Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 14, 1906)
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, JANUARX 14. 1906.
BUSINESS MEN OF OREGON BEGIN EXCURSION TRIP TO CALIFORNIA
FLASHLIGHT PHOTOGRAPH OF THE MEMBERS OF THE CALIFORNIA EXCURSION TAKEN AT UNION DEPOT A FEW MINUTES BEFORE THEIR DEPARTURE
illlllllllllllillllB&bHIrfc''? 'iIIIIk" "illlllllllllB p .BBT' -K HF.- BBJLBflBBBBBBBPB BBBBBt' BBBBBiBBBtBT1'- u-BBfiiBBBIftiBLBBjBBBBnBBBBBBBBBKBBBJ(
vVBBBBBBFiBi BBBb. BBBBBBBBttBBt'I K HIHIIHIIIHVk' W'l BBBBBBK. ML -SBBBBBSW BBBBfvBLSBBRBBBBBBm.-'BBmBBBBf iBBBBBBBBBBBBBttfaBBC
r jfcF. JlCf bbW .fjaBBBBBBApIv -BPm.' Av raKlifML'I - mmmwm g'BT LlWm MmmWlkmmWM
mtSmEtEKtKKt mKtMmUmiESteflRS&St ' BBBBBBBMBBBBBBBBBBSfflBlb'BBfi
ifiHHHBHnEBL - lHBBBBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBnB'l HHBFBBBPKTrHBBBBBBBBBBftH'B
VAVBHHHHBL P9BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBVBBBBBBBBB?rV'v M HBBHDB BBLi: iHHE&flHHKflrBVBiVt BbI
BBBBBBBBBBffTBBBHHBBBBBBBBB' VHHBHIHMB'lU rsHEaS HbJHHHBHBRBEB .Jl
BBBBBBBHBBBBKHBSBBBflm iBBBBBUBflBBBBBBniBBBBBBBBBBBBBfc 1 1 I HUSH HHHlHHBSrMMHiK K 4
BBBBBBBflBBBBBBB BBBBBvBBBBBBBBBBBBlBBBBBBBBB 'BBBBBBBBBBbIBBBBBBB bIBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBTBBB
BHKHBflVB --4IHB81HlflB ':'Mwm kbB , 'VbbbbbbbbbbbbIbbvbbbTbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb
BBBJBBBBBJBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBJprBBBBBf ByBBBBBBpBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBr BB B'A. mmmmmmmmmmmmSBmmmmmflmmmmm
HHHHHinV'ViH bBbBBBBBBBBBBBBBbVAbbRVAbBBBBBBBBBBbI - " HB?IHHHKHH1H
HflHHngH lllBHiaBy f 1BlfHBMBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBi
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB BBmBBBIBBBe itjSKfBfttSt BBmBBBM T MBJBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBlBg
jBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBxBBSBBBBBBBHlv ' :?M TBBbBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbBBPBF "M MmmmWmi ' 9BBI BBBBBL " BBBAPAPAyAPAPAPAPAPAMpyMh JBfcWWIWMWBBBMpM
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBKiiL'- A flfBBBBBBBTvfBBBBBBBP'flJ :- ,,"Vk BML HKi lMffJBMPJPBMEMBj
HgHK)fcj btbbbbbFbbbbbbbb JR - 'M'MflWL WHlriM8"11
BBBBBbVBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbPV mm BBBBB fBBBBBBBM' I JjalSjlPBr
i BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHBBBBBJ9ftsSK 1 ST iWHBBBi'tBBHBBBB:-tt TBJBBBBBBBBPrt ' - - CT7:....i,'---JLju - :?.viS?l)w
0-r-e-g-o-n. A long, splendidly equipped
and elegantly appointed train that pulled
out of the Union Depot last night bore
, this word on an immense sign on cither
side of the baggage-car. That was suffi
cient. As this magnificent train winds up
and over the Siskiyou Range Into Cali
fornia, and down th Sacramento Valley
In the very heart of the Golden State, the
thousands of persons who see the word
"Oregon" displayed in Immense red letters
on a white background will know its
meaning. "What other could It be but the
excursion of the Oregon business men to
return the visit of the Californians who
so gloriously supported the Lewis and
Clark Exposition last Summer?
Is. an Oregon Excursion.
It was essentially an Oregon excursion
that left last night. Jt is true Portland
was well represented, in fact, splendidly
represented; tout the other flourishing
cities which go to make up this great
commonwealth were there in full force
with their prominent business men and
citizens. Those who have the success of
the excursion at heart took especial pains
to interest other sections of the state be
sides Portland, and to see that this city
did not predominate. And they succeeded
far beyond their expectations, as every
city and town of importance had a most
The 'farewell scenes that always go
hand-In-hand with the departure of a
huge liner on a long ocean voyage were
repeated at the Union Depot last night,
only jn place of a huge steamer there was
the long, beautiful and brilliantly lighted
train. There were about ISO persons in
the party, and all of them attracted
friends, who saw them off. long before
the departure of the excursion, which was
scheduled at 7 o'clock, the depot was
massed with expectant travelers and
those who had come to bid them a hearty
farewell. Some even made trips from
nearby towns to sec their friends off.
Could Have Doubled Number.
All of the excursionists were glad they
were to make the trip, and there were
many in the assemblage who were sadly
disappointed because they had not made
application for a reservation soon enough.
If the railroad company had seen fit It
would have been an easy matter to have
filled another train, as there was a long
waiting list when the personnel of the
party was finally made up.
Just ibefore the time set for the depar
ture the excursionists lined up on the
platform and had their pictures taken.
Then the brakeman yelled. "AH-a -board!"
and the merry crowd choked the en
trances to the cars. Within a few min
utes all were snugly Mowed away in their
respective sections and the train pulled
out. amid cheering and the waving of
handkerchiefs. The crowd looked after
the train until it had disappeared from
view, and then began to break up. Just
before the string of coaches pulled away
from the depot the train- resembled an
island In a veritable sea of humanity, so
dense was the crowd.
. Sncranicnto First Stop.
No stops of more duration that a few
minute's' will "be made until the train
readies Sacramento. There will begin
the series of receptions that will be given
by the different commercial organizations
of California to their Oregon guests.
Persons will be picked up by the train
at all different towns along the route In
Oregon, and the party will not be com
plete until Ashland is reached. Then the
last of the excursionists will clamber
The train from the "City of Roses" will
reach the "City of Angels" next'Saturday
morning. The diner will remain with the
train until after breakfast Is served at
Sacramento. From there on the members
of the party will get their meals at the
different towns at which strops are made.
In San Francisco Tuesday night the Ore
gonians will hold "open house" in the
white and gold parlors of the St. Francis.
Governor Pardee, of California, will assist
In the reception of the guests, having
accepted the Invitation of Governor -Chamberlain
to take part In the receiving.
The excursion Is under the auspices of
the OyegOn Development League, which
has just closed a two-days' convention in
Portland, and will be In charge of "William
McMurray, assistant general passenger
agent of the Harrlman lines In Oregon.
Many of the members of the Oregon De
velopment League and the Oregon Press
Association arc among the party. Tom
Richardson, manager of the Portland
Commercial Club, will look after the pub
licity end. The train is complsed of six
Pullmans, two diners, one day coach, one
observation coach, one baggage-car. and
an engine 12 cars in all. The train Is
broken up at "Los Angeles, and the ex
cursionists arc at liberty to return to Ore
gon when they please.
The following is the itinerary and per
sonnel of the party:
Monday, .lanuary 15.
Brcakfast-a la carte on Southern Pacific
dining cars before arrival at Sacramento.
Arrive Sacramento, 3 A. M. Electric-car
ride to Oak Park, stopping at Sutter's
Fort and Crocker Art Gallery, where In
formal reception will take place and. 'wel
come extended by the Hon. George C.
Pardee. Goxerrior of California. Response
by Hon. George 33. Chamberlain. Gov
ernor of Oregon. Luncheon. Courtesy
Sacramento Chamber of Commerce, as
sisted by Sacramento Valley Development
Association. Leave Sacramento. 2:30 P. M.
Arrive San Francisco. 6 P. M. Trip -to
Chinatown. S:30 P. M.. starting from head
quarters. Hotel St. Francis. All night in
San Francisco. Pullman sleepers will bo
placed in Southern Pacific Company'
Thirdnftrect station pttsecnger yVd. TO
reach them, take elctric car going south, j
Tnccdaj-, .January If!.
Lcaw San Francisco (union Frry De
pot, foot of Market street, via Sausalito
Ferry). fl: A. M.
Arrive Tavern of Tamalpals. 11:40 A. M.
Luncheon (compliments Mount Tamalpals
Scenic Railway). Leave Tavern of Tam
alpals. 1:03 P. .M.
Arlve San Francisco (Union Ferry De
pot). 2:33 P. M. Reception California
State Board of Trade. 3 P. M.. Union Fer
ry Depot. Reception Hotel St. Francis.
8 P. M. to 11 P. M.: Governor George E.
Chamberlain, of Oregon, will receive, as
sisted by Governor George C. Pardee, if
Wrdnrriij-. .January IT.
Leave San Francisco (Third-street Sta
tion. 9 A. M.
Arive Pajo Alto. 10:20 A. M. Take car
riages for Lei and Stanford. Jr- Univer
sity. Organ rocltal. Stanford Momorlal
Church. Leave Palo Alto. 12:30 P. M.
Arrive San Jose. 1 P. M. Luncheon. Ho
tel Vendome. Leave San Jose, Interurban
Railway. 2:30 P. M.. through the Santa
Clara Valley, via Saratoga Springs, and
Los Gat os.
Arrive San Jose. 3:30 P. M. Dinner. Ho
tel Vendome. Reception San Jose Cham
ber of Commerce, S:30 P. M. Leave San
Jose. 11:30 P. M.
Thursday, January 18.
I""' isi-t .UUIIll'. . J. .!. OIl'ilKJHSU
Hntnl Viol Umt T ,.,,,- T",.1 i- I
mile drive, 8:30 A. M. Arrive Del Monte.
17-mlle drive, about noon. . Luncheon. Ho-
tel Del Monte. Leave Del Monte. 2 P. -M. j
Arrive Paso Robles. 5:30 P. M. Dinner.
Hotel El Paso de Robles. Stop will be
made all night at Paso Robles. Privilege I
of the magnificent new $100,000 bathhouse. I
most complete In all the world, free to 1
members of this party.
I'riday, January IS.
Breakfast. Hotel El Paso de Robles. !
Leave Paso Robles. 9 A. M.
Arrive Santa Barbara. 2 P. M. Lunch
eon at Hotel Potter. During afternoon
visit the Srrnla Barbara Mission, boule
vard and beach. Evening. Santa Barbara
Chamber of Commerce informal reception.
Hotel Potter. Dinner at Hotel Potter.
Leave Santa Barbara. 11 P. M.
Arrive Los Angeles. 3 A. M.
Saturday. January S.
Reception Los Angeles Chamber of
Commerce. S P. M.
Car Xo. 1.
H. T. Hudson, president The Hudson
Arms Company. Portland.
J. B. Davison, millinery. Portland.
Captain George A. Pease. Portland.
E. Baumolster. banker. Asotin, Wash.
"W. C. Miller. Baker City. Or.
Harry Labowitch. Labowltch Bros.,
A. J. Armstrong, tailor. Portland.
Ludwig Wilholm. capitalist, Portland.
C. R. HIgglns. secretary Chamber of
Commerce. Astoria. Or.
John K. Griffin, stationery and books,
J. Q. A. Bowlby. attorney, Astoria. Or.
John E. Gratke. vice-president Chamber
of Commerce. Astoria. Or.
E. W. L&ngdon. president First Na
tional Bank. Albany. Or.
J. W. Ralston, capitalist. Albany, Or.
Charles Wright, president Wrlght-Dlck-inson
Hotel Company, Portland.
A. M. Lovelace. Dwlght-Edwards Com
M. B. Wakemaa, secretary and treas
urer AVakeman & Morse Transfer Com
H. H NewhalU president East Side
R. J. Holmes, manager Holmes Canning
F. ir. Arnold. Title Guarantee &. Trust
1. J. ishcll. Shell & Mcintosh. Portland.
V.'IIMam Denholm, real estate and In
-T. ICahn. Kahn Bros.. Portland.
George Batnford, capitalist. Mount 'Ta
"Wlham McMurray. A. G.- P. A., .S. P.
Co. lines in Oregon.
TV. E. Mahoncy. Evening Telegram.
W. J Crisscy. stenographer, Portland
ilmry Crajg, Portland.
Car No. 2.
K. Ma. treasurer Union Meat Com
Mrj. TL. May. Portland.
Miss fannle May, Portland.
S. May. Portland.
A. YV. Moore, physician, Portland.
J. A. Jennlng, Jennings &. Co., real es
Mrs. J. A. Jennings and child. Portland.
P. B. Potter, assistant manager Port
land Linseed OH Works.
I-L F. Pohland. fruitgrower, Ashland. Or.
Mrs. H. F. Pohland. Ashland. Or.
J. H. McClung, capitalist. Eugene. Or.
S. B. Eakih. vice-president First Na
tional Bank. Eugene. Or.
W. H. Hoffman. Eugene. Or.
Mrs. W. H. Hoffman. Eugene. Or.
r. W. Harris, physician, Eugene. Or.
. W. W. Calkins, attorney, Eugene, Or.
Mrs. W. "W. Calkins. Eugene. Or.
Mrs. G. "W. Chrlsman, Eugene, Or.
F. E. Chambers, hardware and tools.
Mra. F. E. Chambers. Eugene. Or.
Mrs. "William S. Gilbert and two chil
dren. Astoria. Or.
E. T. Barnes, merchant. Salem, Or.
Mrs. J. W. Shafford. Portland.
Mrs. J. W. Tiff t. Portland.
"Will H. See. Portland.
Mrs. "Will H. See, Portland.
Joseph M. Healy, president Hcaly In
vestment Company, Portland.
W. F. Fllcdner, Morgan & Flledner,
A. M. Cronln. president P. "J. Cronln
Harness Company. Portland.
Mrs. A. M. Cronln. Portland.
H. C Claussenlus. Jr.. H. Clausscnlus Sz
Son, plumbers, Portland.
"W. H. Pope. Portland.
. Mrs. W. H. Pope. Portland.
E. W. Rowc. Rowe & Martin, druggists,
F. E. Scotford. representing Outing.
E. S. Hamilton, mefcharit. Salem, Or.
Car No. 5.
"W. "W. Plimpton. Portland.
Mrs. "W. "W. Plimpton, Portland.
-Amos A. Morse, general acent freight
department Southern Pacific Comp.nya
lines I Oregon.
Gustav B&ar, physician. Portland.
Xr;t Charles Smith. Portland.
Mrs. "W H. Wells. Portland.
Miss Grace M. Amo. Portland
A. X. Moores. secretary and manager
Capital Lumbering Company. Salem, Or.
H. C. Harkness, Albany. Or.
Clay Marshall. Albany. Or.
D. W. Price, Watts & Price. Scappoose,
Mrs. D. W. Price, Scappoosc Or.
Mrs. E. M. Watts. Scaopoosc. Or.
A. X. Perry, Pcrrv & Graham. Houlton,
Mrs. A. X. Perry. Houlton. Or.
Simon Harris, Harris Trunk Company,
S. Sllvcrfield. Sllverlleld Company, fur
A. L. Danzlger, manager Sllvcrfield
Company, furriers. Portland.
John P. Sharkey, real estate Portland.
Mrs. John P. Sharkey. Portland.
James W. Welch, president Chamber of
Commerce. Astoria. Or.
Mrs. James W. Welch, Astoria, Or.
H. B. Parker. Astoria. Or.
J. E. Ferguson. Ferguson & Houston,
contractors. Astoria. Or.
Mrs. J. E. Ferguson. Astoria. Or.
W. E. Davidson. Boise. Idaho.
H. M. Cake, president Portland Com
mercial Club. Portland.
Mrs. H. M. Cake, Portland.
Cnr No. 4.
Henry Blackmail. Heppner. Or.
"W. G. Brown, assistant engineer. U. S.
Mrs. W. G. Brown. Portland.
H. D. Begun. Lafayette. Or.
Mrs. H- D. Begun. Iafayotte. Or.
A. O. Hall. Palace restaurant. Portland.
V. S. Beattlc. Beat tie & Hofmann,
Mrs. W. S. Beattle. Portland.
Master Herbert Beattle. Portland.
Master Byron Beattle. Portland.
W. H. Moore, president Oregon Trust &
Savings Bank. Portland.
Mrs. W. H. Moore. Portland.
J. M. Thayer. Farmlngton. Wash.
Joseph Brooks, Brooks & Dowlng, Port
land. Mrs. Joseph Brooks. Portland.
E. L. French. French Prune Packing
Company. Ellsworth. Wash.
Mrs. E. L. French. Ellsworth. Wash.
M. Hoff. Baker City. Or.
J. W. McAllster. Spring Brook Dairy.
La Grande. Or.
Mrs. J. W. McAllster. La Grande, Or. '
Arthur Seufert. The Dalles. Or.
Daniel J. Fry druggist. Saloni, Or.
Mrs. Daniel J. Fry. Salem, Or.
J. C. Grlpper. Central Sash & Door Com
George Jacobs, Acme Pharmacy. Port
land. Mrs. George Jacobs. Portland.
H. Bamberger. Baker. City. Or.
Mrs. H. Bamberger, Baker City. Or.
F. W. Ariss. Arlss. Campboll & Gault.
Mrs. F. W. Arlss. Portland.
A. King Wilson, attorney. Portland.
Mrs. A. King Wilson. Portland.
C. J. Cook, president C. J. Cook Com
Ms. C J. Cook and child, Portland.
Car No. 5
F. A. Watts. Watts-Matthlcu Company,
Mrs. F. A. Watts. Portland.
J. P. Mcnefec. Hnrtman, Thompson &
F. J. Ralcy. C. H. Preseott fc Co., Port
land. Mrs. F. J. Raley. Portland.
E. B. Holmes. Title Guarantee &vTrust
Mrs. E. B. Holmes. Portland.
A. F. Whcelr. cashier George W. Bates
& Co.. Portland.
Mrs. A. F. Wheeler. Portland.
William Wheeler. Portland.
Henry Waldo Coe. physician. Portland.
Mrs. Henry Waldo Coe. Portland.
Mrs, M. A. Qulgley. physician. Portland.
Mrs. F. M. Harvey. Hubbard. Or.
Mrs. K. Wendllng. Portland.
Mrs. E. A. Buttcrficld. Portland.
L. A. Wright, druggist. Union, Or
W. T. Wright, president First Xational
Bank. Union. Or,
Mrs. W. T. Wright. Union. Or.
A. B. Manley, secretary Pacific Coast
Abstract Guaranty & Trust Company,
Mrs. A. B. Manley. Portland.
Sanford Whiting, physician. Portland.
Mrs. Sanford Whiting. Portland.
Robert S. Farroll. Everdlug -& Parrell,
Mrs. R. S. Farroll, Portland.
F. W. Lcadbctter. vice-president Crown
Columbia Pulp & Paper Company, Port
land. Mrs. F. W. Leadbettcr. Portland.
H. L PIttock. manager and, treasurer
Orcgonlan Publishing Company! Portland.
Mrs. H. L. PIttock. Portland.
Miss PIttock. Portland. .
M. R. Woodard. Union.
Car Xo. 6.
E. O. Blanchar. cashier First Xational
Bank. Hood River. Or.
Mrs. E. 0 Blanchar. Hood River. Or.
G. EL Williams. Hood River, Or.
Mrs. G. E. "Williams. Hood River, Or.
L. E. Kern, brick manufacturer, Port
land. Mrs. L. E. Kern. Portland.
Ar H. Averill. president and treasurer
Averlll Machinery Company. Portland.
Mrs. A. H. AVerlll. Portland.
H. O. Patton. Patton Bros., Salem. Or.
Miss Eula McCully. Joseph, Or.
Mrs. K. E. Waters. Salem. Or
Mrs. George Waters. Salem, Or.
C. K. Snauldlng. president the Charles
K. Spauldlng Jxiglgng Company. Salem.
Mrs. Charles L. Spauldlng. Salem, Or.
Charles L. Parriah. Chief Clerk Land
Department. Salem. Or.
Mrs. Charles L. ParrlsbwSalem, Or.
Gus Kuhn, Portland.
Henry Westcrmlre, cigars and tobacco,
Mrs. Henry Westermlre. Portland
J. H. Albert, president Capital National
Bank. Salem, Or.
E. E. Merges, attorney. Portland.
WJlHam Tates. Hood River. Or,
Mrs. William Tates. Hood River. Or.
James Pelton, Gold Hill Bank, Gold
Albert Feldenhclmcr. A. & C. Felden
helmer. iewelers. Portland.
Mrs. Albert Feldenhclmer,-Portland.
Honorable George E. Chamberlain, Gov
ernor of Oregon.
Tom Richardson, manager Portland
Comerclal Club, Portland.
Chm4 ef Train.
In charge of TOUIam McMurray. A. G.
P. A.. Southern Pacific lines in Oregon.
Engine day coach, baggage car, Hx Jhkl
msn sleepers, two dining cars Gkii4a)e
to craMeittG), etoerrmtloa car.
Refused to Drink Toast to the President
Miss Helen Watkins, of San Francisco, Creates Sensation at Dinner Party-
AX FRAXCISCO, Cal., Jan. 11. 9pe-
clal Correspondence.) A fair daugh
ter of California has come into prom
inence through her refusal to drink to a
toast to the President of the United
States. The Incident has caused no end
of comment. It is said to be dislike for
Miss Alice rather than any feeling against
her distinguished father that prompted
Miss Helen Watkins. the daughter of
President Watkins, of the San Francisco
Board of Trade, to remain seated while
the,pthcr guests at a large dinner party
rose to drink the health of the Chief
Executive, and followed It with cheers
for the head of the Nation.
The affair took place at Sausalito. a
pretty little suburb across the bay, at a
dinner party at which were present a
number of society people of San Fran
cisco and several officers of the revenue
service. Near the conclusion of the din
ner. Captain J. C. Cuntwell." of the reve-
I nue service, called for n toast to Presi
dent Roosevelt. The guests arose with
enthusiasm and drank to the Chief Mag
istrate. Cheers followed, and then it was
observed that Miss Helen Watkins had
remained seated during the toast. All
eyes were turned toward her. The situa
tion was most embarrassing. The young
lady vouchsafed no explanation.
It Is asserted by friends of Miss Wat
kins that she and Miss Roosevelt had
something of a falling out in the Philip
pines. Miss Watkins was visiting In the
Islands when the Taft party, of which
Miss Roosevelt was a member, made Its
well-remembered trip to the Orient. Miss
Watkins had met Miss Roosevelt in the
East, and they were very good friends.
However. Miss Watkins. not being a mem
ber of the official party In the Philippines,
was not included In many of the little
affairs to which she believed her friend
ship with Miss Roosevelt would gain her
an invitation. Some little feeling devel
oped, and Miss Watkins' action at the
dinner was said to indicate her resent
ment of her treatment at the hands of
Miss Roosevelt. At least this Is the story
which has ten going the rounds, and in
lieu of a better explanation it has been
Of far more than usual Interest to so
ciety people of the Pacific Coast is the
announcement of the engagement of Miss
Lurline Sprcckcls and Spencer Eddy, the
secretary of the American Legation at
SL Pflipjjburg. Miss Sprcckcls is the
daughter Gus Spreckels. of San Fran
cisco, and the granddaughter of Claus
Spreckels. She is known for her beauty
nt iuc. wpuais oi .buropc. as weu as in
Sun Francisco and New York.
Although her -home Is In this city. Miss
Spreckels has spent half of every year
abroad. She has had many suitors, and
although her engagement to different not
ables has been reported at various times,
hc remained heart whole until she met
Mr. Eddy. It Is understood that the wed
ding will take place In the Spring. Miss
Spreckels Is possessed of a large fortune
and Is endowed with all the charm that
has made the Amcricau girl loved the
world over. It was only a year ago that
Sahtos-Dumont followed the young wom
an and her mother around the world In
an endeavor to turn hor "no" to "yes."
Gossips here are persistent in declaring
that the widow of Charles T. Yerkcf. the
late traction .magnate of Chicago, is to
beco.me the bride of Wilson Mlzner. of
San Francisco, at the expiration of the
year oC mourning. Mr. Mlzner. although
a San Franciscan, spends most of his
time lii Xcw York. It was there he met
Mrs. Yerkes a few years ago, and they
became fast friends. He was always a
guest when Mrs. Yerkes entertained, and
his solicitude for the widow since the
death of her husband has aroused com
ment. Mlzner has been a society leader
hero, for some time. He I? abrother of
Addison Mlzner, and the two liave ai
rways beqn considered among the most
eligible young men of the smart set. '
Charles- F. Lummh?, of Los Angeles, the
well-known writer, gave his friends a
surpriso the other day when he Intro
duced to them a young woman of 20 years
as his daughter. Xo one In California was
aware that Lummls had a daughter of
that age.. The author explained hat she
was his child by his first wife. It was
known that. Lummls liad "been married
twice in California, and this makes a
third marriage. The young lady Is known
as Bertha Page, and has spent most of
her life In the Eastern States, where she
has perfected her musical education.
Lummls' matrimonial affairs resemble
those of Ruskin. It was not long ago
that he told his wife that he had met a
woman whom he loved more than he did
her. His wife told him that if jch were
the case, he should secure a divorce and
marry his new love. There was no bitter
feeling between husband and wife. The
divorce km secured and Mrs. Lummls
made all the arrangements for her .hus
band's marriage to his new friend. She
was present at the wedding and was the
first to congratulate the couple. Then
she became the wife of Dr. Moore, a pro
fessor of philosophy at the University of
California, and as Dorothea Moore has
gained a Xational reputation as an ex
ponent, of sociology. She? was present at
the convention In, Portia ml last year and
bar paper on Jtrrealle crime attracted -widespread
At the km Ue Lwmmis and his wife
continued to hold Mm. Moore, the dis
carded wlfcjn the highest esteem. Their
first child was called Dorothea, after Mrs
Moore. The people of the state had gen
erally considered that Lummls life had
had Us share of romance and they were
astonished when the 20-year-old daugh
ter appeared. The young lady has- been
cordially received by the third Mrs.
The Talbot divorce case, which was
hushed for a while In the expectation
that an amicable settlement might be
reached, has broken forth ngnin. and tho
skeleton of the family, one of the richest
In the state, has been dragged forth for
the people to gaze upon. William H. Tal
bot and his wife have agreed to disagree,
but they find It difficult to adjust the
family exchequer and the court is now.
struggling with this problem. Mrs. Tal
bot has asked for a monthly allowance
of $2539 and her husband has stated that
he Is well able to pay it. but thinks the
amount too large, nevertheless.
In trying to find out just what amount
Is proper for Mrs. Talbot, the court has
gone into the Inner life of a woman of
fashion, much to the delight of the fe
male readers of the newspapers. The
chief attraction of the case seems to be
the gowns worn during the session of the
court by Mrs. Talbot. She has worn
different dress every day. sometimes two,
changing during the noon interim.
Oreg-onians in South
TtyJR. AXD MRS. F. P. BAUMGART
1 I XER. Miss Maggie Roberts and
Fred Weathermer, of Portlnnd, Or., vis
ited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R.
Park In Compton during the week.
Mr. and Mrs. A. 1 Downs, of Port
land. Or., are at Long Beuch for a three
weeks' visit to the hitter's mother,
Mrs. Juliette Lynne. 24 Magnolia avenue-
Master Arthur Downs, Jr.. Is with
W. T. Adams and wife, of Boise.
Idaho, have decided to make their
home in Badlands, and have secured,
a house In Lugonia,
A. J. Davis, of AVelser, Idaho, Is at
Mrs; John James and son. Mr. Ralph
James, of Portland, Or., are at Pasa
Judge Henry TV. McGinn, of Port
land. Or., has been at San Diego for a
few days renewing acquaintances made
in a previous visit live years ago. He
say ho is thinking seriously of com
ing to San Diego to reside.
Robert Portle. of Vancouver. Wash
has been visiting Colton relatives and
friends the past. week.
Frank McMurry and D. Howard, of
Eugene. Or., are visiting for a few
days at the home of tho former's sis
ter. Miss Myrtle McMurry, in Pomona.
Mrs. Sarah Moore and Miss Moore, of
FOR ONE WEEK ONLY
And We Mean What We Say !
Buys Any Ladys Cravenette Raincoat in Our Homse
Values $14 to S27.50
All Colors All Fabrics All 1906 Models
MEN'S CRAVENETTE RAINCOATS AT LESS THAN HALF PRICE
Goodyear Rubber Co. NIP
The Dalles. Or., are recent arrivals In
Riwrslde. They expect to stay the
. . ,x
Mr. and Mrs. M. Reinhaus and son
are at Santa Ana from Weiser. Idaho,
visiting with Mr. Reinhaus relatives.
H. C. Ewing. of Portland, who has
been visiting his sister. Mrs. W. A.
Thompson, has left Jroplbo for Yumu.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Phy arrived
from Oregon Wednesday. They are
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J.
M. Phy, their relatives, in Highland.
At Los Angeles Wednesday noon a
pretty home wedding took place. Miss
Mae Munkers. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. F. M. Munkers. of Stayton, Or.,
becoming the bride of Dr. Chnrles H.
Brewer, of the same town. The wed
ding was celebrated at the home of the
bride's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles R. Miller, where the bride had
been a guest for several months. Rev.
Baker P. Lee, of Christ Episcopal
Church, officiated. The young couple
departed for San Diego. They will re
turn In about a week to Los Angeles,
and visit there and other points of in
terest In Southern California after
which they will return to their home
In Stayton. about February 15. where
the doctor has business interests as
well as a large practice.
R. F. Myors, of Jefferson. Or., Is
spending some time in the vicinity of
Miss Hazel Sehreiner. of Portland.
Or., who has been a guost at, Santa
Monica for the past two months, left
Saturday for the North. She will stop
in San Francisco for a visit of a week
or 10 days before proceeding to her
John Mock, of Portland. Or., arrived
Sunday, and will spend the Winter In
Mrs. Walter A. Cook, of Portlnnd.
and Maybellc Brents, of Walla Walla,
are visiting friends at Santa Barbara.
C. G. Sumner, of Portland, spent the
week in Los Angeles.
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Courter and their
daughter arrived at Long Beach from
Elght-MHe. Or., to spend the Winter.
. Mrs. D. Dalglish. of Portland, spent a
few days at the Arcadia, Santa Monica.
Rev. F. H. Post, formerly of Salem,
has tendered his resignation as rector
of the Episcopal Church at Vernice. It
Is said the minister's salary did not
come In sufficient volume or quantity
to make the position attractive. Mr.
Post has retired to a ranch in the foot
hills near Santa Monica.
ilr. and Mrs. S. T. Lockwood, of
Portland. Or., are visiting with E. II.
Lockwood and Xamlly at their resi
dence on Orange Grove and Magnolia
Elmer Darling, of Elkhorn, Is spend
ing the Winter at San Pedro.
W. I. Dishman nnd farriily of Elgin.
Or., arrived in Oxnard the later part of
the week to be the guests of Rev. C.
R. Shields and family. Mr. Dishman
returned to his home Tuesday, but the
rest ot the family will remain to spend
the Winter there.
C C. Brown and G. W. Church, of
Forest Grove. Or., are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. A. G. Adams, of Surf street. Santa
Mrs. Frank Gazzolo and baby, ac
companied by Mrs. Gazzolo's mother.
Mrs. G. R. Perdew. arrived from Port
land. Or.. Wednesdny, and will visit
with relatives in "San Bernardino for
Mrs. Nathan White and Miss Brma
Heacoek, of Newborg-. OrT. have been
visiting at the home of Miss Mary E
McDowell, corner of L and Mountain
Charles Mackey and sister. Miss
Susan Mackey of Portland. Or., arc a'
Pacltic Beach, guests of Mrs. Johnson.
USE DEAD AND DOWN TREES
Forest Service Working Tor More
Kconomy on llecrves.
OREGON IAX XEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Jan. 13. "It Is tho intention of the
Forest Service to take up the question of
increasing the use of dead and down Um
ber on the forest reserves In a thoroughl
practical manner, not only by extending
the present uses, but also by Increasing
new uses wherever possible.
Such is the policy expressed In a rev-en:
order issued by the Forester to officer
in charge of the reserves. The order con
tinues: "This work Is to be undertaken b i
branch of the service especially capable o"
handling It; and In order that this office
may be Informed as to the conditions m
your reserve, please report on the subject
In accordance with the following outline
and discuss any points not covered by th
questions which you consider important:
"Location of tracts and description or
material on each: kinds of timber; how
and when killed: condition of timber; ac
cessibility; present uses, including pur
pose, amount, value and market: possible
It is planned to make a careful study in
the field of this dead and down timber,
and. If necessary, to test specimens of ir
at the laboratories of the servlee. with a
view to establishing Its suitability tor any
commercial use. It is believed that on
of the results secured will be the creation
of markets for such timber where nono
now exist and to Increase, such present
demand as does exist, so that a larger
use may be found for it and a great sav
ing of waste may be achieved.
Divorces at Oregon City.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Jan. 13. (Special.)
Mary Hockinson was today granted a
divorce from Albert Hockinson and was
awarded the custody of two minor chil
dren by Judge McBrldc.
Katie Wallace was legally separated
from Herman S. Wallace, and given the
privilege of resuming her maiden name,
Pit Gives Up Its Dead.
HAVERSTRAW. X. Y.. Jan. -(Special.)
One more body, that of a man not
yet Identified, was recovered this evening
from the clay pit into which a dozen
houses slid last Saturday. This Is the
fourth body recovered.