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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
Commiss'on Makes Ruling on
Through Routes Via
BECAUSE ROAD DON'T ACT
lailua- to Establish Routes and
Rales Voluntarily From Washing
ton Points to Salt Ik
Causes Imperative Order.
tmEGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wwh
lmlon, Sept. 8. After further considera
tion of the Portland gateway lumber
dine, in which an opinion was rendered
aust June, the Interstate Commerce Com
mission today announced a modification
of its original order, aa follows:
"As defendants have failed and neg
lected voluntarily to establish a through
route for transportation of forest products
between points hereinafter named, and as
no reasonable or satisfactory through
route now exists between said points;
that said defendants be and they are
hereby required, on or before October 15,
l!. to establish and to maintain in op
eration for not less than two years there
after through routes through Portland
over their respective lines of railroad for
through transportation of fir and spruce
lumber, shingles, cedar lumber and long
timbers requiring two or more cars. In
cluding with each commodity named
other forest products grouped therewith
In tariffs of said carriers hereinafter
mentioned, from all points In Washing
ton on the line of the Northern Pacific
as far north as Seattle and not east of
Palmer, excluding points south and east
of Seattle having rail connection with
Seattle only by Junction points north of
Seattle, to Salt Lake and Ogden. and to
ail other points In Utah taking same rates
as Salt Lake and Ogden on shipments of
forest products from Portland.
Through Rates Ordered.
"It is further ordered that said defend
ants be and they are hereby notified and
required to establish and put in force on
or before October 15. 1908. and maintain
for two years thereafter Joint through
rates applicable to. and through rates
on, forest products, hereinafter named. In
cluding with each other forest products
grouped therewith, from all points of
origin on said through routes to all desti
nations above named, which said Joint
through rates shall In no case exceed the
following scale per MO pounds: Fir and
spruce lumber In carloads, 40 cents: shin
gles in carloads, 50 cents. Cedar lumber
In carloads, 50 cents. Long timber requir
ing two or more cars. 50 cents; subject,
however, to present minimum weight reg
ulations. "It Is further ordered that In establish
ing Joint rates on forest products above
named, applicable to through routes
hereinbefore ordered between the respect
ive points of origin and destination men
tioned, said defendants shall In no case
make said Joint through rate more than
24-cents per 100 pounds higher than rates
on same forest products from Portland
to said destinations.
Long and Short Haul Proviso.
"It Is further ordered that the above
order does not constitute sanction for or
Indorsement of the establishment of higher
rates for a shorter haul than via the
same line when the shorter is Included
within the longer. Defendants are au
thorized to make said Joint rates effect
ive upon three days notice to the public
and the commission. I
"As to the establishment of a through
route and Joint rate applicable to the
movement of lumber and shingles from
Western Washington through Portland
over the lines of Northern Pacific, Great
Northern and Union Pacific to other
named Eastern destinations, that the com
plaint In this proceeding be and It Is
TAFT HAMMERS BRYAN
(Continued From First Page.)
even year ot all previous records since
Washington's time. Still later In his
flying trip through the state the candi
date 'declared with great emphasis that
Mr. Bryan and the Democratic party were
responsible for at least two years of
fighting In the Philippines, which would
have been unnecessary In the absence of
opposition in this country.
The personal demonstration of Mr.
Taft's capacity as a campaigner, added
to the positive announcements he made
In his numerous speeches, constituted
an Important epoch In the Republican
Talks Clear Across Ohio.
Mr. Taft, who Is comfortably en
sconced tonight at the home of his
brother. C. P. Taft. began the day with
an address to the veterans, who are
quartered at the soldiers' home at San
dusky. He talked patriotism and not
politics to the veterans and was cor
dially received. Then came the prin
cipal speech of the day to an audience
which filled the Sandusky opera-house.
At 1:40 o'clock the start was made In a
special for Cincinnati. Ten minutes
later at Castelia, the candidate re
ceived not only the cheers of the popu
lace of Castelia, but a huge bouquet of
garden flowers tossed to him on the
rear of his car by a crowd of children.
Short speeches were made at Cas
telia, Tork. Carey. Urbana, Wharton.
Green Springs, to enthusiastic audi
ences. Springfield and Dayton vied
with each other for the biggest crowds
of the day and each was expressive of
enthusiasm. Red fire and torches
helped the crowds at Mlddletown and
Franklin and the speaking time was
Chief Speech at Sandusky.
Cincinnati was reached at nearly 9
o'clock, an hour later than scheduled.
The Taft family was driven directly to
the residence of Charles P. Taft. from
where the campaign of the month of
September will be conducted.
The principal effort of the day of the
candidate was made at Sandusky. This
speech was preceded by addresses by
Representative Kiefer. General Corbln
and ex-Governor Herrlck. 1
.Kiefer's Shot at Bryan.
Representative Kiefer. the- first
speaker, took a parting shot at W. J.
Bryan by declaring:
"Yes. the people rule everywhere ex-,
cept In those states of the Union where
Democracy Is completely dominant."
General H. C. Corbln followed with.
a final exhortation for political energy
after which ex-Governor Myron T. Her
rlck spoke against a Government guar-,
antee of bank deposits.
Mr. Taft. In the beginning of hat
speech, referred to the panic of laafc
year. Confidence, he said, was a plant
of slow growth. The people of the coun
tryfarmers, laborers, capitalists were
all In the same boat. The investment of
money was. he said, necessary for the re
turn of prosperity and confidence.
He not only ridiculed Mr. Bryan's claim
to be the heir or the father of the Roose
velt policies, but delivered his own em
phatic pledge- after analyzing the more
Important policies, saying:
"If elected. I propose to devote all the
CO TO SCHOOL
! ; r-i v It
Blaster George Bllnm.
The above picture of Master
George Blinn. six years old, of
Kodlak, Alaska, who, after mak
ing the long Journey of 220 miles
alone, arrived in Seattle on the
steamship Portland last Wednes
day, was sent by his parents to
. McMinnville. Or., where he will
attend school for a year.
ability that is In me to the constructive
work of suggesting to Congress the means
by which the Roosevelt policies shall be
TEST ON HUGHES MIXED
GOVKRXOR HAS STRONG SUP
PORT AND OPPOSITION".
w York Primaries Show Foreign-
born and Tenement Dwellers
Bitter Against Him. !
NEW TORK. Sept. 8. Results of the
application of the "Hughes test" Inf 13
of the Assembly districts of New i'ork
and Kings counties in the ReputAlcan
primary elections today were dec'iledly
Interesting and decidedly contradictory.
According to figures obtainable lace to
night, six of the New York dlstrlc 0 cast
majorities for the renomlnatlon "of the
Governor, three against. All lot the
three Kings County districts cast decis
ive majorities against his renontlnatlon.
The Kings County totals shov? a net
vote of more than two to one against the
All kinds of inferences were ifrawn to
night from the figures by advurates and
opponents of the Governor's nomina
tion. Chairman Timothy L. Woodruff,
of the Republican state com oilttee. de
clined to make any comment, at all to
night. Representative Herbert Parsons,
chairman of the Republican oounty com
mittee, who represents tins districts
where the test vote was taken, said to
night: "The vote shows there is a strong
Hughes sentiment among certain ele
ments that vote, the Republican ticket
and among others a bltte? opposition to
him. the opposition being ffn the foreign
born and tenement-house districts. In
the districts that Governor Hughes car
ried the delegates to the 'convention will,
of course, be for his rfynomination."
Mr. Parsons figured tjwt Mr. Hughes
will have 73 delegates om. of 787 in Man
hattan and The Bronx. , Chairman Jacob
Brenner, of the Kings ' County commit
tee, said that the fourr districts In that
county selected for 'the test were all
The districts In Ma-tvhattan selected for
the "Hughes test" ire presented a great
variety of political end National com
plexion, and the results were varied.
HUGHES' ENEJV IS BEATEN
Cassldy Loses tenomlnation lie
cause He Votisd for Gamblers.
ITHACA. N. Y. Sept. 8. (Special.)
State Senator O'.en Cassldy was de
feated for renon j.lnatlon today on ac
count of his votij agalnBt the anti-race
track betting bi 'lis at the last session
of the legislature. Ex-Assemblyman
Ben Conger, of Tompkins County, who
Is a prominent churchman and sup
porter of Governor Hughes, received
the nomination in the Senatorial dis
trict convention here by 15 votes to 5
for Cassldy. who had the support only
of his own eo'.nty, three other counties
being against him.
Cassldy sayai he will now run as an
Independent candidate. A few weeks
ago Cassldy felt certain of renomlna
tlon. One off the county delegations
which were Against him today was In
structed for? him at the time it was
chosen. T le Republicans, however,
became convinced Cassldy could not be
elected. If : nominated, because of his
rote on tb racing bills, and several
days ago his instruction was recalled.
GET LllJHT -FROM ROOSEVELT
New Yok Republican Leaders Come
Out for Hughes.
OYSTJJB BAY. Sept. 8. That Governor
Hughe. I, of New York. Is the strongest
man to head the Republican ticket in
New "fork State at the coming election
was the opinion expressed by a
numbctr of party leaders of Nassau Coun
ty aft er a conference with President
Rooserrelt at Sagamore Hill. The con
ference lasted an hour. .
LIF7 IS CRUSHED OUT
Car penter Meets Death While) Work
' Ing Under House.
T VALLA WALLA. Sept 8. (Special.)
D L. Cox, a pioneer carpenter of Walla
W alia Valley, residing at Waitsburg. was
tcday crushed to death beneath a house
9 -hlch he was moving on the Stone Cipher
farm near Spring Valley. Details could
J lot be obtained tonight, but it is thought
'the accident occurred while Mr. Cox was
under the building placing sills and mak
rtfig the building sufficiently substantial to
move. It is believed one of the supports
gave -wav and allowed me Building to
fall on the victim, killing him Instantly.
Mr. Cox Is survived by a widow and two
Leather goods at Eyssell's. 289 Mor.
Victor Talking Machines Bring Music Into the Home, $1 Week:
WUl Be the Thing
f Sole A genU
for Women of
Established 1 850-FIFTY-EIGHT YEARS IN BUSINESS-Established 1850
Good Merchandise Only Quality Considered Our Prices Are Always the Lowest
WOMEN OF FASHION
LIPMAN, WOLFE & CO.
The Season's Biggest Hit
$3.50 Satin Hats, $2.39
Children's lxl ribbed black cot
ton Stockings, good weight, made
with seamless foot, double heels
and toes, regular 1 O
20c value lS"sC
Seven of the choicest shapes in the exquisite
new satin hats, including the novel high-
crown hats, etc. Colors brown, navy, Alice,
heather and black. Values to $3.50
New Autumn Suits
500 framed Pictures, dozens of
subjects including landscapes,
Madonnas, etc. Reg. 50c value.
Children's Un'dw'r, 27c
Very s p e c i a 1 Children 's fine
ribbed fleeced Vests and Pants,
gray or ecru, all well made, all'
20c Child.'s School Hose IZV2C
25c Ribbons 15c
All-silk Taffeta Ribbon, all staple
shades, 4 inches wide, regularly
$2 Spreads $1.48
Full-size Bedspreads, Marseilles
patterns, cut corners, good qual
ity. 75c Damask 48c
Bleached satin-finish" Table Dam
ask, 66 inches wide, variety of
9 Spc 1
l,Pf Wl v
We have for this week exceptionally clever
Tailored Suits to offer. Styles that will add
greatly to our reputation of being able to
produce stylish garments at popular prices
Manufacturers anxious to have their goods strongly represented in our suit sec
tion and get their share of the enormous business that is done in this popular depart
ment, have made for us some fine suits for this early showing. The success of their
garments at this first sale has much to do with the business that goes to them later J
on. Therefore, you may rest assured that these suits are maae rignt in every respect.
We have 1,50 suits in the style here illustrated, which we are going to sell at
this sale for $24.75. This is by far the best suit we have ever offered at this
low price. It has the style and shape of the high-priced models, and is care
fully tailored. We know of suits being sold this season at $35 that are not the
equal of this one in any particular. We wish we had ten times the number, as
every one would be picked up at this sale, and every purchaser would be a
more than satisfied customer.
The suit above mentioned was sketched from life, and the graceful cut is plainly
shown in the illustration. It is made of broadcloth, in pretty shades of blue, brown
and green. The coat is semi-fitted and has the new slashes at the sides and back,
trimmed with wide folds of satin and buttons with satin centers. The skirt is the
latest gored model with wide fold at the bottom.
Another very stylish suit at this price is made of broadcloth, strictly tailored,
with plaited skirt and long semi-fitted, single-breasted coat. The lapels of, the coat
are inlaid with satin matching the broadcloth in color, and the handsome woven satin
buttons ornamenting the lapels and back of the coat are also of the same shade. The
lining in both these suits is of an especially durable quality of taffeta.
Imitation Torchon Laces,
Vals. to 25c Yard, 5c Yard
Imitation Torchon Laces and Insertions, 1 to
4 inches wide, all new goods, beautiful C
patterns, values to 25c yard for
25c Handkerchiefs, 15c
Pure linen women's hand-embroidered Initial Hand
kerchiefs. Extraordinary value at the regular price.
Reg. 75c Lace Yokes, 49c
White lace Yokes a large variety of pretty patterns,
selling regularly at 75c.
Lace Curtain Sale
To introduce our newly enlarged and im
proved Lace Curtain, Rug and Drapery
Section we offer this remarkable
sale. You will find all kinds of lace cur-
tains, including Marie Antoinette, Irisii
Point, Cluny, Renaissance, Battenberg,
Cable Net and Nottingham effects,, in ,
white, ecru and Arabian color.
Framed Pictures at Half -Price
Tgjg q )C St 25C Tday we' place on sale at these
v prices an extraordinary special sale
of a sample line of framed pictures.
They include every style of picture,
s in all sorts of frames, for any room
Vals. to 1.25 at 50c
Vals. to $2.00 at ?5c
Vals. to $5 at $1.95
Vals. to $6 at $2.50
and to please any fancy.
Vals. to $8 at . $4
Vals. to $10at . $5
CB.a la Spirite & Smart W.B.Corsets
New Styles, Vals. to $2.75 for $1.48
This extraordinary sale includes good, new Fall models in C. B. a
la Spirite Corsets, medium or high bust and princess hip, medium
bust and short hip. Also W. B. Erect Form Corsets, low bust and
short hip. In white, pale blue ad pale pink. Values to $2.75.
Our great special sale C1 Aft
nrlr" 1 T
$1.50 Lace Curtains at 98c Pair
$2.00 Lace Curtains $1.49 Pair
$2.50 Lace Curtains $1.89 Pair
$3.50 Lace Curtains $2.33 Pair
$4.50 Lace Curtains $3.15 Pair
$5.50 Lace Curtains $3.89 Pair
$6.50 Lace Curtains $4.68 Pair
$7.50 Lace Curtains $5.49 Pair
$10.00 Lace Curt'ns $7.89 Pair
$12.50 Lace Curt'ns $9.45 Pair
We invite special attention to our superb
stock of room-size rugs, many of which
at moderate prices imitate exactly th.
patterns and soft colorings of costly
Turkish and Persian Rugs.
New Novelty Net Waists
Reg. $6.50 Vals., $3.89
Today we offer an extraordinary in
troductory sale of women's novelty net
Waists, made over silk in the new ecru
shades. The entire front is trimmed
with cluny insertion, lace, silk and
medallions. All have the new three
quarter sleeves, edged and trimmed
with lace. Selling reg. at
$6.50. For Today's sale
; I I
OUR ARE KILLED IN FIRE
SCORE MORE IXJURED IX DE.V
VEB HOTELi BLAZE.
Incendiary Kindled Fire Victims
Lose litres or Ijlmbs by Not
Waiting for Firemen.
DENVER. Sept. 8. A fire which is be
lieved to have been started by a miscre
ant caused a panic early today among 100
guests of the Belmont Hotel, a three
story building at 121-1I5 Stout street, this
city, as a result of which four lives
were sacrificed and a score of persons in
jured, two of whom are not expected to
recover. Three men died from Injuries
sustained In Jumping from windows and
another was suffocated to death In his
room. Had the unfortunates who were
killed or injured by Jumping remained
at the windows a moment longer, they
would all have been saved by the fire
men. "he dead:
EDWARD MOORE, sired 55, real estate
agent. Philadelphia; killed by Jumping..
JOHS J. JANE, Colorado Springs; suf
focated. GEORGE BODLE, Mlddeltown. N. Y. ;
died at hospital of injuries sustained in
GEORGE OTT. Dodge City. Kan.: died at
hospital of Injuries sustained In Jumping.
William B. Lewis, brakeman; badly
burned about the face and breast; will die;
Mrs. W. A. Lanham, badly burned
about the face and entire body.
W. A. Lanham, hands and face burned.
F. J. Bawden. City Clerk of Silverton,
Colo.; two scalp wounds;- Jumped from
O. El Klinger, printer, and formerly
proprietor of the Silverton Standard; back
wrenched in Jumping from second-story
Charles F. Stewart, candymaker; ' left
wrist broken and bruises resulting from
Jumping from the third-story window.
Melvin Parker. Hillsdale, Mich.; serious
bums on face, arms and legs.
Edward Kelsoe, hands and face burned.
Mrs. Lydla Parker, badly burned and
Thomas Taylor, pipeman, engine com
pany No. S, left ankle broken.
Mrs. J. L. Hole, Minneapolis; side
bruised, possibly internal Injuries.
Mrs. Lena Mlttelhauser. New York
City, bruises and Internal Injuries feared.
Mrs. Nettle Kahn, proprietor of hotel,
arms and legs burned, mind affected by
John J. Jane, one of the victims of the
fire, recently came to Colorado Springs
from Atlantic City, N. J., and from let
ters among his effects Is believed to have
been the son of a Philadelphia con
tractor. The fire was first seen at 3:61 A. M.
on the top floor of the hotel, and was
supposed to kave been caused by crossed
wires, but late Investigation showed that
It had started at the foot of a rear
stairway and eaten its way to the upper
floor before it was discovered.
It Is reported that money and Jew
elry valued at $1500 were stolen from
the rooms of Mrs. Rahn and guests be
fore the fire or while It was burning.
The whole rear portion of the build
ing, on which were two fire escapes, as
well as- the stairway, was quickly burned
away. Several heroic rescues were ob
served by a crowd of more than 1000
spectators who stood in the street watch
ing the blaze.
Moore Jumped from a third-story win
dow, and his brains were dashed out when
he struck the pavement.
Patrick Treadwell, a fireman, of Cripple
Creek, Colo., who was sleeping in the
Belmont when the fire started, is credited
with having saved at least a dozen lives
by Inducing entrapped guests to Jump
from the upper-story windows across a
five-foot alley to the roof of an adjoining
building, and catching them on his arms.
The damage to the building is estimated
' Chartered to Carry Lumber.
ASTORIA, Or.. Sept. 8. (Special.)
The schooner Oliver J. Olson, which has
been lying in the boneyard at Youngs
Bay for some time, has received orders
to proceed to Hoqulam and load a
cargo of lumber for San Francisco. She
will leave out on Wednesday. The ves
sel needs new water tanks as well as
various repairs and the owners want
her taken to San Francisco for that
mrs. eras CONFESSES
IMPLICATES R. D. ANDERSON IN"
MURDER OF HER HUSBAND.
Wife of Idaho Fanner, Slain at His
Home Near Gifford, Is Held
6POKANE, Wash.. Sept. 8. (Special.)
A special from Lewiston says:
Following a complete confession, which
has not yet been made public, Mrs. Nancy
Bachus, wife of J. M. Bachus, who was
cruelly murder-exi at his home near Gif
ford Saturday night, is locked up in the
County Jail held as an accomplice in the
murder of her husband, and R. D. Ander
son, heretofore called Addison, is accused
In the confession of the widow.
After four hours' sweating by Sheriff
Harry Leyden, Mrs. Bachus made a de
tailed confession, which was typewritten
by W. E. Stoddard, and while the officials
decline to discuss the case, no doubt ex
ists that Anderson will be held for mur
der. From reliable sources It Is learned that
Bachus must have set the house on fire
by accidentally knocking over a lamp,
thereby temporarily foiling plans of the
assassin, who was lurking in the dark
outside the Bachus residence. While try
ing to save some of his household goods
Bachus Is. alleged to have been shot down.
PROHIS STAND . ALOOF
Refuse to Indorse Candidate of Any
TACOMA. Wash.. Sept. 8. (Special.)
"Get on the water wagon or be run
over." That Is the slogan of the Pierce
County Prohibitionists. There will be no
Indorsement of any other party candi
dates. These facts were brought out at the
Pierce County Prohibition convention, In a
spirited discussion over me oince 01
County Attorney. The convention refused
to Indorse County Attorney Rowland who
is running on the Republican ticket for
Other places on the ticket were filled
with little discussion, as follows: Sheriff,
W. H. Bock; County Clerk. A. D. Savey;
Treasurer, George Rldeout; Assessor, H.
C. Guest; County Superintendent, Mrs. H.
Some difficulty was experienced filling
out the Legislative ticket, but one was
finally agreed on.
SEATTLE. Wash., Sept. 8. The Prohibi
tion State Convention met here at 2
o'clock today with 50 delegates in at
tendance. It was called to order by Sec
retary it. B. Dunlap, of the state com
mittee. A declaration to the effect that
prohibition Is the only effective method
to kill off saloons has been prepared for
adoption. A. S. Caton, of Olympla. Is
scheduled for the nomination for Governor.
FUGITIVE TAKEN BY POLICE
Man Wanted in Kentucky Is Arrest
ed Near Seattle.
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 8. Latimer .
Carter, who is wanted at Louisville, Ky.,
on the charge of embezzling J60.000, from
the estate of George L. Douglas, deceased,
was arrested at Georgetown, near here, to
night and is now in the County Jail.
Carter caused an added sensation at
the time he absconded a year ago by
taking with him Mrs. Mary DeCoursey.
wife of a family friend, and leaving his
own wife almost penniless.
His arrest here was caused by Wr. T.
Rankin, of Louisville, who traced him to
Washington 'through the woman. He
(earned of her whereabouts when the
couple was living in Spokane and al
though Carter changed his name frequent
ly and moved from place to place, the
officer finally closed in upon him this
Carter had no money and had been
working at odd Jobs for some time to sup
port himself and the woman. Mrs. De
Coursey was not arrested.
Although Carter does not admit the em
bezzlement, he stated that he is willing
to return to Louisville without requisi
Paroled Convict Returns to Salem.
Sept. 8. (Special.).
parole officer at the
, returned to Salem
enry Foster, the pa-
was arrested on Fri-
111 1 n a 1 11 1110 wmvriv
E. W. St. Pi ret,
vesterdav with H
roled convict who
dav evening for
regulations by get
There im no need of anyone suffer
ing long with this disease, for to
effect a quick cure it is only necea- .
aary to take a few doses of
Golic, Cholera and
In fact, in most cases one dose is
sufficient. It never fails and can be
relied upon in the most severe and
dangerous cases. It is equally val
uable for children and is the means
of saving the lives of many children
In the world's history no medicine
has ever met with greater success.
PRICE 25o. LARGE SIZE 50c.
Don't be afraid to say so,
if you don't like Schilling's
Yonr grocer raturni yor aontr u 70s don't
Bka it: wo par bim.