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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 30, 1911)
TITE 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAX. WEDNESDAY. 1 'ITST 30. 1011.
TUFT WILL INSIST
Of! REAL REVISION
Tarill Must Be Placed on
Scientific Footing When
Work Is Done.
INSURGENT OUTLOOK DARK
President I Sot Playing Politic
and Will Not Permit Other to
Po Fo Veto Will B fiicr
cled If Need Be.
OREOOVTAN NKWS P-UREAf. Wash
Iraton. Aoi. 1. If Congress iiouly
Intends to ravtse tha tariff at the reg
ular Miilno nest Winter. It will have
to baa tta revtalon oa the findings of
the tariff board, or Ha work will go for
President Taft haa mada It plala that
ha will not approve harum-scarum
tariff revision, nor will ho approve anv
tariff bill that doa not haT dua regarl
for tha protective system.
Thla means two things: First, that
any tariff bills, to bacotna laws, moat
conform atrletlr to tha findings of tha
tariff board, and wond. they cannot
ba Pemooratlo tarlff-for-revenue bllla.
That tha President can enforce hla
mandata waa made plain by tha failure
of Congress to paaa anr of tha make
shift bllla of tha special session over
hi veto, for It I certain thla iam Con
greea In the regular aeaaton will vote to
eustaln the Prealdentlal veto Juat aa it
did a few 1ra io on tha wool and
free Hat bllla.
Democratic Pnljr PUIn.
Juat what thla signifies la thla: Tha
Democrat cannot revive their alliance
with the Senate Insurgents nest Win
ter, for the purpose of passing Demo
cratic tariff bllla. and hope to get away
with them. If tha Democrats of tha
Senate want tariff revlalon, want a r
lurtlon of duties, and want thoae re
actions written Into the law. they
nuat Join with the regular Republican
and paaa bllla that conform to the tarirf
ard reports. Otherwise, they will
jet no further than they did at the spe
cial aesalon. for the rreatdential rf)
will be ready to head off anything but
ertentlflc tariff measures.
If the Venate Democrat refuae to
combine attain with tha Republican In
surgents, that little band of politician
win k-a left out In the cold, mere spec
tators at the legislative same, without
Influence, and without power. Tor If
the Democrat and regular Republican
combrhe. or If enough of them combine
to conatttute a majority of the Senate,
the Insurgents win be rendered power
less. Jul aa they were on tha cotton
bill la the Senate laat weak.
Insurgents Get Nothing.
Thl call attention to tha predica
ment of tha Inaura-ente at tha preaent
tlm. They go back to their people
with thla record: They combined wlta
the Democrata and put through pop
gun wool and frae Hot bllla. only ta
have them vetoed: they tried to com
bine and nut through thalr owa cotton
Mil. only to be outvoted: they oppoeed
Tanadtan reciprocity, only to ee It en
acted over their proteet. and then they
atoed around and aaw the wind-up f
Cona-reaa In which they wer not Im
portant factor. Their net aeeompllab
roenta for the special aeaalon ara
If the Fenate lnaur-ent had stood
fr some consistent policy. If they had
propoeed some tangible plan of tariff
revision which they could eubatantlate
with facta and figures, tber might hav
mart a record. Hut they did not care a
whoop about tha tariff. Their aole and
only purpoee wa to "put tha President
In a bole." The upshot of the aeaaton
waa that they themaelvea were left In
the hole, and the Prealdent stands
looklnc down at them, with a broad ex
pansive smile enlightening hla coun
tenance. Their movement directed at
the Preelfrnt proved a boomerang, and
they wera hit even harder than they
lad hoped to hit tha President..
Taft' Couj-e Patriotic.
Tha President waa Invulnerable la
hts position, because he did not try to
play politics. Ha acted throughout on
principle, and for what ha believed to
be the a-ood of tba country. He had no
difficulty In countering hla foe, for
In their eagemeea to discredit htm.
they took a position which even they
could not defend. The President will
more alone the same identic! llnea In
tia next session, for he will not play
politics with tha tariff, even If ha
knowa It will cot htm his job. He
ma v make political capital and
atrengthen htmaelf by hi attttude on
the tariff question, but that la Inci
dental; hla chief aim la to do tha rlsht
So far aa the apecial aeaaton la con
cerned, the President refused to ap
prove tariff bills, aome of them created
by two minds. I A Follette and t'nder
eood: others that Just cama Into being
without any particular reason behind
them. At no time during tha special
rr1on did Congress conalder a single
tariff bill that waa carefully and scien
tifically prepared: never did the finance
ommlttre of the Senate civ consid
eration to a single tariff bill, other
thn Canadian reciprocity: never waa
tie tariff handl3 by (jongresa for
other than political purposes. Tha ef
fect upon business was never thought
of; the preservation of the protective
principle waa not even mentioned: tha
Republican party pledge were utterly
'xnored. In those facta tha President
fln7 his defense.
Bond I Mad of Sand.
As to tha Insurgent-Democratic com
bine. It went to piece the minute the
Iemorrat found they could get along
Ithout La Follette and hla little band.
That alliance served lta purpose, and
wlien It was no longer needed., tha
I democrats dropped the Inaurgente
mit.-out a word of explanation or a
woid of apology. The Democrata haea
no cee for the Insurgenta: they
worked with them only when they be
lieved they could gai.i aa advantage
thereby: there waa nothing of principle
about It; It waa truly aa unholy al
liance. There may be honor among thlevea.
but there I no honor aa between
Democrat and Insurgents. For the In
Ttirgenta would have dropped the
IfmocraU Joat aa quickly a the
Democrata dropped them, could they
have gained their purpoee by o doing.
GIRL LUREDa ALLEGED
Blcjcle Dealer Arreated on Com.
plaint of I a' Mother.
With the office ef an attorney In tha
rhamher of Commerce building aa a
rendxvou and letter-box. according
to the allegation of the complainant.
TWO Or ACTIVE LEADERS IN
i' iajagax-iytr- '" i - . 0V,lV
. I SSk 'V 'j V P'j Jamea Wkltaey.
Harry Hughe, who haa a bicycle shop
at Twelfth and Bumalda atreets and
who la a married man. accomplished
the delinquency of a girl IT year old.
It la alleged, and waa arrested yester
day afternon by Detective Coleman
Complaint w UI1 before Deputy
District Attorney Fitzgerald yeaterday
by Mrs. Victoria Tucker. i:s Eeat Feu
teenth street, upon which the wirrnf
for the man' arrest waa issued. The
woman alleged that her daughter by
a former marriage. Edna Morgan. 17
years old, had been made the aubject
of the wllea of Hughes without her
knowledge until the affair had pro-
greased to an alarming degree.
Investigation preceding the applica
tion to tha District Attorney brought
out the fact, aaya Mrs. Tucker, tfiat tha
girl wa aent for some time ago to
go to the office of an attorney, on a
promise of being given employment.
On her arrival a he found Hughes, but
no work. The mother aay tha girl
Ilatened to hi persuasion and had
other meetings with him. Roth. It 1
said, had access to the office and a
Place where their letter to each other
Hughe Is held tinder ball of $1000.
NEGRO HELP OPPOSED
ENGLISH SERVANTS DISLIX
Employment of Cook, and Batler
by Jamea Van Aten In Lon-
don Results In Trouble.
LONDON'. Aug. . (Speclai.) Once
more tha color bar haa aprung up In un
expected quarters Jamea Van Alen. tha
American millionaire owner of Rushton
Hall. Northamptonshire, suddenly dis
covered the other day that he waa no
longer master In hla own home.
To add to tha plcturesqueness of hi
hlatortc place he conceived the notion of
Introducing a couple of American colored
folk to -the household aten. One waa
Installed as cook and tha other aa butler.
The man In the culinary department
was accepted for the time being as sn
agreeable sort of fellow, but hla dark
brother upstair became ao domineering
In hla new aurroundlng aa to augxest
to the rest of the servants that they
were very Inferior animate.
Discontent grew Into revolt when tha
female section found they had tha sym
pathy of the gardenera, stablemen and
the outside staff on the estate. When
the "master" returned to the ball after
a week on the continent he found h.s
rook and butler wearing a worried look.
In hla absence the maids had been play
ing practical Joke on the negroe. The
butler oa retiring had found hi bed full
of atlnglng nettle and the cook, for
aome myaterloua reason, suffered con
tinuously from uneaalness In his victual
ling department. Both had been driven
to the extremity of being afraid to eat
or go to bed pending tha return home
of Mr. Van Alen.
The millionaire was exceedingly angry
when he heard the story from hla butler,
but before he had time to remonstrate
with the maids a deputation of them
waited upon him demanding that the col
ored men be sent back to America ao
aa to prevent further trouble. Van Alen
capitulated and the two darkles are now
In London looking for a Job.
Rainier KxpeHew'' Jail BellTrry.
RAINIER. Or.. Aug. I. Clarence
Lane and Fd Simmons were arrested
Friday night, charged with being drunk
and disorderly and placed In Jail, of
which the OHy Marshal secured the key
from the present owner. These men
made their boast In the afternoon that
even If arrested, the Marshal bad no
place to put them. Sunday night they
broke Jail. When the Marshal came
down yesterday morning to feed them
he found a hole cut through the wall
and tha prisoner gone. A caa knife
with lesa than an inch of the blade re
maining waa found In the cell with a
note attached, bearing tha words:
-Compliment to Judge Symon. Thl I
what did the trick." On the wall waa
another note addressed to Judge Sy
mons. saying: We are off for a II
days' sea voyage." It Is believed the
men received assistance from the out
side, as the officers say It Is Impossible
to cut such a hole with a case knife.
UMATILLA MAY GET COIN
Oonllnued rmm First Pass.)
lariie part of which la yet Included In
public domain. By reason of Its advanta
ful domain. By reason of Its advanta
geous location and tha delightful cli
mate of that eectlon of the atata. thla
project undoubtedly will be subdivided
Into small farm unit. Thl will pro
vide home for 1000 families and that
I what Oregon needs.
"The settlement and development of
JtYestern Oregon . are very apparent.
Hundreds of thousands of acres, for
merly planted only to, wheat, are now
rut op Into small farm Intensively
cultivated and support a com pact popu
lation. In my work of procuring set
tlers from the East. I find that Ore
gon la one of the best-advertised ststes
la the West."
Coe.sl Frank rwen'meyer. ef Otartotfe
nn. reports thst there ars onlv tw tn
f,rwr st1 towns tn Prince. triwsM talsnd.
f trlottetown and eummeraM. wtffh pepa
lailoes ef 12.000 aad 30OO reepeetlTslr.
CANADA OF OPPOSITION TO RATIFICATION Or TREATY FOR TRADE
BUTTLE IS BITTER
Laurier- Vigorously Opposed
in Canadian Campaign.
RECIPROCITY SOLE ISSUE
Ontario Premier Strongly Against
Ratification of Treaty Leader
of Quebec ConeervatlvM
Also Join Forces.
OTTAWA. Ont.. Aug. . (Special.)
Tha fight over reciprocity contlnuea to
overshadow all other political lssuea
In Ontario province, where Jamea
Whitney, tne Premier, continue to In
veigh against tha confirmation of tha
treaty. Whitney, who has been leader
of tha Conservative party for many
yeara and baa been Premier since liOs.
admittedly ia making tha fight of hla
political life. Ontario I one of the
centers of the contest In which It la
alleged that the "intereste" for Can
ada, too, haa , its 'Interests" ara
spending money freely to defeat the
proposed compact. Whitney Is In the
thick of this, and la caualng much bit
terness by the savagenes of hi re
plies. Quebec will be the hotbed of the
campaign. There the chance of
Premier Laurier to euatain hla usual
majority are somewhat dimmed be
cause Frederick D. Monk ha united
force with Henri Bourasaaa. the Na
tionalist leader. Monk Is working hard
against Laurier and reciprocity. He
haa been leader of the Conservatlvea in
tha House of Commons In Quebec IS
KIDNAPING PLOT BARED
MEXICO IS ASKED TO RFIIRX
Mexican Who Eacapes From Captors
Tells Story of Mistreatment and
United . States Act.
8AW DIEGO, Cel.. Aug. Si. To place
In the hand of the Federal Govern
ment the proper paper on which to
make a demand on the Mexican Gov
ernment for the return of Jesu Mall
and Miguel Burrtlla and two other Mex
Icana who, it la charged, attempted to
kidnap Ambroalo Rulx Isst Thursday
and turn him over to the Mexican Gov
ernment. District Attorney Utley this
morning took the deposition of Ruts,
which will be forwarded to the Stale
Department Immediately. Albert Rogers
In whose barn Ruiz was bound and
gagged, waa arrested this morning ss a
According to the deposition of Mr.
Rulx. the Mexican Government Is try
ing to get hold of him because of hla
having shown sympathy for the Lower
Ruts charges that the Mexicans while
they had him bound and gagged In a
wagon and on the way to Tijuana.
Lower California, discussed among
themselves the reward they could earn
for his capture. He says they were
to be paid $100 each for delivering him
to the Mexican authorities at Tla Juan a.
As they neared the line, he cast off hla
bonds and leaped from the wagon. The
Mexicans, ha says, drove on to Tla
MEN FEW, CRUISERS WAIT
F.nllsbment Shortage at Mare Island
May Bar Battle Practice.
VALLEJO. Cel.. Aug. t9. Inability
on the part of the recruiting offlcer&a
to obtain men for the cruisers now at
Mar Island Navy-Yard threatena to
Interfere with the battle practice
scheduled for this Fall. Every cruiser
at the yard la shorthanded and the
Raleigh and the Cincinnati, ready for
sea alz months ago, have been held In
Idleness because of the lack of men.
The flagship California la ahort 50
men In tha engine-rooms alone. Un
usual efforts ara made to Induce men
NOBLEMAN SLAYER FREE
Swedtnh King Commutes Sentence of
Connt Who Killed Brother.
STOCKHOLM. Aug. tSpectal.)
After So years of frultles petitioning,
the friend of Count John Morner. who
murdered hi brother, have Induced the
King to Intervene.
Thl recall on of tha most sensa
tional case on Sweden' criminal rec-
ords. The Morners are a very old fam
lly of Swedish aristocrats, to one of
whose members It waa due that the
Bernadotte dynasty secured tha throne
in Sweden. The Swedish Prince Karl
August died suddenly at maneuver
ome said poisoned by the Oustavian
party. The King being childleae, the
dead Prince's brother waa designated
Crown Prince, and Baron Otto Morner,
a young officer, waa forthwith cent to
Paris to lay the aelectlon before Na
poleon. But the Baron decided that a
French General would make a better
King, ao on hla own responsibility ha
nominated Marshal Bernadotte, and on
hla return succeeded In imposing hla
selection on Sweden. Thua the great,
grandfather of the present King as
cended the throne.
In consequence, the Morners grew In
power In the land. One night In Sep
tember. 1S91, Count Bror Morner wa
found In hts house In Stockholm with
four bullet wounds In his head. Count
John Morner announced the discovery
to. the police, who at first thought It
waa a case of suicide. But no weapon
could be found In the room. o suspi
cion turned on a friend who' visited
Count Bror the evening before. He,
however, speedily proved hts Innocence.
Then It waa discovered that on the
day of the murder Count John had
bought a revolver, so he was arrested.
Within a few hours he mada tha con
fession that he killed hi brother after
being refused a loan. When Count
Bror declined to lend the money. Count
John declared there was nothing left
for him but to ahoot himself. Count
Bror laughed at that, which ao enraged
Count John that he shot him. rifled his
pocket and then pretended to have dig
Count John I now H years old. He
waa aentenced to penal servitude for
life, but now emerges under the King's
Clemency, a prematurely aged man.
UNCLE OF KINGS DEAD
PRI.VCE HAXS OP GLVCKSBCRG
LAST OF 1 1 SOXS.
Though General In Danish Army,
His Most Cherished Distinction
Was Degree of Ph. D.
COPENHAGEN. Aug. . (Special.
Some curious stories are recalled by
the recent death of Prince Hana of
Glucksburg, known In Kurope aa "Un
cle Hans." because of hi relationship
In that capacity to the King of Greece.
ex-Queen Alexandra of England, the
Dowager Empress of Russia, and aa
grand-uncle to King George of Eng
land and Csar Nicholas of Russia.
The memoirs of the dead Prince will
he published shortly and are looked
for with keen Interest, for he knew
Intimately most of the crowned beada
Ilia father was the old Duke Frled
Hch of Glucksburg. who conceived the
curious Idea of having a large carved
and glided star placed over the ducal
pew In the castle chapel every time a
new child .was born. So. after a
while, 11 atara ahone brightly from
Many yeara passed and one by one
the 11 children died, many at a ripe
old age. Aa each went a star waa
painted black, leaving only the em
blems of the living in shining gilt.
At last came the painting out of the
star of King Christian of Denmark,
and now, with the passing of "Uncle
Hana." all the stars are extinguished
not a golden star I left In the row
of mourning symbol.
Prince Hana was a most popular
figure, with a host of friends, who
admired hi sagacity and kindliness.
He waa a general In the Danish 'army,
but his most cherished distinction was
hi degree of doctor of philosophy, won
by actual merit and not conferred aa
a .compliment to his rank.
FIVE-YEAR GIFT FINISHED
Crown Prince and Princess Shown
Love by People.
BERLIN. Aug. . Special.) The
Crown Prince and Crown Princes have
Juat received a belated but splendid
wedding present, five years after their
But it is a gift worth acceptance,
however late, for It la a complete and
massive silver table service, for use
at atate banquets. Including not only
a great collection of beautiful decora
tive pieces, sufficient for a very large
gathering, but also a huge candelabra,
a set of punch bowls and a group of
figures representing the season.
The cities of Prussia have combined
to produce thla table service on lines
that will do credit to their skill and
taste In the Judgment of future gener
ations. For five years the finest artiste,
sculptors and silversmiths worked on
the various Items, which were stored
In the Relchsbank as fast a completed.
SIXTH BRIDGE VICTIM DIES
Glenn Wilson Snccnmbs as Result of
ROSEBURO. Or.. Aug. 2. (Special.)
Glenn Wilson, of Wilbur, who waa
Injured In Thursday's bridge disaster
at Umpqua, died today. Beaidea a
mother and father he Is survived by
two brother. Ray and Frank, and two
sisters. Leota and Blanche. Tha
funeral will be held at Wilbur on
Tbnnday. H wa 21 year old.
John McFarland. of Coeur d'Alene,
arrived In Roaeburg tonight and Iden
tified Peter McFarland. a victim of the
accident, as hie brother. He says the
deceased Is survived by parents In Big
Rapids. Mich., and a wife at Agnes.
Wilson's death makes the sixth
fatality resulting from the disaster.
TAFT WROTH THAT
SCHOOL MUST BEG
President Raps Millionaires for
Not Aiding Hampton Ne
NATION DEBTOR, HE SAYS
Executive Declares Graduation of
Booker Washington I Enough to
Make Is Deserving of Grati
tude of Country.
BEVERLY. Mass.. Aug. 2. Speaking
In behalf of the Indian and Negro Indu
trial School, at Hampton, Vs., of which
he is truatee. President Taft today
voiced his Indignation at the necessity
that such useful Institutions must beg
for money and at the failure of the Na
tion' millionaire, to come to their res
cue with contributions.
In the graduation of Booker Waahlng-
ton. the President said. Hampton bad
done enough to entitle It to the gratl
tude of the country.
"Northern generosity and donation."
said the President "with reference to
the Southern education and the educa
tion of the negro have had. of course.
their fruits, and I don t want In any
way to diminish the desire of those who
wish to give.
"The negro la a cltlsen of the South,
a very Important part of the Industrial
makeup of the South, and the negro
therefore ought to come and Is coming
more and more under the guardianship
of the South."
President to Stop In Wyoming.
CHEYENNE, Wyo.. Aug. 29. Presl
dent Taft will visit Cheyenne and Lara
mie, October 4. the day following his
stop In Denver. The President's train
will reach Cheyenne early In the morn
Ing from Denver and will depart at
noon for Laramie.
Leonhardt and Marshall Draw.
CARLSBAD, Aug. 29. In the seventh
round of the International chess, tour
nament today the game between Leon
hardt and Marshall was drawn. Scores
of leaders: Schlechter 7. Jaffe. Alo-
chlne. Marshall 4; Chotimlrezkl, Ru-
benstein. Burn. 4; Telchmann. Conn
Suechting. Kostic Botlewt. 3.
ENGLISH WRITERS VEXED
Recognition by Government Unfair,
LONDON. Aug. ' 29. (Special.) When
honors are handed out In England on
the occasion of such great ceremonial
events as the King's birthday or coro
nation. It Is generally a matter of re
mark that the profession of letters re
ceives meager recognition. It Is true
that Sidney. Colvln, the biographer and
friend of Stevenson, recently received a
knighthood, but Rudyard Kipling went
without any official reward.
The relation of the state to literature
has always been- a sore point with Brit
ish authors, who are accustomed to see
soldiers and sailors of mediocre ability
getting decorations a a matter of
course, while writers of far more emi
nence In their profession are apparently
not considered worthy even of the rib
bon of the Royal Victorian Order.
But the government of the day in
England has another way of recognis
ing the existence of writers, by means
of the Civil List, a fund from which
pensions are allotted to eminent and
more or lesa needy recipients or their
Among the last published. list of lit
erary pensioners are W. B. Yeats, who
la In receipt of $750 a year. Joseph Con
rad. (500, and William H. Davies,
HUGE PAYMENTS FALL DUE
Banks and Treasury Must Finance
$94,000,000 Next Month.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 39. The treas
ury and the banks wjjl be called upon
to finance no less than $94,000,000 In
dividend and Interest payments In
September. Of that sum, $55,000,000
will be in dividends. ' The great bur
den o fall the financing will fall on the
New York banks and the sub-treasury
The Government will have no Im
portant payments to make until Octo
ber, when the Interest on the $600,000,-
C consolidation loan of 1900 falls due
and the first Interest on the recent
$50,000,000 Issue of three per cent Pan
ama bonds will be paid.
REPUBLIC SEES TROUBLE
Colombia Increases Army Scenting
Difficulty With Peru.
PANAMA. Aug. 29. Advices from
Colombia report that the army in that
republic had been increased 30.000 men
on account of the difficulties arising
It Is rumored that a aecret defensive
and offensive alliance haa been signed
Wasco Bnslness Man Dies.
WASCO. Or.. Aug. 29. (Special.) G.
W. McClelland, a business man of
Wasco, died here Monday. He was born
in Ohio, September Z. 1832, and Is sur-
Morb haa lately been said
about "efficiency in baaineea.
Permit us te apply It to yours.
The "buslneaa scientist" Is not
a new vocation. Many yeara of
experience and specializing In
eee line baa enabled na to find
year treublee, and. more Im
portant, give yea the remedy.
charge for eooaultatlon. No
charge unless we are of bene
fit. Ne charge na reasonable.
Let oa explain. John G. Rleh
ardaoa A Ce., Bualneae Scient
ist. Pnblle Aoraontaat. 1S
Lewis Bldg. Mala MIS.
Portland Printing House Co.
a. X. w rlsht. Prae. and Gn. Kanaeer
Boek, Caialosae aad Coaaaaerdal
Baltag. Binding and Blaak Beok Making.
Phones: Main 6201. A 2281.
Tenth and Taylor Streets.
Agency for La
and C. B. "La
r j r. -, . - . m
CEADMG SPECACT Y ffOlSE
KNOW THE REASON
IT MEANS DOLLARS TO YOU
Popular Priced Suits in Expensive Materials Suits
that every woman in Portland can buy and have style,
fit and refined looks. These Suits are made of serges,
worsted diagonals, cheviots and mixtures, with Skin
ner satin linings.
$22.50, $25 and $27.00
NEW FALL COATS
Made of double-faced and novelty cloths a large range
of patterns, at
$10, $12.50, $15 and Up
One-piece Dresses in all
wool serges and satin.
Duchess effect. At
$13.50, $15.00, $20.00
$1.50 Beautiful Muslin Gowns at 98c
50c Lace and Embroidery Trimmed Corset Covers 39
65c Lace Trimmed Drawers '. 43
35c Swiss Lisle Vests, "sizes 4 and 5 19
$1.00 to $5.00 Combination Suits, slightly soiled Trice
50c Long Coral Beads, 54-ineh string 33
$1.00 Lace Drape Veils, black and white 69
$3.50 to $6.50 Summer Parasols $1.29
Only Two Days in Which to Purchase
Furs at August Prices
Beginning September 1 the price of Furs will advance
to regular prices. Take advantage of the August price,
as vnu will more than derive a erreat benefit by so do
ing. A small deposit will
vlved by a widow and two daughters, men of the World and Knights of
Mrs. J. C. McKean, of Moro, and Miss Pythias lodges. Burial will be under
Ruth McClelland, of Wasco. Mr. Mc- the auspices of the Knights of Pythias
Clelland was a member of the Wood- at 2:30 tomorrow afternoon.
A Conaervattve Coatediaa.
6 TO 8.
., T-iT,re Runert with
Charlotte Islands and local points. t
GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC RAILWAY
Trains leave Prince Rupert every .Wednesday and Saturday at 1:00 P. M-
Copper River. B. C (104 milee) ana returning; arrives -rince ttuperx z-. 4
every Thursday and unday.
Through tickets and baggage checked from Seattle, Victoria or Vancouver
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY SYSTEM
(Uoukle Track Koute
Four Through Trains Daily No Excess Fare
lo ail points J3asl; stajauara ana ivarm sieepers, u mui g v-ai a oct v ww.
a-la- carta and club breakfast.
Vow te aad 0-dar roucd-trlp Tourist
First Ave. and Teeler Way.
to the East
August 14, 15, 16, 17, 21, 22.
23, 28, 29, 30.
September 1, 2, 4, 6, 6, 7.
CHICAGO AND RETURN
ST. LOUIS AND RETURN
NEW YORK AND RETURN
BOSTON AND RETURN...
PATTT. MlNNEAPO LIS.
KANSAS CITY. ST. JOE
Tickets allow fifteen (15) daya for fro In 5 passage, final
return limit October II. Go one way and return another If
you wieh. stop-overs allowed within limit In each dlreotlon.
Tourist Sleepers. Portland to Chicago, In 72 hours without
chance. Service and soenory unsurpassed.
- Tlokets and sleeptnr-oar reservations at City
pot. Eleventh and Hoyt streets.
H. DICK SOX. C P. T. A.
ARCHIBALD GRAY, A. G. F. A P. A.
. J. r 771 m Vr- c
FOR LADES MISSES CHILDREN
The newest and latest designs
are now shown in Felt Shapes,
Trimmed Hats and Trimmings.
Third floor. Prices
$2.00 UP TO $12.00
hold same until wanted. j
Financial success is sim
ply a matter of sticking
to your saving plan
making your character
stronger than any temp
tation to spend.
$1 OPENS AN ACCOUNT
North Coast Tourist Route "Norway of America.'
"PRINCE RUPERT" and "PRINCE GEORGE."
Leave Seattle, Wash.,
Wednesday and Sunday at 12:00 o'clock Midnight fo
Victoria, Vancouver, Prince Rupert, Stewart,
S. S. "PRINCE AT, BERT" for Quean
Tickets. Seed for free booklet giving
, roui-s ana rates.
3. H. BURGIS. General Agent. Passenger Dept.
. $ 70.00
AND RETURN. .$60.00