some time
to come, but there will be a steady up
ward Diovement. There is a much
better feeling among all classes and
people are more kindly toward each
other. There has been a' sort of feel
ing among the workingmen that they
have been getting the worst of it, and
they have oeen inclined to blame the
corporations, but there is coming a
better understanding between the
workfagman. and. the corporation.
Financial Basis Gives Hope.
"There Is no reason why there
should not be a steady improvement in
all business and tinancial conditions.
The country is on a sound financial ba
sis and what we need to inculcate at
the present time is confidence in our
financial concerns and in the affairs of
the country. We need to be careful
and economical and then we may be
sure that prosperity will come to this
country. It is. in the atmosphere."
Peter Hume, president of the Sell
wood Bank, said: "I think I can see a
decided improvement in conditions.
' There has been antagonism between
workingmen and men of means and
corporations, with the result that in
vestments have been curtailed; but
there is a better understanding. What
we need is something that will furnish
employment, which ought to come with
this improved understanding. We are
Setting down to brass tacks and are
on the upgrade at the present, slowly,
but it is surely coming."
flans for Transporting Products to
Atlantic Coast Under Way.
The question of moving lumber from
the Columbia River district to Atlantic
seaboard points with tugs and two or
more vessels in tow is under considera
tion by the Columbia River Lumber
Exchange This method of transport
ing lumber from the Columbia River
ws suggested by E. W. Harrison, of
Baltimore, a short time ago. The ex
change has been making a study of this
plan, and the conclusion has been
reached that it will be feasible, the
main question now to settle is the ea
Jlstment of Atlantic shipowners in the
Within the next few days it is prob
able that the exchange will send a com
mi t tee. consisting of Mr. Harrison and
a member of the exchange, to the At
lantic Coast to take up negotiations
with the view of making arrangements
with shipowners for the proposed serv
Manufacture of Paints and Var
nishes to Be Described.
C. 0 Powers, special representative
of Lowe Brothers' Company of Dayton.
O., will give a lecture for the painters
of Portland tonight at a smoker in
the Hullders' Exchange, on Third and
Oak streets. Mr. Powers will talk on
the various materials entering into the
manufacturing of paints and varnishes.
The lecture will . be illustrated by
stereopticon views, showing the differ
ent countries from which the materials
are obtained and the manner of pro
curing them. Some of the newest meth
ods of finishing will also be demon
strated. The meeting also will be a get-together
session and will be informal.
Capital Going Into Building Mate
rial, bnt Loans Go Begging.
. Aside from the placing of larse con-
tracts for war munitions and other
teel products for export, the most en
couraging feature in the teel Industry
is me BlHUjr fi" 1 " ...... . . .
lowlnx the larger specifications
against t oiiLi blih iu."wu "
against current orders.
At the moment there seems to be
some incentive to place contract be
cause of the low cost of building mi-
terial. especially in steel lines, but
money is not so readily available. In
fact, speculative builders find it al
most impossible to secure loans at rea
sonable rates. -One or two large build
ers in the Eastern territory have em
ployed their own funds in recent con
tracts placed. This is unusual, as a
rule, speculative buildings are put up
with borrowed capital. It is an inter
esting fact also that some tempting
building loans that is. Judged by the
ordinary standard have been offered
here recently from Canada, but tt
seems doubtful that the money will be
obtained here because of the long time
of maturity asked. However, the in
terest rates offered are more than sat
isfactory to capitalists.
Work Soon to Begin on New Home
ol First National Bank.
Razing of the building at the south
west corner of Fifth and Stark streets.
occupied by the J. G. Mack A Co. fur
niture store, will. begin between April
5 and 10, in preparation for the erec
tion of the TI,000,000 structure to be
the home of the First National Bank.
J. G. Mack said yesterday that the
furniture company would be able to
vacate the building which it has occu
pied for the last seven years about the
second week in April and expected to
be completely Installed in its new tern-
t ft
f m ? .) I
II. Men-hall. President of Eaat
Side Bank.
porary quarters in the Welnhard build
ing, on Fifth street, between Oak and
Pine streets, before April 15. The bank
officials, he has been advised, wish to
begin actual work on the site for the
new bank as soon as the store can
vacate. Mr. Mack said his company
would occupy the entire five floors and
basement of the Weinhard building.
Plans for the new bank building
have not been selected definitely, but
it is generally believed that the build
ing will follow the lmes of Grecian
architecture, in detail resembling the
Parthenon. The building, which will
be typically a banking structure, will
be novel in Portland.
The building which is to be torn
down to make way for the new bank
was erectetLin 1899 for Neustadter
Bros. In AplST; 108, J. G. Mack & Co.
moved into it.
A. I Mills, president of the First
National Bank, left Thursday for the
East, where he will attend the annual
meeting of the trustees of Harvard
University. On his return it is ex
pected a definite decision as to the
plans for the building will be made.
District Championship Taken in
Duel Meet With Sunnyslde.
KENXEWICK, Wash., March 28. De
bating off a tie in the lnterscholastic
contests for the championship of dis
trict D, Kennewick defeated Sunnyside
last night at Sunnyside, thus winning
the district championship Kennewick
upheld the affirmative of 'the state
question. The debaters were: Kenne
wick, Barton, Sherk, William Sly and
John Hamilton; Sunnyside, Miss Boleb,
M.iss Tounge and Mr. Wheelan. The
judges were Professors Groupe, Harriss
and Parmentler. of Ellensburg Normal.
This makes the fifth consecutive vic
tory for Kennewick. the negative being
upheld three times and the affirmative
twice. Mr. Sly and Mr. Hamilton were
members of last year's county cham
pions. Portland Banks Lead in Northwest.
For the financial week ending Fri
day, Portland bank clearings, in com
parison with those of oilier Northwest
ern cities, made a satisfactory show
ing. Portland's total clearances were
$10,946,052, as compared with $10,351,
45a' at Seattle and $1,793,962 at Tacoma.
Portland's excess over clearances at
Seattle was $593,599. As compared with
th cuarings for the corresponding week
of last year all three cities showed
decreases. j
Oregon Bankers Interested in
International Meeting.
Points i Concerning Dealings With
South America Among Many to
Bo Cleared Vp at Washing
ton Conference Slay 10.
Bankers of Oregon and the Pacific
Northwest are apparently feeling a
strong degree of interest in the inter
national financial conference which will
be held in- Washington, D. C. May 10.
All nations of the Western Hemisphere
are expected to be represented at the
conference, and in all probability It
will constitute one of the most repre
sentative financial gatherings of the
Edward Coofclnfcham. Vice-President
t Ladd & Tilton Bank.
kind ever held in the United States.
Invitations will be sent by the Treasury
Department to all National banks In the
The full programme has not been
completed, but v. ill be arranged early
in April. It is believed that the con
ference will give an opportunity for
the clearing up of a good many points
which may be of Importance in financial
transactions of the near future, and
also will bring about an Interchange of
ideas among prominent financiers.
Americans Frame QneHes.
South American representatives who
exnect to oartlclDate in the sessions are
considering and framing questions that
are to be given consideration.
It is believed by business men tnai
one thing that can be aone to advan
tage at the convention will be the dis
f th actual basis of trade
between the United States and South
American countries. There is a gen
eral belief in well-informed quarters
that Urira nrmflnlnt Cain in South
American business can be made unless
it is based on North American capital
advanced to meet South American needs
in the same way and perhaps approxi
mately to the same extent as was true
of German and British capital Deiore
the breaking out of the war.
nth.r, itenltna to Anpnnt this Doint of
view fully, and it is admitted that au
thoritative expressions on me pan 01
leading South American financiers will
be needed to furnish the decisive word
on the subject.
Estimate May Be Required.
If, as expected by many, it turns out
United States must finance the indus
tlral needs of those nations of the
southern continent with which she ex
pects to trade freely or predominantly,
it will undoubtedly be important for
Americans to get an approximate esti
mate of the total amount of funds likely
(n ha annnallv needed for this DUrDOSe.
juts as the international indebtedness
of the United States had to be figured
last Autumn Dy American oaiiKers be
fore progress could" be made by them
ArrH an ocnralu IHfA nf the lAnirth
of time requisite for settling the in
debtedness tnrougn surpluses 01 ex
ports over imports.
A good deal will doubtless be brought
out in discussion on this whole topic
of investment and lending as a founda
tion of international trade. -
Transcontinental Railroads to Do
Kecord-Breaking Business.
"Transcontinental railroads will do a
Yrj " . '..1
L r- w
i...nrii nimm 1 1 1111 ir nr mil iH fcs . T-mn
record breaking passenger business
this year," says W. T. Kenney, oi oi
Paul, traffic vice-president ol the
Great Northern who was in Portland
yesterday, "but the same cannot be
said of the freight business."
Mr. Kenney is on a tour of the
Great Northern system lines. He left
Saturday night over the Southern Pacific
for California, where he will meet I
W. Hill, chairman and president of
the Great Northern. Both he and Mr.
Hill will return to Portland within a
few weeks after visiting the California
"Not until the lumber business im
proves will the railroads enjoy normal
traffic conditions," said Mr. Kenney.
"The lines serving the Northwest are
feeling the present slump in the lum
ber trade particularly. Perhaps when
the European war is settled conditions
will become better. '
"So far as the agricultural Interests
are concerned, the situation is extreme
ly bright," concluded Mr. Kenney.
"They will put this out in wheat, and
if present prices continue the farmer
will be prosperous. That ought to help
everybody a little."
Mr Kenney predicts that the move
ment of tourist passengers to the Pa
cific Coast this year will break all
records. The California fairs will be
the principal magnets. Then the fact
that travelers are unable to go to
Europe will serve as an additional in
centive. ... T
Mr. Kenney Is accompanied by M. J.
Costello, of Seattle, assistant traffic
Peter' Home President of Sellwood
manager, and Arthur W:" Street, of New
York, general Eastern freight agent.
Gasoline Schooner Enterprise Wanted
by Gold Seekers for Trip to Coast
of South America.
Negotiations have been about con
cluded whereby the gasoline schooner
Enterprise, now at the foot of East
Main street, has been purchased by two
experienced Alaska miners who will
use the craft to urospect along the
coast of South America, entering the
Straits of Magellan.
If the negotiations succeed the En
terprise will be the smallest American
ship to carry the flag of this country
so far from home, for she measures
only 58 feet long, 14-foot beam, has a
40-horsepower gasoline engine ana is
about 15 tons register. The distance
to travel would be 6500 miles.
The Enterprise is about 9 years old
and was purchased last year by Her
bert Casiday, master of the gasoline
schooner Mirene. The Enterprise was
built by R. p. Hume, of Bogus River,
to carry freight between Kogue Kiver
and Coos Bay.
It was said that the Enterprise
brought J3000 worth of Portland prop
erty in exchange. Captain Casiday is
away. Chief Engineer Connie Johns,
of the Mirene, said that the Enterprise
would change nanas lor tne fcoum
American voyage as soon as Captain
Casiday was assured that the title to
the property he would receive in ex
change was clear.
The Enterprise is now being over
Marine Notes.
The new spacious quarters of the
Merchants' Exchange on the ground
floor of the Board of Trade building
will probably be occupied by next Sun
day. E. W. Wright, manager, had men
working on the job yesterday to ac
celerate the finishing.
The coasting vessel Tucatan arrived
from California ports' last night with
passengers and freight, following a
pleasant, uneventful voyage.
The Big Three steamer Bear arrived
yesterday afternorixwith 180 passengers
and 500 tons of freight. First Officer
Dunning said that the steamer was
ahead of the storm and had a quiet
trip. In the cargo were 40 cases of
lemons and three carloads of other
fruit, which was discharged yesterday
afternoon. The Bear will initiate the
Summer schedule of the line this trip.
leaving Friday morning at 9 o'clock.
-The British steamer Werribee is due
to arrive from Honolulu today.
The gasoline schooner Mirene was
scheduled to leave at 3 o'clock this
morning for Newport.
The gasoline schooner Roamer will
get away for Wedderburn, Rogue
River, tomorrow.
From Broadway bridge pedestrians
yesterday might have observed seven
sailing ships at once in the lower har
bor. They were the Katanga, Belgian:
Professor Koch and Pampa, Russian;
Levi Burgess and Virginia, American,
and Majanka and Skjold, Norwegian.
The steamship George W. Elder left
for Coos Bay and Eureka yesterday
morning witn a large passenger list
and average freight.
Kerr, Gifford & Co. are said to have
chartered the Norwegian " steamer
Christian Bors. The high prices de
manded for vessels has practically
stopped all charters.
The Italian bark Combermere left
down the river yesterday.
Thevarious mariners yesterday re
ported thi-t the barometer was falling
so fast that a big storm along the
coast is inevitable.
Retiring- Official to Be Banqueted.
OLYMPIA, Wash.. March 2$. (Spe
cial.) State officers and employes and
other friends of H. T. Jones, chairman
of the Board of Control, will tender a
farewell banquet to him next Saturday
night. Mr. Jones will retire from mem
bership in the Board April 1, upon com
nletion of 12 years' service, a longer
period in office than any other state
A machine has been devisedfor imitating
the noise of an aeroplane engine, with tb
object of alarmlns hostile troop. The Ser
bian and Montenegrin troops used a rattle
during the Balkan war te Imitate machine
gun. lire,
Vessels to Invade Banks but
Recently Discovered.
Several Schooners Prepare for De
velopment of Industry Which
Is Expected to Produce R'.g
Revenue for Company.
Hniihut flahinir a new industry which
will bring great wealth annually Into
Portland, will be wonted on a system-
.... i i- .1.1. . n h newlv-dis-
covered banks lying oft the coast of
urearon Detween ouo -
Captain Robert E. Voeth, now master
of the gasoline fishing schooner De-
corah, popularly jtnown as icw-d-Bob,"
discovered the location of the
VO.UJV .U'll jca.n c&v J r. - t f
a rowboat at places marked "shallow
on cnarta.
m 1 ... -i ..f Vi a 1 1 hut
j lie irucuunicuai vi.-.
made by fishermen in open gasoline
launches eventually brought many fish
ing schooners to tne Dan as, ana wuus
them was the Decorah. in command of
n i v.v. rr-w. rBrni Govern
ment took an interest In the Vnatter
and sent the fishing steamer amiuvn
last Summer to sound the banks. .
Government Finds Bank's Larse.
The Government report says- the new
t.1(K.. h.nlr u nnnrnxImatelV ' 250
square miles and can be fished profit
ably from April to October, although
the biggest run occurs in August and
September. It also says that In 21 trips
fishermen in small boats obtained 850,
000 pounds of halibut valued at 24,O00.
This report is not fully correct, ac
cording to Captain Voeth. who said yes-
larger than reported by the Govern
ment and would require at least an
other season of the Albatross to ascer
tain their exact siie. They extend
along the Oregon coast for 100 miles
and vary in width.
"Our survey made on the Gazelle was
Incomplete. The men told me that they
had never caught enough halibut on
the Albatross to feed the crew.
Fishing Compnny Formed.
"On the Gazelle, however, we never
picked up a set line without finding
halibut in profitable quantities.
"The Decorah has Just been com
pletely overhauled and will commence
fishing as soon as weather permits,
providing there is a market in Portland.
A large, rich corporation Is being
formed to handle several fishing
schooners and to build an ice plant in
Portland. Portland is 36 hours closer
to the fishing than Seattle, and that
means fresher fish.
"We had Intended to snip nanaut j
rail from Newport, but that proved too
I..- . V. rata 11pd 11 II 1 1 the
expensive, - - -
profits. Now we are prepared to bring
halibut to foruano. alu".""
industry last year brought $42,000,000
. . . .1... .1 41.- viro-tn hanks off
into ms l 1 L j i -" -'-
the Oregon coast are tne finest in ex-
Jiews From Oregon Ports.
a cTfioi a rtr March 28. (SDecial. )
The steam schooners Klamath and
Northland sailed toaay ior tanioriwa.
with cargoes of lumber from various
points along the river.
The Grace line steamer Santa Clara
sailed early this morning tor New
York, via Puget Sound, after taking
on cargo at Portland and Astoria.
The steamers Bear and Yucatan ar
rived today from Sar Francisco and
San Pedro with freight and passengers
a ctnHn nnd Portland, and the
steamer Rose City sailed for the Cali
fornia ports.
The steamer Sue H. Elmore arrived
last night from Tillamook and left for
Portland this morning.
The steamer George W. Elder sailed
this evening for Eureka and Coos Bay
with freight and passengers from Port
land and Astoria.
The steam schooner Shasta came
down the river this afternoon and went
to Knappton to finish her cargo of
Th. lftMnni steamer Azumusan
Maru, lumber laden from Westport for
the Orient, came down the river this
afternoon, and will go to sea tomor
Movements of Vessels.
-Df-tnTr ivn XT t rh Railed at 9 A. M..
steamer Geo. W. Eler. for Coos Bay and
Eureka. Arrived at 2:05 P. M., steamet
Bear, from San Francisco; at 8:15 P. M..
steamer Yucatan, from California ports.
Astoria, March 28. Wind. northwest;
weather, clear; sea, smooth. Arrived at o:S0
and left up at 8 A. M., steamer Bear, from
San Francisco. Left up at 9:30 A. M..
steamer Sue Elmore, from Tillamook. Ar
rived down at 7:80 A, M.. and sailed at 8:40
A. M steamers morinmnu .imni".
for San rranclaco. Sailed at 11 last night,
steamer Santa Clara, for Puitet Sound;
steamer Rose City, for San Francisco. Ar.
rived at 9:80 A. M. and left up at 11:35 A.
xj ..aaTT.A- TnmtRn. from San Francisco.
Arrived down at 4:35 and sailed at 5:30
P. M . Steamer J. w. ftiaor, lur luuh uttj.
San Francisco, March 28. Sailed at 1
A. M.. steamer Yosemlte, for Portland.
- ii i . -i.t . Ur ataamo- XV. F. If-rin.
for Portland. Sailed at T last night, steamer
liee. for fortiano.
Seattle. Wash.. March 28. Arrived
Steamers Santa Clara, from New York;
Prince Georso (British), from Prlnca Rupert.
satiAri steamers Admiral Farrasrut. for San
Francisco; Paraiso. for Southeastern Alaska;
Prince George tsntisnt, tor irnnce ttuperu
Tides at Astoria Monday.
TTtrh Low.
11:38 A M....8.3 feet5:4T A. M l.T feet
6:03 P. M 0.6 foot
Columbia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD, March 28. Condition of
the bar at 5 P. M. : Sea, smooth; wind.
northwest, lo roues.
"Marconi Wireless Reports.
(All positions reported at 8 P. M-, March
28, unless otherwise designated.)
Lewis Luckenbach. San Francisco for New
York. 240 miles south of San Pedro.
Willamette. San Diego for San Pedro, 15
miles north of Point Lome.
Santa Catallna, 9aB Pedro for .New York,
87" miles south of San Pedro.'
g. v. Luckenbach, New York for San
Francisco, 40 miles northwest of San Pedro.
San Juan. San Francisco for Balboa, sSU
miles south of San Francisco.
City of Para, Balboa for San Francisco,
481 miles south of San Francisco.
Northland. Portland for San Francisco,
105 miles south of Columbia Kiver.
George W. Elder, Portland for Coos Bay.
13 miles north of Cape Meares.
President, San Francisco for Seattle. 187
miles north of Cape Blanco.
Klamath. Portland for San Francisco. 110
miles south of Columbia River.
Enterprise. Hllo for San Francisco, 1944
miles out. March 27.
Buck. San Pedro for Yokohama, 720 miles
out. March 27. , , ,tl,
Matsonia, San Francisco for Honolulu. 1J7
miles out, Marcn ai.
Hilonian. Hllo for San Francisco, U miles
out, March 27.
Wllhelmloa. Honolulu for San Francisco.
914 miles out, March 27.
Speedwell, Coos Bay for San Diego, 80
miles south of San Francisco.
Chanalor, Everett for San Pedro, 832 miles
cliathalnT'san Francisco for Eureka, 10
miles from San Francisco.
Arollne, San Pedro for San Francisco, off
PHnetrrin.r'port Costa for Llnnton, 11 miles
north of Port Costa.
Roanoke, San Francisco for San Pedro. 145
mile from San Pedro.
Coronado. San Francteco for San Pedro,
it miles south of Pigeon Point.
Norwood. Grays Harbor for San Fran
cisco SO miles north of Point Arena.
St Helens, San Diego for San Francisco,
85 miles south of San Francisco.
Moffett, Point Wells for Richmond. 710
miles north of San Francisco.
Scott, with Acapulco in tow, Nanalmo for
San Francisco, off East Point.
City or Para, Balbua for Sao Francisco,
I XaIIi AlilVJ 1 Main 1. A Hit
toni&ht 8:15 &
Mat. Wed., f 1 t Sic
Famous Comedy Huccefts,
Peggy 0il a "Peg
Evenioffs Lowr floor, 31 row, 2; 7
rows 51. SO; btUuony, $1. 75c. ioc; gal
lery, 50 c.
iV KT m-S1 mm.
--f-'J-V Gee. L. Baker. Mgr.
The most soul-atlrrlng drama of a decade.
Goods "
"Presented with artlstlo power and great
moral earnestness." Dr. vm. T. Foster.
Reed College.
"If one only Is taught 'the wages of sin
is death.' the pley 1U have served its pur
pose," Mayor Albee. ;
"Tremendous portrayal of facta." Rev.
F. W. Gorman.
Children Jjnder 1 not admitted unless ac
companied by adults. Special matinee for
women only. Thursday, yc, 50c.
Evenings: 25c, WV, 75c. Box 1. Mats.. 25c
50c. Box 75c Special bargains tonight
Wed Mat.
Main 6. A 1020. Broadway,, At Stark.
The BHdf nhop
Fred J. Arriath A Co.
Hawk Inn
r.ucille and I-,m-a
Uriimanm Lot. tier
John Hipcffinn
Matinee Kully.
t:S0 P. M
1 Shews
World's Greatest Protean Actor.
Ethel Whiteside
Countess Szechy
I5c 5t
ItATINIE fcUTf 230
Direct from his unprecedented Broadway
itTUVD nir..-RtTI'RR ACTS 6
hilmnv reserved by
650 miles south of San Francisco. March 27.
Paralso, Seattle for Alaska, oft Patrage
PORTLAND, March 2S. Maximum tem nr. s decrees-, minimum, ou.8 de
grees. River reading at 8 A. M.. 3 b feet;
change in last u.juib, v.
rainfall t5 P. M. to 5 P. M ), trace; total
rainfall since September I, 1914, .,8.U4 inches;
normal rainfall since September ,
inches; deficiency of rainfall since heptem-
Marcn zo. oouib. i ----shine,
la hours. Srt minutes. Barometer (re
duced lo sea-ieveij at o r. m-,
. mm 7 :.: 10
t Wind.
3 a .
2. ; O
Mr- O
a ft "
a? H
v ?
State of
Calgary . . . .
Denver . ;
Des Moines
Kansas City. . . .
Los Angelei. . . .
Minneapolis ...
New Orleans. . .
New York
North Head
North Yakima..
Roseburer ......
Sacramento . . .
dt. Louis
Salt Lake.
San Francisco..
Tatoosh IfUrd.
walla Walla. . .
7-:('.ii SHE Clear
. (1. 141
14,SE ('lear
S,N W(Mear
3S 0.01 6 NE
4(110.(10 (VN
54:0. (HI UNE
6J0.01I I NK
.-jlO.OO loi.N
00 O.BOIl SW
680.1 4;sw
Bs' se
i: o.oo!i4 nvv
3J.0O l'-'i W
t.,(l.(l0 4SW
48 0. 00124, W
r.slo.uniio nw
54 0. 1410 NE
78 0.00, 4NW
64'O.OU 10;8K
6.l T. 1- SE
BU (l.08:18t
n.iioiie s
r.4 o.oo;i8 n
:,ii .bo i8SW
ivi 0.OOI 4 NE
B4.0.00I 4N
r.';i0 Pv :Kaln
54 l.0n 4 NWjl'lesr
240.0O SNE HU cloudy
A small low-pressure area Is central over
Southern Idaho and a lame high-pressure
area overlies the Plains States. Light rain
has fallen In California. Oregon and fcastern
Washington, and snow has ocrurrcd In Ne
vada. It Is much colder In Nevada. Colo
rado, the Dakotas and Minnesota, and cor
respondingly warmer In Southeastern Idaho.
The conditions ara favorable for showers In
(his district Monday, with loner tempera
tures in Southeru Idaho.
Portland and vicinity Showers: south
erly winds. . .
Oregon Showers: southwesterly winds
Washington Phowers: variable winds.
prooaoiy necuum'e , ci...,. ....
Idaho Showers: cooler south portion.
KDW A RD A. BKA1.S. ni-trlct Fow-aster.
The pain stops your sore
ness and stiffness leaves.
You are able to walk upright and
vigorously after a few applica
tions of
Penetrate right to the (ore place
and give instant relief.
James C. Lee. ot Washington. D. C,
-writes: "I bed a severe tall irons a scaf
fold, end soSered witk a severe pain in
the back for thirty years. I baud of
Sloan's Liniment and stsrted to as. it.
and sow am thsnkful ta ssjr that my
back is entirely well."
At all dealer. Price c SOc O HM
Br. Earl S. SIoiH.Inc Phili. I St.Louis
CHECKF.R used to Hlckr system; reply
wltu reference, I 708. Oregonlan.
ULASSlrlfcU au. naito
Daily mad anadaj.
Oae tlma
frame at two eaaveeullTa ttmM IM
bailie al litre twnwiiU Uie two
am-- ad ar aavM vuoeruUa tlaw. .
Au abova raica atftHr tm JmiiMiifitt
aader lao" -Mid aii aUiar rlatiilU-a-
Utm exxeitC lae loliowia
MluatUwia VtaaU4! Mai.
baiuMiu V a-at eiaala.
jk-ar Keat, Kauut, Jfrivata Faanlllaa.
Jtioird aad Uavuta, frtti Aajuiliaa.
,dukae-tMwaji A'r.vata t aikuliea.
Uat a ttta ai- riaMUKMNW m I aaata
ft Uae ctra laaartMMk.
Or "eoart" auvertiariurnts cnarc will
bmm d mm Um aaiaaar mi imm apftKMrtac I-
iu aaiMr. rcksariiea ( Ibe aumixr w muntm
Ui, eaca iiae. """" iitui Iwa Uaaa.
Xb OreawnLaa wiU mrrriH riaaaiilti
verujnieaia aver Uim trirvttomm ravlaed
tfe advaruaer km a aabacriaar tm auaar
uaaaa pricm will mm aiww&rd aver um
wuwaa, bui ! I atii mm rvauerea ibe luUow
Uia dV) tVaetaer aUbMiaeal adirariiwa.
mcnta will to a.wta taa aa 4
aeatia mumm thm aroauaiaraa ol pajiaeal (
icivpiioa adinif-emcui(-. vitaauuaa waal
d and tmnumi a4ivniMiacai Ui m Om
accrvlv'd vr U tetKa. Ordara far ou
taaerit mui will mm ar-iMed ir "Eanu
turo far bmim," " )ptHrtunai.
"Ko.-nia-Uwuea" and "anta I aVeafc.
1'etepboao Mala 1u0. A .
'loa iMveoian wall out (uaraat awaF
r aMiai mpuaslitlllty ir errata o
currtn ! teirpaane KlM rtiaaaaaa ta.
Adertlaement t rerelre prompt Haasl
OcaUoa BBuat b la Tao ircotaa vifta
tare a'ciiH-k at alft-tit. except rtalurdar.
ClaaaDB kur for The nnnda Urefinaa wiU
pa 1:30 VIck fauurdar aixht. The efflo
will be aprn artil la ' lark P. Mv a aamal.
and all da received le lata far prpr
laaalfferatioa wlU toe raa aaaav imm toaadi f
1m L4 tm Claaliy.M
FoB Auction House. 211 1st. Furniture,
carpets, etc. Sale at 2 P. U.
At Wilson's Auction Housa, at 10 A. M..
furniture. 160-S First St.
w t r Fl.k'-i k) 142 Members ar. re
quested to meet at the residence of our !'
brother. William a. Heck, Jr.. ,V.'5 K.t Inih
streei. corner Clinton, to attend the funeral
aer.'Uws. The lod will conduct the cn
cludlng services St lilvervlew Crmeterv.
Visiting brothers are Invited to attend, ify
order of th. K. U. .
M. It. PfsUUlinu, fee.
4. A. F. AND A. H Special
communication (his (Monday
evening. 7 o'clock. Kast Sth and
Kumstde. F. ('. degiee. vullots
weiconia, order Vv. M.
A. F. AND A. M. Special com
munication this (Monday) eve
ning at 7:311 o'clock. Sellwood
Masonic Mall. Work In H. V.
deslee. Visitors weiotll.. IJy
order W. M. BLTLSii. sec
A A. K. AND A. M Special com-
XJ-3V niunlratloit tins taumiayi
Ins at -4.M o'clock. Work In k..
VaEaTv A degree. Visiting brethren wl
VJ come. W. S. WlitltS, Sc
KXTltA Emblem )w.lry of all kinds: spa
tlal designs made. Jaeger Bros.. Jewslera
taking Co. cornir SU and Clay. ITunaral
notice later.
LKMYNE At th family resident. K. Sta
and K. Market au.. March i'S, Jennaj
Lmyne, aged T m. Fun-ral arrantv-V.
menia twill l anuoum ed licr by A. u.
Ken worthy s Co.. frsui at.
I -ems.
ROSKNTHAI In this rl'.y. March i'T. Emma
Aliteona H.enthal. sed at , beloj'H
rtaiiKliter of Mr. J. le Avals, ot New nr.
l.i." and slater ot Mrs. Milton N. sli-srls.
Funeral will tnke place Monday. Msivli
-'J from the parlors "f Dunning M.;
Kntee at 8:30 A. M . then.-e to SI. Murj s
cathedral, comer 1.7lh and luls. where
services will be held at V A. M. Interment
Mt Calvarv Cemeiery. Friends respccl
tul'ly liivlle'd to attend.
E SPRY March :s. Elmer E. Kspey. hut
band ot avis ujuni --" ' - . . .
William O. and Mm. 11. ci. Mlne,ot this
city. The funoral services will be h.-Ul
at the conservatory chapel of F. K. Dun
ning Inc. Easl Side Fun.isl DlrOcl.u..
(II Gut Alder street, at ii:J K M..
Tuesday. March JO Friends Invited. Serv
ices at the grave private.
DITTEBRA.VDT Msrch S?. at Cotfsx.
Wash.. Csrl Dlttebraodt. ae :l years, e.'ii
of Mrs. Anna smith. 47 v, ',' '"
nue. The funeral services will be held
at A. H. Zeller Company s parlora. ..
Williams avenue, today (Monday) at J:l
y M. Interment llos. City Cemetery.
T.-I . In - tori.
AJKB-I tt.l-.ltj. March "'r
i vdla Hoger Gat. s," rather of Dr. Oer
rrude l"oe. of Portland. Or.: Mrs W
B Hopklw. dr.nvllle. Ohio r-""1'
TJrlcson's undertaking parlors today (M m
dH) at 2 K M. Iiitermint Mt, bcotl
. nrlvute.
FAKRELL The funeral service, of the lal.
r .-n ..-in h. held at the Church
of the Holy Kcdeemer. I'Dl Portland boule
vard at 10 A. M. Tuesday. Friends In
vited The remains will be at the con-s-rvatory
chapel of F S. Dunning. In.-.,
East side Funeral Dlre.-tois. 414 bst
Alder street, until A. M. Tuesday.
Rvr'K At the residence. 11111 Clinton si ,
MaVch IT. William (l.-orge Beck. Jr.. sge.
3) veais Friends Invited to attend funeral
services, which will be held at the rei- -"lence
of his father. William (I. Beck -..
Fust 3'Jth st.. at 'JP. M. today (,
March . 2. Interment lilvervlew Cemetery
HERB March -JK. st the home of hrr
daughter. Mrs. A. J. Peiinlngs : '
ll-.'d st . Airs. Theresa Herb, aged . yesro.
Friends can view the remains at Dunn I tie;
McEntees chapel. Interment will tako
place tonim row i l uesdu). March : 0. at
Verboort, uregon.
LENHAHT The funeral services of the late
llcrnian I'. Inhart will be held at thn
St Francis Church, corner fclevenlh mil
East Oak streets, at 10 A. M. today (Mon
day). Friends Invited. Interment Mount
(.'nlvary Cemetery.
lM'NKRA-L DlitKCTona.
Th. only r-.-sldt-nc. undertaking establish.
mei.l lu I'ortlaud with privat. tlv.wa.
M.1U U. i W INI r r ,ON
Moiitgomery at Fifth.
MR atDWARD HOLM AM. th. leading
funeral cll.ector. 22(1 Third su c.rn.r
ballucfc. assistant. A. loll. Mala t.
F. B. Dt.N.NINa, INC
East :d. Funeral Directors. 414 Eaat Al-
ser street. East !tt. ii iiii.
' A. K. Z.U.KK CO., iwa WILLIAMS V4
Et lo" C 1O0&. Lad, atfuoauu Day
and nliiht service.
Broadway and Flufc fhoii. Main Mt. A -.
ljdy attendant.
BKtL,y.E. tiiiniiysld. Funeral Fa. lors. Aut.
hean lutf Beln.oin St. Tabor 1J... B I.t
It. T
BY UK Ed, Wllllanis .vs. anu KnolU
East 111
t; i4.. lsu
F. U LLKtil. East lltu and Clay ali)eia
Lsd'y caisunt. East Tel.
at.o cay. Main 416. A anal. I-ady eindit.
1ART1N FOKIlfcs CO., tlo; urn. I-T 'b
Jngton. Main JbU. A IM- F-ie.a lor All
occasions artistically arranged.
CLAHKa. UKOS., dtslgners and aec"
fresh cut variety. JW:J.
between ih and Hh. Msln or A I'
fKOPLK S I'LUIIAL .HOP. Id and Alur.
riesliLns and suraa. Marshall waa.
MAX M. BM1IU. Mats Tale. A iliU Beillaa
a. c F. bi;rkhap.dt, no a.t i
designs and cut flowers. Mslp A TMI.
BLNSYS1DE Graenhouss. Fresh Bowers.
Phon. B 1521. K. sad Tsy.or.
Bttnrra Davla . Kverott.
Phoxea t-aat B SA1S. Ope. Ua
d Mht.
rteport nil risen of cruelty to tnlg of
fice Lethal chamber for mall anliiial.--.
Horse ambulance for sick or disable I
animals at a moment', notice. Anvon
deairlut yet niuy vomiuunioaia witn ua,
O'PAT-ln thU etiy. Mirch t
r.drnce. 5 Ht. Ilelaii C;'url.
llelnhtk. JuUko Thuma- O Ua ) e d H-
r. !..-.. t. .. . U.1.1..U' Mrs. Ain-i U uh.