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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1911)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. TIIURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1911.
RATE HEARING TO
Commissioner Lane Wants to
See Charts of Earnings of
MEDFORD CASE INVOLVED
Traffic Hanarer TTonld Increase)
Frlfht to Portland and Make
Proportionate Charge to In-'
SV FRANCISCO. An-. 30. fSpe
r!l. The taking- of testimony on ths
. .. southern Pacific to
Justify the rates from San Frsnclsco
to intermediate point ceiween
Uty and Portland waa bltun today tn
ln!ted Ptatea Dtstrtrt Court by Inter
state CommluloDtr Lane.
A mtaunderstandlna; a to the meth
od of proceude delayed the hearlnc for
some time, and the evidence that tha
Intent! CDmmlulon desired to be
piaced before It was not forthcomlnc
in toto. aa tha attorneya for tha rail
road thoua-ht that they were called
upon to Justify the discrimination In
rates from Pan Francleco to Portland,
aa axalnst the higher rate to tha In
termed. ate points between the two cit
ies. Local Rate Added.
The water competition waa tcrn
as tha reason for making; tha rate to
Portland SI centa a hundred, and tnak
n the rata to Medford II. a hun
dred. When asked by Professor Henry
Thurtell. who represented the Govern
ernment. how the railroad fla-ured tha
ratea to tha Intermediate points and
made them so much hta-her than the
through rate, tha railroad offlclala aald
they took the water rate from Fan
Francisco and added to that rata tha
local rate from Portland to destination.
None of tha railroad officials waa
prepared to ! a coraparleon of tha
rates of other roada for tha same haul
ms distance under almllar conditions.
Tha railroad company will furnish
the Interstate Commerce Cotnmlsaton
with a chart of tha earnings or tha
Fhasta route of the Southern Pacific
In time for tha hearing- at Portland on
Monday. The attorneya for tha peti
tioner asked for time to prepare tha
chart aaked by tha Commission, aa tha
railroad did not keep tha earning of
the different divisions separate, but
Issued statements of earnings for tha
Miller Proposes Sew Method.
In tha course of hla cross-examination.
R. B. Millar, traffic manager of
the Shasta route, aald that the rata to
Portland should be at least IS. and
when asked what should ba a fair rat
under that to Intermediate points, and
especially to Medford. ha said that It
would be tn proportion, which would
make tha rate about M cents less on
tha hundred than It la under the prea
Mora than 100 protests were filed
with the . Commission yesterday by
shippers in tha north aa to tha ship
ping rates to intermediate points.
Commissioner Lane adjourned the
bearing to Portland Monday to hear
the witnesses for the Government at
MEDFORD CALLS COXVEXTIO.V
Traffic Bureau na Plan to Keeuro
MEDFORD. Or, Aug. JO. (Special.)
To secure equitable freight ratea to
Interior polnta In Oreron tha Medford
Traffic Bureau has Invited every com
mercial or shippers" organisation In tha
stata to send delegatea to a shippers'
.-ongress to meet In balem September
js Tha question of Initiating legis
lation on tha aubject will also b taken
up. The bureau wanta a maximum
distance table of ratea to bs applied to
the entire state.
The Traffic Bureau baa asked tha
Ftate Railroad Commission to post
pone for 10 days the hearing of the
rat situation. In order that tha bu
reau may prepare Medford'a case prop
erly. Tha following letter la being
sent to vartoua Commercial Clube:
-We Inclose a resolution adopted by
the Medford Traffic Bureau asking your
ro-operatlon In a campaign for an In
itiative bill establishing a maximum
distance table of ratea to b applied
for the entire state snd psohlbltlng
any deviation from thla schedule In the
granting of lesser distance class rates.
Kquitable ratea for all. one schedule
of distance claea for tha entire state,
mill ba th slogan and wa ask that
tour body adopt similar resolutions.
-The Oregon shipper must determine
hts own rates and If th Btate Railroad
Commission does not attend to this
matter properly and make scrollable
adjustments, we must exercise the In
itiative and Insofar aa a uniform max
imum distance tariff la concerned, vote
It into exiatenca and make It prohibi
tive of th preferential system now In
vogue and which Portland will aeek
o continue. If not to enlarge.
The Ideal adjustment Is found tn
Illinois and the growth of tha Interior
cities of that state exemplify Ita ban
enta. and the aame adjustment In prin
ciple should be tn force here.
!tnc the passage of thla reaolutlon
the State Railroad Commission, which
has failed to render dectslona In caaea
pending before It for one year, brought
by Medford. baa announced an Mnvee
tlga'ion" of ratea on Its own Initiative
on 10 daya' short notice too short a
time for any city to prepare It case.
We have therefor asked a 10 or 0
Uy postponement of this hearing, that
we my properly prepare for It.
-To the end that the Interior points
i.f Oregon may work together for the
common good of all. we hereafter re
quest tbet your body appoint delegate
t. meet with representative from
..ther cltlea In a shippers' congress at
Kalem. Or, September and there
at formulate a programme of action.
-There I no politics In this a busi
ness move by business men for business
purposes. Kindly let us hear from
you. whether wa may expect your co
operation and whether ycu will be rep
resented at tha Salem congas of
CONBOY JURY DISAGREES
Fourth Trial of Police Captain for
Murder Without Result.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 3H-The Jury
In t ie case of Michael Conboy. ex-Cap-taln
of Police, on trial for the fourth
t'me on a charge of having murdered
Bernard Lagan, after being out alnce
lt ntgKt. reported late today that an
ssreement was Impossible.
THe Jurors were discharged by Judge
-una la tha Superior Court. I
NOMINEE OP NATIONALIST PARTY FOR PRESIDENT IN
MEXICO'S riRST POPULAR CONVENTION.
' ' t .a . - - -;
A ' I
rRArCCO I. MADERO.
Mexican Progressives Nomi
LAWS OF REFORM PLEDGED
AbolUhment of Office of Vlee-Presl-
dent Also Proposed Delegates
Cheer for Memory of
MEXICO CTTT. Aug. 10. The con
vention of the National Progressive
party, holding the nrst popular con
vention ever held In Mexico, today nom
inated Francesco I. Madero for presi
dent of the republic.
The nomination was not unexpected.
Popular opinion supports tha belief
that he will he elected. He has prom
ised a free ballot and that tha military
rule of elections, common In the days
of Diss, will be brought to an end.
The convention passed by a large
majority an amendment to the plat
form pledging the party to the "fulfill
ment of the laws of tha reform." The
announcement that the amendment had
been adopted was greeted with a roar
of applause and cries ot "Vive Benito
Jhe laws of the reform are tha
measures whereby separation of chtMch
and state was effected during th ad
ministration of Benito Juares. An
other Important plank proposed today
la tha abolishment of the office of vice-president.
NAUGHTY MAIL TRACED
GIRl ARRESTED FOR SEXDIXG
Offensive Mllle Sent Cltisens for
Xlne Years Believed Work of Re-"
sperted Young; Woman.
EASTON. Pa.. Aug. .-Charged with
having written hundreds of anonymous
letters of a scurrilous, defamatory. In
decent character and sending them
through th malls to more than a score
of residents In this city. Including
clergymen, business men and women.
Mies Harriett Dewltt, daughter of one
of the city's well-known and respected
cltisens. has been arrested and la held
In ball for a hearing Friday before
United Etatea Commissioner Turner.
In nearly all th letter th anonym
ous writer attacks either the character
of tha person to whom the letter Is ad
dressed or that of some near relative
or friend. In several Instances thsr
are chargea of criminal conduct.
For nine years these offensive, annoy
ing letters have been received and many
complaints have been sent to the Post-
office department and several inspec
tors and Secret Service men assigned
to fathom the case have failed.
At last Inspector 8baneberger wa put
to work to rua down th writer and
tha evidence he secured In the last two
months caused him to make th com
plaint that reaulted In Miss Desrltt's
She declares she Is Innocent and anys
she baa also been receiving letters from
th anonymoua writer.
HAZEL DOLLAR TO FLOAT
Temporary Repair to Precede Com
plete Restoration at Shanghai.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. X A cable
message from Mu reran. Japan, received
here today, eays that It was expected
that tha steamer Hasel Dollar, which
was fast on th reef there, would be
floated at the next high tide.
It was planned to make temporary re
pair at Muroran and to take the vessel
to Shanghai for permanent repair.
CHILD STOLEN FROM COURT
continued From First Pass.)
delay, and there waa stlil further de
lay when the mother fainted and
awok to exhibit all th symptoms of
mental derangement, necessitating a
hasty call for a physician.
It was fully hslf sn hour before
comparative calm prevailed In th
courtroom. Deputy Probation Officer
Fisher reported to ask for the child,
and the little one's absence waa then
discovered. A hasty but thorough
search of the Courthouse failed to re
sult In his discovery. Judge Ganten
betn telephoned the police and tha
father rushd to the station to fur
nish a description.
Attornejrs In Tiff.
"1 wonder If the father could hav
arranged for this kldnaplngT ex
claimed W. P. Richardson, attorney for
Mrs. Walker, addressing his remark to
Sidney Telxer, representing; tha father.
-So ' here, Richardson, you know
deep down In your heart that la not tha
case, and I'll bet that you also know,
deep down In your heart, that ome
friend of your client kidnaped the
boy.- reponded Attorney Telser.
Attorney Richardson asserted hi
Ignorance of the whole transaction.
Complication was added to the esse
when It wss learned that the Boys'
and Girls AM Society home Is quaran
tined, and that the child cannot be ac
cepted at th Children' Home unless it
Is an orphan
EARL STRIKES AT OTIS
TIMES EDITOR ACCCSED OP
PRIXTIXG OfCEXSORED XEWS.
Halns Divorce Case and BeaUie Trial
Basis of Prosecution in
"LOS ANGELES, Cal.. Aug. 80. (Spe
cial.) Gay Eddie, city prosecuting at
torney, today filed In court complaints
against H. G. Otis, publisher of the
Times, Harry E. Andrews, managing--n4
n f whitnev. telesrraDh
editor.' charging them wtlh printing and
circulating inaeceni iuoi
Times. Two complalnta were filed, one
charging the defendants with commit
ting the offense on Saturday. August
1&, and tha other on Monday, August
Th complalnta were drawn up by
Prosecutor Eddie and sworn to by Mrs.
Allca Stebblns Wells, policewoman of
th Lo Angele department They
form a part In the attempt of E. To
blaa Eaj-l to get Oeneral Otla "In bad.
Juetlce Chesbro ordered that the de
fendants be arraigned before him to
The complaint were made under the
ordinance passed by the City Council
In 107. which prohibits ths circula
tion of obscene or Indecent printed
matter. Violation of the ordinance
constitutes a misdemeanor, punishable
by a fine of not more than $500 or ISO
days In th city Jail or both.
A news story In the psper of August
IS. with relation to the divorce of Mrs.
Claudia Llbbey Halns. Is alleged to
have contained ths objectionable mat
. a i Vi - first eomDlalnt.
The story of th Beattle murder trial
In Virginia was the cause oi me jc
WASTE IN MINT ADMITTED
Employe Discharged at Denver but
Theft Never Proved.
DENVER. Aug. JO. That an in-
1 1 ..h..- v-ar ao:a dlaclosed a
wastage or shortage, the amount of
which he would not give, was admitted
today by George E. Roberts, director
of the United States Mint, but he de
clined to state what action. If any. la
to be taken or whether hi present
visit to Denver Is the direct result
of this Investigation.
Mr. Robert admitted that Richard
C. Morrison, former foreman of the
. -1 i .. .-rtnm w u a ritaoharsred
1 11 K U k lllctLiUH " '
for "wastage and the good of the serv
ice." but mat no arresis -:
DCCSU"", v. -"
established nor a mint thief identified.'
MAN ROBBED AND'bURNED
Wealthy Farmer's Body Found In
Aches of Strawstack.
t . i-rvn-ADTU Van Ana: Mi With
- w.i. .j...k K . -Willi and the
flesh reduced almost to ashes, the body
of William Bkaggs. a wealthy farmer,
wa found under th charred "remain
of a burned trawstack on tha Skaggs
rarm.v lo miles wesi or im
party of fox hunter today.
He had been missing since aus-usi
. v. . v. . hi tiAma aavlne he was
going to ths pasture to water tock. It
Is known that he had with him consid
erable money. He Is believed to have
j . j mr.j .nhhd. the hodv be-
Urc 1 1 inuiucimi mi .v" . -
Ing hidden In the stack, which was then
fired to hide aviaence i .us cnm".
Man Too Busy to Deal With
.Individuals Is Quoted
EXPERIMENT NOT UNTRIED
Union Official, Bent on Convincing
Kruttschnltt, Says Precedent
Favors Plan Strike to Be
Avoided If Possible.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 30. General
officers of International unions or rail
road shop craft arrived here late today
to take up. as representatives of their
.Individual unions, tha question of rec
ognition by the Harrlman lines of the
Fderatlon of Shop Employes, which ex
ists among- the unions. They expect to
meet Julius Kruttschnltt, vice-president
and director ot maintenance of the
Harrlman roads, either late tomorrow
Officers- of four unions were on the
ground tonight. They are J. W. Kline,
president of the Blacksmiths' Interna
tional Union, who came from Chicago;
R. M. Ryan, president of the Brother
hood of Carmen: F. M. Franklin, presi
dent of the Machinists' International
Union, of Ksnsas City, and J. D. Buck
alaw, vice-president of the Interna
tional Association of Machinists' from
Washington. Micheal O Sulllvan, of
Kansas City, general president of the
Sheet Metal Workers' Union, is not here.
but a representative of that union la
expected to arrive either late tonight
Strike Not Wanted.
With a vote already taken among the
crafts strongly urging- the general offi
cers to call's strike unless the Feder
ation Is recognised, the Union repre
sentatives will go Into conference 'in
tending to avert one. If It can possibly
be done. President Kline, the official
spokesman, said tonight.
"If negotiations should fall, the only
way to prevent a strike would be not
to sanction one." he said. "The ques
tion then would arise whether we could
hold the men. We are conservatives,
not radicals: we believe Mr. Krutt
schnltt Intends to be fair in all thinjrs.
and w do not intend to embarrass him
In any way by announcing In advance
preliminary threats or plans. We are
on the brink of a strikei; that's the sit
uation, and we feel burdened with the
responsibility of avoiding one. We hope
to persuade Mr. Kruttschnltt to see
that the Federation plan Is reasonable."
Harrlman Spirit Invoked.
That the spirit and Intent of the late
E. H. Harrlman will be Invoked to per
suade ths present Harrlman manage
ment seemed likely tonight to be one
of two strong srguments to be ad
vanced in discussing what Mr. Krutt
schnltt has termed "an Irresponsible
committee of federated employes, rep
resenting a very small portion of the
Precedent probaoiy win oe tne omer.
"Mr. Harrlman told me." said Presi
dent Klin, "that the Harrlman lines
had no time to do business with Indi
viduals. 'Bring in your committees,"
he said, "and well do business for S9,-
000 more.'" We believe the time now
has come to do business at one time
for groups of unions, as formerly Mr.
Harrlman found It a wise policy to do
business with groups of men. Its to
our common interest.
Federation Not New.
"Mr. Kruttschnltt Is setting no prece
dent If he recognises the Federation.
The Southern Railway and allied line?
recognise and do business with It now.
The Canadian Pacific, both east and
west, the Rock Island lines, the uouid
lines, the Chesapeake ft Ohio, tlie
Wabash, the New York. New Haven &
Hartford, all have aaoptea tnis pian
and It works. It does not produce
"The Federation Is necessary for our
nrotectlon. General managers of rail
roads work In what amounts to a Feder
ation; In the Southeast they have one,
I believe, and I have been told that a
Dlan to have groups of general man
agers meet groups of unions now Is
"That's Just what this proposition
"Who wants to strike? NoDody, it
he can help It."
The union electricians, union plumb
era and union steamf liters .persist In
their desire to continue work. The
union plasterers were called to go to
work by J. B.0'Donnell. of San Fran
cisco, foreman for the contracting plas
terers, but while a number of the men
gathered at the Hoge building, they
frankly said they .were afraid to go to
work for fear of attack, by the union
The contractors maintain that the
unions should not havs called a strike
at this time for the reason that no
start had been mad on the work of
placing the metal trim In the building.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL- IS FIRM
Prospect of Peaceful Settlement
More Remote Than Ever.
CHICAGO. Aug. 30. Peaceful settle
ment of the labor disputes Involving
8000-shopmen employed by the Illinois
Central Railroad, who are demanding
recognition of their federation, seemed
further away tonight after representa
tives of th nine individual unions had
conferred with W. L. Park, vice-president
of the road.
Neither Park nor representatlvea of
the unlona would reveal the result of
the conference, but It was reported
among union men that Park had re
Iterated the former, determination of
the railroad to treat only with Individ
It is understood that the union offi
cials have decided to await the out
come of the conference in San Fran
cisco between tha presidents of the
International unions and Julius Krutt
schnltt. which are Involved In a similar
Another conference with the railway
officials is to be sought tomorrow by
th union officials, at which attempts
ar to be made to bring about a meet
ing between President McCreery. of the
Federated Shop Employes and Vice
President Park, of the railroad.
GOBLE SUSPECT ARRESTED
fogger Sweated but Authorities Re
fuse to Reveal Results.
ABERDEEN, Wash, Aug. 30. E. G.
Smith, an employe In a logging camp,
was arrested here yesterday at the re
quest of the Burns' Detective Agency,
on suspicion of complicity In the mur
der at Rainier. Wash.. July 10, of
Archie Coble and his wife, who were
found dead in their bed with their
skulls crushed In by an ax. and for
whose murder George Wilson, a sec
tion foreman, is now held at Olympla.
Smith was sweated here for three
hours yesterday afternoon, but the
Coble case was not mentioned to him
and he did not know the suspicion
against him. He willingly agreed to
go to Olympia to be a witness In an
other case there, and was taken to that
city last night. Nothing is known of
Smith here and nothing could . be
learned by the officers who sweated
him. He is suspected, it Is stated, of
being the actual murderer.
Wilson, now 'held for the crime, is
a degenerate. He has made a confes
sion, in which he says that while ha
has no knowledge of the crime he
thinks he probably committed It. The
officers- have not been satisfied with
the case against Wilson, and it has
been an open secret that they were in
clined to think him innocent.
ROBBERS GET RICH ORE
OXE DADLY AVOCXDEP AFTER
MAKING $8000 HAUL.
Nevada Mine Employe Held Captive
In Tunnel, but. Pursuit and
Fight Follow Robbery.
WINNEMUCCA. Nev., Aug. 30. Hold
ing up two men who were guarding
high-grade ore in the assay office of
the Mammoth mine at National last
night, two robbers got away with 3S000
worth of treasure. In a fight that took
place afterward, one of ths outlaws Is
believed to have been severely wounded.
The robbers marched the guardians of
the ore. whom they threatened with a
revolver, into a tunnel. There one of
the pair stood guard over the captives
while the other got away with two
sacks of ore.
When the robbers had disappeared, the
two mine employes summoned aid and
took up the trail. They soon came up
with the robbers and a fight ensued.
Although one of the robbers eeemingly
was badly wounded, his comrade as
sisted him in escaping in the darkness.
Two suspects were arrested at Na
MARSHFIELD MAN TO WED
Perry Lunning Will Marry Ada
Roth of Richmond, Cal.
RICHMOND. Cal.. Aug. 30. (Spe
cial.) Elaborate preparations are be
ing made for the wedding of Misa Ada
Roth, one of the most popular young
women of this city, to Perry Lanning,
a building contractor of Marshfleld,
Or., next Sunday. The ceremon will
be solemnized at the home of the
bride's sister. Mrs. H. H. Turley. Rev.
F. S. Newsom, pastor of the Christian
Church, will officiate.
The bride to be is a daughter of
Peter Roth, contractor. The couple
will make their home in Marshfleld.
where Mr. Lanning has business inter
ests. They will leave for a honey
moon trip of several weeks through
the South Immediately after the wed-din?.
Hot Solder Flrts Costly Church.
AKRON. O.. Aug. 30. A drop of hot
solder used by tinners ignited the roof
of the First Methodist Eplaeopal Churc
today and the building, which coet 250.
OHO. was burned.
Hiccoughed Seventy-Two Hours
A few week ago one of the old
eoldlers at the Veterans' Home in
Napa County started on a hiccoughing
marathon. He kept at It for three
days, despite the efforts of physioians.
until one of the comrades offered him
a glass of Cel-so. the new remedy for
stomach troubles. In less than ten
minutes the hiccoughs were stopped
and the life of the helpless and ex
haunted veteran was saved. -
For all kinds of nervoua distress
take a glass of Baldwin's Cel-so two
or three times a day. It will remove
the cause of your troubles and you
will feel like a different person.
Baldwin's Cel-o Is a pleasant and
refreshing drink, leaves no bad after
effects. Is mildly laxative and contains
no habit - forming drugs. Balwwln's
Cel-so can be obtained at all drug--gists
In 10c. 25c, 60c. and $1.00 slzee.
Just try It.
1VI A HF IN 1
We use only
and exp e r t
w o r kman
parties we extend liberal credit.
Pacific Coast Safe & Vault Works
SALKSROOM HO THIRD STREET.
FACTORY. KENTON, OR.
AT rOUNTA NS. HOTELS. OR gLSCWHCftC
Get tha '
Original and Genuine
The Food Drink for All Ages
BICH MUX, HALT CRAW EXTRACT, IN P0WDEK
Not in any Milk Trust
J2T Insist on "HORLICK'S"
Take a package borne
Portland Printing House Co.
6. 1 Wright. Pres. and Gen. Manager.
Book, Catalogue and Commercial
Bullns. Binding and Blank Book Making.
Phones: Main 6201. A 2281.
Tenth and Taylor Streets.
Upright Grand Piano
Fine Piano. First Prize.
and Over $8000 in Other Awards Free to Contestants Who Solve the Great
'Teddy in the Jungle Puzzle
This great publicity contest
conducted by the Graves Music
Co. in conjunction with several
of the world's largest piano man-
THE PRIZES ARE AS FOLLOWS
nfacturers to acauaint the people
of Oregon trith Portland's only
complete music house and the
pianos they sell.
FIRST PRIZE Magnificent Up
right Grand Piano, F. O. B. factory
In mahogany, oak or walnut-case.
SECOND PRIZE: Pine Mandolin
and $150 cash purchasing check.
THIRD PRIZE; Fine Gnltar and
$140 cash purchasing check.
FOVRTH PRIZK Fine Banjo
and $13i cash purchasing check.
FIFTH PRIZE Handsome Chest
of Silver and $130 cash purchasing
PRIZE Lady's Gold
$125 cash purchasing
SEVENTH PRIZE Fine snto.
harp and $120 cash purchasing
Then, in order of merit. 98 spe
cial advertising cash purchasing
checks ranging In values from the
above down to $60.
TIIFRF. ARE NINE ANIMALS IN THIS PICTURE.
SIX OF THEM i
CAN YOU FIND
DIRECTIONS Trace out the
lines of each animal on this or a
separate sheet of paper, mark them
1. 2, 3, etc The seven neatest cor
rect answers will be given the
seven grand awards mentioned
above and others In the order
named. Each contestant must
abide by the rules and the decision
f the Judtres will be final. In
case of tie prizes of similar value
will be given to each contestant.
Professional artists, music trade
employes and winners of first prizes
In our previous contests barred.
Answers must be contestants own
work. All answers must be mailed
or brought to Contest Manager,
desk 2. Graves' Music Co., Ill 4th
St., Portland. Or., on or before 9
P. M., Saturday, September 9. 1911.
Be sure and write your name and
address plainly and rush answer to
us today. Every one has an equal
Graves Music Co.
Ill FOURTH ST.
EVERYTHING IN MUSIC.
Try Our Coast Line Service for
K ALAM A, KELSO, CASTLE ROCK,
WINLOCK, CHEHALIS, CENTRALIA,
TACOMA, SEATTLE, EVERETT, .
BELLINGHAM, NEW WESTMINSTER
AND VANCOUVER, B. C. .
International Limited, 10 A.M.
The Owl 5 P.M.
Shore Line Express, 12:15 A.M.
Fast Trains, Superb Modern Equipment
Parlor, Sleeping and Dining Cars
ALL TRAINS FROM NORTH BANK
STATION, ELEVENTH AND HOYT
Tickets, Sleeping and Parlor Car Reservations
at City Ticket Office, 122 Third Stand Depot
H.DICKS0N,C.P.&T.A. ARCHIBALD GRAY, A. G. F. & T. A.
Great Northern Railway
On Clatsop Beach
.n-m a 'VT OTTAT? TT" aUn rr i aa 1rta TA W 1 If TTflt!
SSelo'rWata III le.of Tillamook Head. Seasile 1. the warm beach.
J0;1? ' the cold north winds In Summer. Surf bathlngr and hot salt
th' The Hotel Moore U aqu pped with steam heat, hot and cold
V.h- JjrEilihts!S Sues with prlvata hath, etc Rates U and up
ier day. American plan. Write lor booklet.
DAN J. MOORE, Prop, Seaside, Or.
OREGON'S NEW BEACH RESORT.
OS TILLAMOOK BAT AT PACIFIC
Modem in very respect. Steam heated, elec
tric lighted, newly furnished and beauti
fully located, commanding unsurpassed view
of both Tillamook way and tne racinc
1EI OAI VJ,MU- ui twin a iiioiuuua j -
o vnrTTix la ramous ior u u i Daiuing un.. s B 4...v-v.. ...
flavin an a .Mnir nvwtvm niakTinin riim at nri wanner
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