Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOJRING OREGOXIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1907.
SETTLE MOBE OF
Representative Monde'l Intro
duces Land Bill Into
320-ACRE HOMESTEAD BILL
Provides That Settler Holding 160
Acres Under Homestead Law Slay
Acquire 160 Acre More Ad
Joining, Tinder Conditions.
OREGOOHAN NEWS BUREAU, "Wash
ington, Dec. 16. No bill introduced at the
present session of Congress, proposing to
amend the public land laws, has attract
ed greater attention than the 320-acre
homestead bill offered by Representative
Mondell, of Wyoming, who, under the
rule of seniority. Is slated for chairman
of the Committee on Public Lands of the
House. As drawn the bill not only per
mits the original filing of 320-acre home
steads, but permits homesteaders who
have heretofore acquired 160 acres of
jnx unaer me uorciesiena net, 10 i .in u
another 160 acres, on certain conditions.
So important Is this bill that Its terms
are here quoted In full. The bill pro
vides: That any person who !s a qualified entry
man under the homestead laws of the
United States shall be entitled to enter,
under the provisions of this act. 820 acres,
or less, of surveyed, unappropriated publlo
land, to be located In a reasonably com
pact body, and not to exceed one and one
half miles In extreme length. In conformity
with the legal subdivision of the public
lands; but no person who Is the proprietor
f more than 160 acres In any state or ter
ritory shall acquire any rights under this
Excludes Timber Land.
Section 2. That any person applying to
enter land under the provisions of this act
shall make and subscribe before the proper
office an affidavit as required by section
S290 of the Revised Statutes, and In addi
tion thereto shall make affidavit that the
land sought to be entered does not contain
a merchantable growth of timber; that not
to exceed 80 acres of the same Is Irrigable
from any known source of water supply;
that In the opinion of the entryman at least
160 acres of the tract Is susceptible of cul
tivation and the growing of crops, and upon
the filing of such affidavits and on pay
ment of the sums now required to be paid
under the hcmestead law for each 80 acres
contained In the tract applied for, he or
she shall be permitted to make entry.
Take Up Contiguous Land.
Section 8. That any person ' who has
heretofore perfected an entry under the
homestead law of 160 acres, or less, shall
have the right to make entry under this
act of an area which, together with the
former entry, shall not exceed 320 acres.
That any homestead entryman now occu
pying lands heretofore entered by him
shall have the right to enter unappropriated
public lands, subject to the provisions of
this act. lying contiguous to his former
entry, which, together with the original en
try, shall not exceed 320 acres, and resi
dence upon the original entry . shall be
MmyrmA - mm - - - i .1 . w - .1 1 . . ,
Must Improve Land. "
Section 4. That at the time of making
Anal proof the entryman under this act
ball. In . addition to the proofs and affi
davits required under the homestead law,
prove by two creditable witnesses that st
least one-eighth of the area embraced In his
Hrtry has been continuously cultivated and
that improvements have been made upon
the land to the value of not less than 41. 2S
per acre for each acre contained In the
Advance Dry Farming.
Speaking of his bill, Representative
Mondell said It was drawn for the pur
pose of enabling settlers to take up lands
adapted for dry farming. Experience haa
demonstrated that 160 acres of land is not
ufflcient to support a family If 'the land
muat be dry farmed. - On the other hand;
the dry-farmer does not require 640 acres
to support himself and family If the land
Is really susceptible of dry fanning.
Mr. Mondell explains, as Is well known,
that the cream of the public domain haa
long since passed to private ownership;
the agricultural land which remains Is
not ideal farming land, and much of It
ean only be made productive by Irrigation
or by dry-farming. The irrigable area is
limited because there la a limit to the
water supply, but much of the remaining
land that cannot be made productive un
der ordinary farming methods, and which
can never be irrigated, can be made to
yield crops when properly dry-farmed,
and it la this class of land which Mr.
Mondell contends will be taken up under
- Open Semi-Arid Regions. '
He has so drawn his bill that timber
lands cannot be acquired under Its provi
sions, and has made It Impossible to ac
quire more than 80 acres that are sus
ceptible of Irrigation. In all semi-arid re
gions there is some land. that can be re
claimed by irrigation, but only a small
portion, relatively speaking. In the main
he believes his bill would merely open up
to settlement semi-arid regions which
will never be settled as long as the
homestead Is restricted to 160 acres. His
Chief object, he declares. Is to get set
tlers for his own and: other semi-arid
It Is not expected that the bill will pass
in Its present form. The draft which was
introduced is purely tentative, and will
be subject to amendment and change
both In the committee and In the House.
ST. JOHN TAX LEVY FIXED
Council Decides on 4 1-2 Mills on
At the adjourned meeting of the St.
Tohn Council last night the tax levy for
the coming year of 1908 was fixed at 4H
mills on a valuation of J2.452.960. which
s ill raise S11.0S8. Councilman Vy". H. King
ind A. R. Jones, members of the finance
.nmmlllM mflria tholt vatis,.. . i. .
- . v, 1. Ul U1Q
Bnancial requirements, recommending the
foregoing levy be made, which was ap
proved by the Council.
The committee gave the expenses for
last year as follows: General fund,
$3270.95; salaries, Ja597,05; water, $759.50;
lights $1269.17; street cleaning. $221.60; to
tal, $11.9S0 The committee estimated that
the following will be needed for the com
ing year: General fund, $2400: salaries,
ItiMO; water. $1100; lights. $1650: street
cleaning, $300: fire department. $500; In
terest on bonds. $600; Philadelphia street
Improvement, t550; total, $14,100. Addi
tional revenue will be as follows: Saloon
licenses, $4000; franchises, $200, and alto
gether the revenue will be $14,338. There
are some other items of Income not In
cluded In the flfures shown, but the. com
mittee derided to he on the safe side and
not include them In the estimated In
come. As there Is something over $5000 In
cash In the treasury, the city Is in excel
lent financial condition. It Is possible that
from fines and other sources another
$1000 may bs added to its income during
the coming J ear.
At the meeting laat night $135 was re
ceived for use of the city's dock at the
foot of Richmond street from Grant,
Smith & Co. There was some considera
tion of heating the City Hall. It was de
cided It would be better to have the en
tire hall heated under one contract, and
the hide re jelved ' were referred back to
the finance committee to secure other ten
ders to Include the entire building.
At the Theaters
What the Press Agents Say.
DUMAS' GREAT PIAY AT BAKER
Austin Webb Makes Hit in Dashing
Role of D'Artagnan.
Everybody Is praising the really fascinat
ing prod-uction of Dumas famous romantic
drama, "The Three Musketeers." or "The
Three Guardsmen" as It Is often railed,
which the Baker Company Is offering this
week. Nothing Is too good for Portland
theater-goers, and no one knows that so
well as the progressive manager, George L.
Baker. Costumes, scenery and elaborate
effects for the great Dumas play are simply
unsurpassed. Matinee Saturday.
"Quincy Adams Sawyer" Tonight.
Once more the publlo will have a chance
to see the famous New England comedy
drama, "Quincy Adams Sawyer," which has
already proved to be such a tremendous
success before local audiences. Ever since
the opening performance on 8unday the
WAS POPULAR OREGON CITY
The Late William B. Shively.
OREGON CITT. Or.. Dec. IT.
(Special.) Will lam B. Shively, who
was fatally stricken with heart dis
ease here last night, was born on a
(arm near South Bend, lnd.. De
cember 31.' 1849. He was married -before
going to Nevada in 1883. and
In 1894 he came to Oregon City, as
suming the management of Shtvely's
' Opera-House. He Is survived by a
' wife, one eon. Will lain B. Shively,
Jr.. an attorney of Portland, and a
step daughter, Mrs. L4111e Thatcher.
He was well known and very popular
In business and theatrical circles on
account of his Jovial and cheerful
nature. Three weeks ago his brother,
D. - M. Shively, died of heart failure
lh South Bend, Ind.. and Mr. Shively
was planning a visit next Spring to
his only remaining ..brother at St.
audiences that have thronged, the Marquam
have been delighted with the performances.
"Girl of the Streets" at Empire.
'Girl of the Streets," the latest melodra
matic sensation written by that clever ac
tress, Lillian Mortimer. Is at the Empire
this week, and attracting a great deal of
Interest. The scenes are laid In New York
and tell the story of a young girl who Is
attempting to shield her brother from the
results of a crime he Is supposed to have
committed. Imperils her own life and hap
piness. Every woman In the city should see
this novel melodrama. Matinee Saturday.
Star Matinee Today.
"From Farm to Faotory" will be given a
matinee performance at the Star Theater
this afternoon by the French Stock Com
pany. This Is a pastoral drama, with a
wide streak of humor. 9here is a serious
side In which capital and labor clash, with
victory perched on the banner ' of the
working men after a strike. There will also
be a matinee Saturday. Feats are now on
"Caught In the Web" Matinee.
This afternoon at the Lyric the Allen
stock company will present Its latest suc
cess, the thrilling detective melodrama.
"Caught In the Web." Since opening night
last Monday, when the company -scored a
decided hit In the piece, there has been a
keen Interest In the play and the company
because of the wonderfully Interesting parts
the Individual members of the cast play.
FIGMAX'S SADE TOMORROW
Advance Seat Sale Will Open for
"The Man on the Box."
Tomorrow (Friday) morning at 10 o'clock,
at box office, the . Helllg Theater, Four
teenth and Washington streets, the advance
seat eaVe will open for the distinguished
comedian. Max Flgman, and his " excellent
supporting company, who come to the
aboie theater for four nights, beginning
next Sunday night. December 22, in the de
lightful comedy. "The Man on the Box."
A special price matinee will be given
CHRISTMAS AT THE BAKER
Hoyt's "A Midnight Bell" Opens
Next Sunday Matinee Tor Week.
Fewer bills could be happier or mora aptly
chosen to entertain the patrons of the
Baker Stock Company than Charles H.
Hoyt's famous New England comedy. "A
Midnight- Bell." It has all the necessary
holiday atmosphere. William Dills, as well
as directing the production will be seen In
his famous old role of Deacon Tldd. "A
Midnight Bell" will open next Sunday mati
nee at the Baker.
"The Toymaker" Next.
Commencing Sunday afternoon, the Mar
quam will present for the last time this
season the San Francisco Opera Company
in the brilliant comic opera success. "The
Toymaker." This is an opera which has
combined all the essentials of a successful
musical show. Comedy, pathos, sentiment,
tunefulness and fine orchestration. It Is a
piece that never falls to pleas musio lovers.
"Why Girls Leave Home."
' B. J. Carpenter's latest play, "Why Olrls
I,eav Home," will be presented for
the first time In Portland at the Empire all
next week, starting Sunday matinee. The
play Is a wholesome narrative of the hap
penings In the household of a small but re
spectable family and Involving especially
the events In the life of an Innocent young
Donble Bill at the Lyric.
Next week, commencing Monday after
noon, the Allen stock company will present
the famous double bill. "Cinderella." in the
afternoon and "The Man From Mexico" at
night. Contrary to the rule at the lyrlc,
tbers will be dally matinees during Christ
mas week, so that every member of the
mmmt will liar an 9.ual oppariuiltr. !Xoa
if i V' 'i
I dispensers of Wv I
must see both bills at the Lyrlo next week.
Bemember the opening Monday afternoon.
"Queen of the White Slaves."
Beginning Sunday afternoon the Christ
mas attraction at the Star Theater will be
The Queen of the white Slaves." The plot
Is founded on fact and ha recently been
confirmed by dispatches from Chicago In
the dally presa It will be a splendid spec
tacular production with several tons of
Harry Crandall, formerly of Joe Weber's
all-star company, and the Herzog trained
horses from the New Tork Hippodrome, will
be two of the big features which Sullivan &
Consldlne are sending to Portland for the
Christmas bill at the Grand. It is to be a
red-letter week at the Orand beginning
AT THE VAUDEVIIIjK THEATERS
Grand's Best Bill.
The best bill of vaudeville the Orand has
presented In weeks is the current enter
tainment The Eddy Family, in a wire act,
has started the town gossiping. These aerial
artists do feats and tricks which no other
wire runners dara Imitate. Dancing, hand
springs and other seemingly Impossible feats
are performed. Lawrence and Harvey have
an act In which they Imitate George Cohan,
Johnny Hay and others. It is a comedy
with a witty dialogue and breezy songs.
The Best at Pantages.
The best prevails at Pantages Theater
this week, the bill being one of uniform ex
cellence. The American Newsboys' Quartet
Is a hit, their comedy singing winning them
many encorea The Georges In novel comedy
act are the best things of the kind ever
seen In Portland. Johnston and Cook In
"After the Ball"; the Vaughners, ragtime
singers and dancers of the first water: the
Totoes, acrobatic comedy ladder act; Fred
Bauer, tenor, and the motion pictures pre
senting "The Clockmakers Dream," con
clude the show.
HAMLIN SINGS TONIGHT
Splendid American Tenor Presents
Fine Programme at the Heilig.
George Hamlin, notable tenor, fresh
laureled from the bis festivals of the
East, will sing" tonight at the Heilig
Theater, under the direction of Lola
Bteers-Wynn Coman. Hamlin has ad
vanced remarkably, not only In ease and
authority of vocal delivery, but in giving
warmth and richness to tonal colora
tion. He has traveled far, experimented
Judiciously in song, studied discriminat
ingly, and now triumphs artistically. The
lucidity and poetry of .his interpretations
in a wide range of song are always singu
larly satisfying, each selection being per
vaded by an atmosphere most agreeable
and distinctive. He presents an unusual
ly fine programme at the Helllg tonight
Seats now selling at the box office.
THE INFLUENCE OF ART
In framing pictures appropriately so
that the shape and finish conbine In per
fect harmony is magical. We have all
the season's pretty styles and there have
never been more artistic effects.
SANBORN, VAIL & CO.,
179 First street.
The Christmas shoppers, GUI's will re
main open evenings until Christmas, and
welcome you with a great display of
Citizens Meet Mr. Hartog.
BT7GENEJ, Or., Dec 19. (Special.) A.
public reception was tendered tonight by
the Eugene Commercial Club In order
that the people of the town might meet
the new manager of the club, John H.
Hartog. About 500 people attended the
reception, which lasted from 7:30 to 11
Tomorrow (Friday) positively the last
day for discount on East Side gas bills.
Portland Gas Company.
Finely fitted bags. - Harris Trunk
The House of Highest
Comer of Park
. Urn, i. .
M. E. THOMPSOX FILES 9EXSA
Alleges That the Wholesale Houses
Dealing In Supplies Were in Con
spiracy to Aid Local Trust.
A fresh exposure of the graft which the
plumbers have been working on the
householders of the city was made yes
terday when M. B. Thompson filed suit
in the Circuit Court against the Gould
Company; and this time It is not only
the master plumbers who .are brought
into the limelight. The wholesale houses
handling plumbers' supplies are also al
leged to have conspired together, and to
be still conspiring, to sell no supplies
of any klnd to any corporation, firm or
individual in the city, except duly li
censed plumbers. It is still further .the
complaint of Mr. Thompson that the
wholesale houses have unlawfully com
bined to raise the price of plumbing ma
terials for the benefit of the plumbers
and themselves. The suit Is brought to
quash a mechanic's Hen filed with the
County Clerk by the Gould Company, No
vember 18, during the holidays, when
Thompson was helpless, so far as the
courts were concerned.
The statements of the complaint filed
by Thompson are as follows: Thompson
owns lots 1, 2, 3 and 4 In Clifford's Ad
dition, Alblna. He entered into an agree
ment on September 3 with D. S. Hughes
by the terms of which Hughes was to
erect four buildings on the property for
J400. A week later, on September 10,
Stanley & Shoemaker contracted with
Hughes to do the plumbing and furnish
the necessary materials' for J636.
Prior to September 3 the Crane Com
pany and Falling, Haines & McCalman.
wholesale dealers, together with other
wholesale dealers In plumbing supplies
here, unlawfully combined, and are now
doing so, to control and fix the selling
price of plumbing materials In Portland,
and to sell no supplies to others than
licensed plumbers, thereby making it im
possible for Thompson or Hughes to pur
chase any plumbing materials for the
The Gould Company, the complaint
continues, also forbid all licensed plumb
ers of the city, as Its agents, from selling
any plumbing supplies to the would-be
purchasers. As Stanley and Shoemaker
were duly licensed plumbers the contract
was entered into with them.
Thompson says he paid Hughes with a
check for $300 on October 4. Hughes, he
says, paid Stanley and Shoemaker with a
check on October 11. and on the same
day this firm paid1 the Gould Company.
Thompson alleges he has paid Hughes
the $4600 in full for his work, and as
serts his belief that Stanley and Shoe
maker are the agents of the Gould Com
pany. He prays the court to enjoin the de
fendant from foreclosing the Hen, andj
from asserting any claim to the prop
erty. The Hen filed by the Gould Company
at the instance of Stanley & Shoemaker,
asserts that the material furnished by
the corporation was worth $263.64, but
was never paid for.
MRS. TIGER WANTS DIVORCE
Says Husband Is Cruel and She Can
Stand It NV Longer.
After living with her husband, D. L.
Ticer, for 17 years, Delia Tlcer has at
last sought the relief of the divorce
court, that she may not longer be com
pelled to endure his alleged cruelty, con
sisting of beatings and the application of
vile language. She says her husband
beats her with his fist . when drunk, ap
plying opprobrious epithets, which she
says are too vile to be spread upon the
court records. She also alleges in. her
complaint that her husband, after drink
ing heavily, unjustly accuses her of un
chastity. She says she owns property at
Point View, Or., and says that as her
husband Is a carpenter earning $4.7tr a
day he is able to pay her alimony of $30
a month, which she asks, fiha further
xa. b nai tkiJ aw w
describes him as a man of high temper
and vicious and jealous disposition, and
asks that the court issue an order re
straining him from wreaking vengeance
on her for filing the suit against him.
The couple married at Poolvllle, Texas,
January 20, 1S89, and have one child 17
years old. '
Alma Lenon filed suit in the Circuit
Court yesterday against Luther G.
Lenon, to obtain a divorce, as she alleges
her husband deserted her October 25, 1906.
They married at Salem, June 7, 1900.
They have one child, Martin L., 5 years
WAS INJURED BY BARBED WIRE
Hattle Dornelfe Sues L. O. Rolston
for $10,060 Damages.
Hattle Dornslfe has brought suit
against L. O. Ralston In the Circuit
Court to recover $10,060 because, she
alleges, she has received serious bodily
Injuries as the result of a barbed-wire
which Ralston placed across the exit to
her property on the east side of Twenti
eth street, near Jefferson. ' She states
in the complaint that there is a gate on
the west side of the premises, and that
on July 6 she had a party of friends
at her house. Upon leaving with them
In the evening she found the wire, and
while removing It was set upon by
Ralston, who cursed her and mangled
her to such an extent by getting her
mixed up in the barbed wire that she
had to call the doctor. She alleges the
doctor's bill was $50 and that the medi
cine cost $10.
As Ralston threatened to kill her, she
thinks the mental and physical anguish
was worth $10,000, so sues for $10,060.
She says she worked as a clerk at $30 a
month before the fight, but cannot do so
any more' on account of her injuries.
R. I. Eckerson Inherits $30,000.
Rufus Ingalls Eckerson received a di
rect bequest of $30,000 under the pro
visions of the will of Mrs. Elizabeth
Eckerson, which haa been filed with the
County Clerk for probate. ThlB son Is
also named as the executor of the es
tate, which he values at $66,350. The re
mainder of the estate Is to be distributed
as follows: One-fourth to Theodore
Henry Eckerson. of Sacramento: one
fourth to Adelaide E. Reynolds, wife of
Colonel Alfred Reynolds, of the United
States Army; a quarter to Mrs. Sallie
B. O'Conner, wife of Colonel C. M. O'Con
ner, the remaining fourth to be divided
between Regina Eckerson and Theodore
Eckerson, of Junction City, Kansas. It
Is stated in the will that favor has been
shown Rufus Ingalls Eckerson because
he has not had privileges open to other
Sue to Evade Street Assessment.
Suit to restrain the City of Portland
from collecting $2600 from property
owners on Denver street, in the Park
Addition of Alblna, has been brought
by the property-owners of that district,
12 having combined to bring the com
plaint in the State Circuit Court. The
City Engineer's estimate of the work
was first $1637. Only one firm, Bechlll
Bros., bid for the work. This company
offered to do the work for $2786.56. The
estimate of the City Engineer was then
raised to $2600, with the result that an
other bid was made by the company
and accepted by the city. Those com
plaining are: Edith E. Muller. Jane C.
Kirkland, F. D. Simmons, A. Simmons,
E. J. Flnck, Otto Brenlcke, L. G. Rey
nolds, Adella Pedrick, Mary A. Munger.
James Gibson, W. F. Dickens and Ed
"W. L. Buckner is suing Ollle Cecil In
the State Circuit Court to recover
$761.85 for labor and materials fur
nished for a two-story dwelling at 746
Johnson street, and to obtain $150 at
torneys' fees and $1.60 for filing the
Nellie Gould was yesterday appointed
administrator of the estate of "William
L. Gould, of the O. N. G., who died Jan
uary 28. 1907. The estate consists of a
claim for $4476 against the Oregon
Traction Company for services ren-
COST OKI MXLXlOir DOIXalU.
CORNER SEVENTH AND STARK STREETS
Portland's New and Modern Hotel. Rates $1 per Day and Dp
European Plan. Free Bus.
WRIGHT-DICKINSON HOTEL CO. Props.
Long Distance Phoss
J Every Room.
Fifth and Washington Streets. PORTLAND, OREGON
ILM to SS.M Tm Vsar
Anooralng tm Luatlum,
I HOTEL LENOX EMS j
S Portland's Naweat and Meet Madam Hotsl J
Up-to-date grill Auto bus meets all trains Rates: 3
I . $1 day and ujj European plan Long dis-
tance phone in all rooms Private baths.
. . DATXX3, TusliTmst
St Charles Hotel
Front and Morrison Streets, PORTLAND. OR.
EUROPEAN PLAN ROOMS 50c TO $1.3fl
FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT IN CONNECTION ,
dered the company. Gould was S2
Louis H. Tarpley was appointed hy
the County Court executor of the estate
of George Keck, and W. W. Banks, V.
R. Williams and I. W. Baird appointed
appraisers. The estate Is worth 13000.
The personal property Is left to the
widow, Aljbertlna Keck, and the bal
ance of the property to the children, O.
W. Keck, Joseph Keck. John Keck and
Annie Keck, of Nebraska, and Anna
Keck, of Iowa.
C. Henry Labbe was appointed yes
terday administrator of. the estate of
J. R. Danze, consisting of a claim for
$500 against the Northern Pacific Ter
minal Company, on account of the In
juries by which Danise met his death on
March 2. Thomas N. Strong, F. D.
Chamberlain and Edward Joost were
The estate of James Fralney. valued
at 4600, was admitted to probate yes
terday, and Bridget Fralney and John
F. O'Shea appointed administrators.
The heirs are Mary Fralney Collier,
Margaret Drlscoll, Anna Fournler,
Catherine Fttzpatrick, Wlnnlfred
Fralney and Alice Fralney, all of Port
land, with the exception of the latter,
who lives in Berkeley, Cal.
Edmund B. Hill was yesterday ap
pointed administrator, and John F.
Shea, V?. S. Powell and Charles A.
Shea, appraisers of the estate of Elder
Hill, valued at $7500.
Tne estate of Adam Catlln, valued at
$8600, was admitted to probate yester
day, and Mary J. Catlln appointed ad
ministrator. George C. Flanders was yesterday
appointed by the County Court as
guardian of D. M. Flanders, insane.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. Dec. 18. Maximum temper
ature. 40 degrees; minimum, 85. River road
Ing at 8 A. M., 5.7 feet; change In last 24
hours. 1.2 feet. Total rainfall, 3 P. M. to
5 P. M.. none; total since September 1. 13.31
Inches; normal, 16.18 Inches; deficiency,
2.77 Inches. Total sunshine December 17,
none; possible, 8 hours 39 minutes. Barom
eter (reduced to sea level) at 6 P. M., 30.08
Portland and vicinity Snow, turnnlg- to
rain; ' warmer; Increasing southeasterly
winds. Western Oregon Rafn. probably part
snow In early morning, except near eoaat;
warmer; Increasing southeast winds, be
coming high near coast.
Western Washington Rain; warmer; In
creasing southeasterly winds, becoming high
near the coast.
Eastern Oregon. Eastern Washington and
Northern Idaho Snow and warmer.
Southern IdahoIncreasing cloudiness
followed by snow west portion; warmer.
The barometer Is again falling over West
ern Washington and a new disturbance Is
evidently approaching that coast. Storm
Nature supplies force. Wind
turns the wind-milt. The brook
turns the water-wheel. Coal runs
the engine and food runs the
man. Some things contain little
force, some things much.
One substance full of power b
Nature put the power there. It
is a wonderful flesh-producer.
This is not only a matter of
nourishment but of new vigor
and activity in the tissues.
AH Dntnatst SOcaad $1.00.
FOR TOURISTS asrf
Special rat mad
to famllta and sin
gle gentlemen. 1l
management will b
pleased at all timre
to show room mmA
gtvprtce. A naod
ern Turkish b4a e-
K. O. BOWERS,
Seventh and Washington
Phil. Metschen Sc. Sons, Props.
Oswissia WKh afatsi,
a a DA7H. .
warnings for high east to southeast winds
were ordered at 5:45 P. M. at the entrance
to the Straits of Fuca, at Aberdeen, the
mouth of the Columbia River and at Marsh
Held. The barometer continues high over the
lntermountaln states and unusually low tem
peratures prevail everywhere on the Pacific
Slope. No rain or snow of consequence hes
occurred In this district during the last 24
hours, but the Indications are that the dis
turbance now approaching this district will
cause snow, turning to rain. In Western
Oregon and Western Washington and enow
Thursday In the eastern portions of these
states and In Idaho. It will be warmer
Thursday and B'rlday In this district.
' PACIFIC COA6T WEATHER.
S S3 W""L
STATIONS. ES O
s r I si
Rpokane. . ......
18 0.OOI 4 SB
40O.0O) 41 B
l42 0.O042 E
BBALB, District Forecaster.
Grand Centra! Station Time Card
Roseburg Passenger . . . .
Cottage Grove Passenger.
California Express t
San Francisco Express... w
Corvallls Passenger ......
Forest Qrov Passenger...
Forest Grove Passenger . .
Cottage Grove Passenger..
Roseburg Passenger .....
Corvallls Passenger ......
Sheridan Passenger ,
Forest Grove Passenger. . .
Forest Grove Passenger. . .
:15 a. nv
:15 p. ro.
:45 p. m,
:S0 p. zn.
00 a. m
:10 p. m.
:40 p. m.
25 a. m.
30 p. m.
00 p. m.
35 p. ra.
KO a. m.
00 a. m.
50 p. m.
Tacoma and Seattle Express
North Coast & Chicago Limited.
8:S0 a m.
3:00 p. m.
11:45 p. m.
North Coast Limited.
Portland Express ...
-Overland Express . . .
7:00 a. m.
4 :15 p. m.
8:13 p. m.
OREGON RAILROAD NAVIGATION CO.
Pendleton Passenger ............
Kansas City as Chicago Express..
Spokane Flyer :
Chi., Kan. City tc Portland Ex. .
7 : 1 5 a. m.
8:30 a. m.
7:00 p. m.
7:40 p. m.
8:00 a. m.
9:45 a. in.
8:20 p. m.
5:15 p. m.
ASTORIA COLUMBIA RIVER.
Astoria & Seaside Express......
Astoria & Seaside Express
Astoria A Portland Passenger.
8:00 a. m
6:00 p. m.
1315 p. ra.
10:00 p. m.
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.
Leaving Portland I
C. P. R. Short Line, via Spokane. .1 7:00 p. m.
Seattle ill :45 p.m.
C. P. R. Short Line, via Epoksns. .1 8:00 a. m.
Via Seattle ( 7 :V) a. ra.
Dallaa Passenger ..
Dallas Pasaeagsr . ,...... j.
7:40 a. m,
4 : IS p. n,