The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 11, 1908, SECTION FOUR, Page 10, Image 44

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Trouble With Terminal Com
pany Necessitates Another
Station for New Road.
Equipment Ordered From Pullman
, Company Xot Beady Draw In
Willamette Bridge Swung
for First flm.
That the North Bank road will not be
alloa-ed to use the Union Depot for its
passenger trains when the new Hill road
Is first opened Into Portland now seems
probable. Unfortunate terminal troubles
between the Hill and Harrlman interests,
that have been In progress for the past
two years, are still unsettled and are
responsible for the present tangle. For a
time at least after the opening of the
Fpokane. Portland & Seattle Into this
city, It Is likely the new line will use
one of the buildings In its freight yards
as a passenger depot. This Hill terminal
Ilea directly west of the Union Depot.
Xclthcr Side Can Agree.
The difficulty about the use of the
Union Depot for passenger trains Is one of
the biggest obstacles to the successful
opening of the new North Bank road.
Application was made last Spring by the
management of the new road to the
Northern Pacific Terminal Company for
permission to use the Union Depot. Since
that time the matter has been under ad
visement but no decision has been
reached. Negotiations have been In -progress
between the Hill and Harrlman In
trets and each side has made a propo
sition, to the other. So far. no adjust
ment satisfactory to both sides has been
reached, although It Is expected by both
roads that an arrangement will eventual
ly be made whereby the new road will
use the local passenger terminal In com
mon with all other roads centering here.
Willamette Bridge Swung.
Yesterday marked an Important step
in the completion of the North Bank road,
for the draw span of the new Willamette
River Bridge was swung for the first
time by the machinery installed to turn
it. This is the longest and heaviest draw
span In the world and the machinery re
quired to turn it to allow steamers to
pass up and down the river had to be
unusually heavy and of special manufac
ture. The installation of this machinery
has caused a long delay In the completion
of the new bridge.
But little now remains to be done
to complete the North Bank road ex
cept to lay track from the main line
of the Northern Pacific on the west
hank of the river to the bridge In the
shape of a "Y" and finish the track
at the east . approach to the bridge.
This can be accomplished in a week,
so that the road could be opened with
in a few days if all other things were
Road to Be Opened November 1.
But It Is thought likely that the new
road will not be opened until Novem
ber 1. although no definite announce
ment has been made. This will give
time for the possible settlement of the
terminal trouble and also for the ar
rival of the new trains now being
built for the road by the Pullman
Company. Fiva new trains will be
sent here for use on the North Bank
road between Portland and Spokane,
and they are expected to arrive In
Portland late this month. They are
said to b of the latest and best de
sign and appointments in passenger
Trouble Between Terminals.
The local terminal war Is an inter
esting chapter In recent railroad his
tory and is still fresh In the public
mind. The local terminal company,
while being a corporation In which the
Harrlman Interests hold the majority
of the stock, is known as the Northern
Pacific Terminal Company, a misnom
er. Some years ago the majority of
stockholders became Involved in a dis
pute with the Hill Interests over the
acquisition of additional terminals ly
ing alongside the present terminal
grounds. The purchase was contem
plated for some time but delayed.
When the terminal company attempted
to close the deal, it was found that
the Hill Interests had acquired the
property. Bad faith on the part of
C. M. Levey, a Hill director of the
terminal company, was freely charged
and the feeling became bitter between
the rival railroad interests, ind num
erous suits were' filed and hearings
held. The matter is still In the courts,
but an amicable adjustment Is hoped
for so that the lltlgatlop may be
The Interest of the public In the
matter Is strongly toward a reconcili
ation, so that the North Bank trains
mav use the Union Depot. Freight
trafno on the new line will be handled
in the new Hill freight terminals, but
It Is to the advantage of the public to
have all passenger trains enter the
same depot, doing away with frequent
handling of baggage and trips of trav
elers from one depot to another.
Purposes to Bulltl From Weiser,
Idaho, to Portland May Connect
With Colorado Midland.
That Pavid MofTatt. the Colorado rail
road builder, who is behind the Colorsdo
Midland, has his eyes on Oregon has
b9n believed here for some time and
confirmation is seemingly lent to the be
lief that MofTatt will extend to the Ore
gon Coast by reason of the filing of arti
cles of Incorporation of the Oregon Mid
land Railroad Company with the Secre
tary of State at Salem yesterday. The
Oregon Midland is formed with a capital
stock of tin'.'". which Is considered a
merely nominal capitalisation, and the
avowed objects are to construct a line
of railroad from Weiser. Idaho, through
Oregon to Portland. Tillamook and to
Coos Bay. Incorporators are Portland
people. R. A. Capiea. C. M. Conry. Miller
JJurdock and John P. Van Orsdel.
It Is known that the men whose names
appear In the articles of Incorporation are
allowing themselves to be used for the
purpose of Incorporation and have no in
terest In the construction of the railroad
as projected. The fact that the Colorado
Midland la now extending toward Weiser,
which It wUl reach, by connecting lines.
lends color to the belief that the MofTatt
interests are taking active steps to push
their lines to . the ports on the coast
of this state.
Hour Set for Delivery or Freight.
The management of the Northern
Pacific Terminal Company had a ses
sion yesterday with the Oregon "ab
road Commission In regard to deliv
eries of freight from the local terminal
yards. Heretofore, deliveries to the
Industry tracks In North Portland have
been made at Irregular hours of the.
Jay and night, and resulted In incon-.
venlence alike to consignees and resi
dents of the warehouse district. The
terminal company agreed to make de
liveries each day hereafter at 6 o clock
In the afternoon. Members of the Com
mission also had a hearing scheduled
yesterday in- Eastern Oregon, where
stock-shipping towns are anxious for
the O. R. A N. to establish stockyards.
Rates to Spokane Apple Show.
Special -ates have been ordered by
the Hill lines for the International
Apple Show, that will open at Spokane,
Wash., on December 7, and will con
tinue until December IS. Not only
have local rates been made from Ore
gon and Washington points, but a re
duced through rate from St. Paul will
be offered of one first-class fare plus
$2. Dates of sale will be December
1. 2 and J, with a final return limit of
29 days. Other rates will be made
from points further East. Hood River,
Southern Oregon and Willamette Val
ley applegrowers will make exhibits
at the coming fair, and there Is accord
ingly a good deal of interest in the
event In this state.
Oregon City Cars on West Side.
Oregon City cars returned to the
former West Side station yesterday
morning, after having been routed
from the east end of the Morrison
bridge for the past week. The cars
were stsrted from the East Side be
cause of the order of the County Com
missioners, which prevented trains of
more than one car crossing the Madison-street
Leaves Theater Without Changing
Clothes, Tries to Borrow Money
and Writes Strange Letters.
PARIS. Oct. 10. (Special.) Another
tragedy behind the scenes has been
the sudden madness of a music-hall
singer. Mme. Gense. She had been en
gaged at the Olympla. which reopened
the other evening under a new man
agement, and with fresh prospects of
success. She was doing well there, but
had elsewhere lost a good deal of
The other evening at Olympla her
manner was strange and she behaved
In so extraordinary a way on the atage
that she was asked to leave the theater.
Without changing her stage dress, and
without putting a hat on, she Jumped
Into a motor-car and drove to the
Chatelet Theater, where she sought out
the manager and cried to him:
"You must lend me J10. As you see.
I have not even clothes to my back."
Then, before he even had time to
answer, she was off again In her motor
to another theater, the Nouveautes. Not
being received there, she went home,
refused all TocAl. and wrote Strang let
ters by the dozen to everyone she knew.
She has now -been placed In a private
Industrial Revival in Emerald Isle
to Develop Trade.
DUB1JN. Oct 10. (Special.) The an
nual Irish Industrial Conference, which
Was held In Galway. was in every sense
one of the most remarkable that has
yet taken place. In addition to repre
sentatives from all parts of Ireland there
were delegates present from Australia,
New Zealand. Canada, the United States,
France, Germany, etc. The proceedings
were opened by Sir James O'Donohoe,
chairman of the urban council, and the
first resolution, which was proposed by
Lord Dunraven. emphasized the Impor
tance of an organized effort to develop
the export trade of Ireland.
Lord Dunraven, in the course of his
speech, said that Irish goods should live
on their own merits, and while he be
lieved the present industrial revival
would have the sympathy not only of
Irishmen in other countries, but also of
many foreigners, he was anxious that the
opening of outside markets to them
should not be taken as an appeal for
charitable consideration.
The Rev. William O'Flanagan, an
American Roman Catholic, said that for
the past 20 or 30 years Irish delegates
had been coming to America to ask for
money, but If the energy and persever
ance so expended were applied in in
dustrial effort the results would be In
comparably better.
Entertains Aged Occupant of House
While Companions Rob.
PARIS. Oct. 10. (Special.) While
the mistress of the house had gone out
with her children three polite burglars
entered her villa at Triel. Xot want
ing to put anyone out. they had wait
ed until the house was empty. But on
exploring the place they unexpectedly
found an old lady In bed. the mother
of the mistress of the house, aged over
S2. She was naturally alarmed, but the
polite burglars reassured her. One, a
young man. the politest of the three,
"Madam, allow me to apologize. Have
no fear. We know the respect due to
years, and would not think of hurting
a hair of your head. All we want Is
the swag. Allow me to keep you com
pany while my friends look for it."
The amiable young man. true to his
word, sat down by the old lady's bed
side and chatted pleasantly to her while
his confederates plundered the house.
When their operations were over he got
up. bowed, apologized profusely again,
and retired. The rest of the family re
turned to find all the valuables In the
house gone. The old lady told her ad
venture, and said what a pity it was the
young man was a burglar, because he
really was such a nice young man.
High-grade tailored suits, coats,
skirts, waists, hosiery, gloves, veilings,
neckwear, purses. etc. at special
prices. Monday and Tuesday. McAllen
McDonnell. Third and Morrison.
Exposition Rink Open Sunday.
The Exposition Rink will be open for
skating morning, afternoon, and evening
Sunday. De Caprio's Band will furnish
music. Roller skating is a clean and
beneficial exercise and the Exposition
Rink la a model rink.
Hisgen and Hearst Coming to
Win Oregon Voters.
Independence Party Nominee and
Chairman Accompanied by Clem
. ent i. Pollock, -Xoted Mas-.
- sacl.usetts i Orator, i
Thomas Hisgen. Independence
party nominee for President, and party,
will reach Portland from San Francisco
at 7:15 o'clock tomorrow morning. Mr.
Hisgen le accompanied by William Ran
dolph Hearst, chairman of the National
committee of the Independence party.
I - h 1 I
Judge Will H. Thompson, of
Seattle, Who Will Speak at
Selling - Hlrach Hall Tuesday
and who Is suspected of carrying a
large-sized portmanteau filled with
Standard OH correspondence. Another
member of the party is Clement L. Pol
lock, of Massachusetts, an Independence
party worker and a speaker of consid
erable; ability. The three gentlemen
will address a public meeting which
will be held in the Armory Monday
night under the auspices of the Inde
pendence party organization of this
Upon reaching the city, the party will
be met at the depot oy a reception
committee consisting of M. J. Malley,
chairman of the State Executive Com
mittee? Paullnus McDonald, who has
charge of tne party's headquarters In
the Breeden building, and other work
ers In the new political party. The dis
tinguished visitors will be escorted to
a down-town hotel, where an Informal
reception will be held during the day.
Supposition that Mr. Hearst will sub
mit further correspondence regarding
the relations of prominent public of
ficials with the Standard Oil Company,
promises to attract a large audience to
the Armory for the Monday night meet
ing. From the fact that the founder of
the new party read two additional let
ters at his San Francisco meeting, Mr.
McDonald at local headquarters yester
day said it was possible the Portland
audience might be treated to letter
reading In further exposltion'of Rocke
feller's monopoly and its methods.
Judge Will H. Thompson, of Seattle,
Will Speak Tuesday Night.
Republicans expect a large attend
ance at the rally to be held in Selling
Hirsch Hall Tuesday night. Judge Will
H. Thompson, of Seattle, will be the
principal speaker. Judge Thompson
was a Confederate soldier and for
years has been one of the most able
and prominent members of the Wash
ington bar. He successfully defended
his son. Chester, when on trial for
the murder of Judge Emory, and his
appeal to the Jury on that occasion
the appeal of a father for his boy Is
i ;
'ft ' ; I
1 1
The l-ae Thomas' J. Brows,
Thomas J. Brown died at his
home al Peninsula Station Octo
ber I. He was among the first
settlers in Gilliam County, where
he was engaged In the sheep in
dustry. Ke was a veteran of
Company F, Thirty-fourth Indi
ana Volunteers, and the Nine
teenth Kansas Cavalry, also of
tfie Indian War, where he served
as scout with Buffalo Bill. He is
survived by his widow and five
children: Mrs. Herman Kaples,
of Warrenton. Or.; Mrs. B. B.
Rogers, of 1249 Denver avenue,
city: Mrs. Sigel Grutze, of 97!
Gladstone avenue; Mrs. C. G.
Adams, of 47 3 Manhattan street,
city, and C. C. Brown, of Seaside,
Or. The funeral services were
conducted by the G. A. R. at
Finley's chapel. Friday. October
Thj Interment was at River
view Cemetery. .
VAL. $27.50
VAL- $27.50
No. 316: Full Mission Dining-Room Table, solid quarter-sawed oak,
early English finish, 6-ft. extension, 45-in. top, dividing ffOI 0C
pedestal base. This table is well worth $38; special only..
No. 5268V&: 8-ft. Extension Table with solid quartered oak top and
base, dividing pedestal, guaranteed lock, claw feet, 48-inch ffOl flj
top; a splendid value at $45.00; special only. ........ ... .fa-sUil
No. 061052 : Dining-Room Table, . solid oak construction, pedestal
base, 44-inch top, claw feet, like cut.. It will pay you to CI 0 QC
take advantage of this $27.50 table offer at only 1 vJ J
VALUE $30.00
No. 6384: Ladies' Mahogany Dressing Table, square mirror, ffQ "TC
18x20, swell front ; value $16.50 ; this week only. :.. '
No. 465J : Ladies' Dressing . Table, mahogany finish, full serpentina
front, 18x36 French bevel-plate mirror; the value of this (9(1 (1(1
table is $40.00; selling this week for only tU.UU
No. 4604: Mahogany Dressing Table, 16x28 French bevel fflO CQ
mirror, serpentine front; value $28.50, this week .T
No. 6895: Mahogany Dressing Table, full swell front, oval C1C Qf
French glass 18x36; value $30; special at this low price....
4 patterns, regular $33.50 9x12 Ax
minster Rugs; latest de- CO 7R
Mglis, Bfjcuai COVU....T s7
4 patterns regular $30 9x12 Woolly
Velvets, exclusive styles; rj hfj
special price for this sale. . t""
4 patterns 8 ft. 3 in. by 10 ft. 6 in.
Wool Velvet Rugs; regular tf 10 IE
$25; reduced to this low pricr I U.I U
3 patterns 9x12 Smith Velvet Rugs;
regular value $42.50; spe- ffOQ 5Q
cial sale price, each t4""1"
'5 patterns regular $18 Brussels Rugs,
8 ft. 3 in. by 10 ft. 6 in.; a CI 05
fine selection; special price. w-U
Regular $1.75 Royal Axminster Car
pet, a large assortment to se- CI MM
lect from; reduced to, yard.. P
Reg. $1.35 Hartford Brus- CI 99
sels Carpet; reduced to, yd.r
We are agents for the celebrated
Detroit Jewel Steel Range ; as good
as any and exceeded by none ;
guaranteed to save fuel, time, work
and worry; price $45 to $6
Regular $1.00 Burlington Bros- fll.
. w i w
Regular $1.35 Amber Velvet Cl 14
Carpet; reduced to, per yard. I I i
Regular $1.50 Lace Curtains, Cl nc
white or ecru; special, pair. .-P I ell J
Regular $1.75 Lace Curtains, Cl 11
white or ecru; special, pair..Y le 1 1
Regular $2.00 white or ecru Cl OfJ
Lace Curtains, special, pair. .r leMU
Regular $5.00 Portiers in CO "7C
2-tone greens and browns; pr.rMel u
Regular $7.50 Portiers, all C4 QC
new patterns, per pair, sp'l..TJ
Regular $10.00 Portiers, best C7 OC
grade material; per pair .pieXU
Regular $2.00 Comforters; Cl OC
special sale price, each JleOJ
Regular $2.25 Comforters; Cl MC
special sale price, each r
The Ajax Range, the best polished
blue steel range on the market for
the money; a great fuel saver;
nickel-trimmed. On special sale
at this low price. .$27.75
recorded one of the most forceful and
eloquent addresses ever delivered to a
jury in any criminal case In the Pa
cific Northwest. Judge Thompson also
has an enviable reputation as a politi
cal speaker, and local Republicans con
side themselves fortunate to secure
the services of the Seattle Jurist.
Sunnyslde Rally Tuesday Xight.
Sunnyslde Republicans recognize no
opposition and will hold another rally
Tuesday night, despite the fact that
the Independence party leaders. His
gen and Hearst, are to address a widely-advertised
meeting at the .Armory
the same night. The meeting at Sun
nyslde, however, will be addressed by
R. k. Butler, Presidential Elector, and
Judge J. E. Magers. Aside from the
political addresses, Mrs. Fred Olson
will sing selections and E. J. Quillman
will recite. The committee in charge
of the rally extends a general invita
tion to the public to attend and hear
the political issues discussed by two
competent speakers.
Taft Rally Wednesday Xight.
The Mississippi Avenue Taft and Sher
man Republican Club . will have a rally
next Wednesday night at its hall, corner
Mississippi avenue and Shaver ' street.
The officers of the club have arranged for
good speakers.. . All. members should at
tend and bring their friends.
Englishman and American Charged
With Snatching Bank Satchels.
. ,ft ,cn.Hal The nn-
FAttia, uci. " ' -
lice recently arrested on a "charge of
robbery two men, an Englishman and
an American, wno k"
James Cullingham, aged . 30. a manu
facturer, of Buckingham, and Seraphim
Belllsdorn, a merchant, of San Fran
cisco. The two had been living in
style for about a week at a hotel in
the Madeline quarter.
According to the police story, the
dete'etive .'department was Informed
that two men who corresponded to
Cullingham and Belllsdorn had arrived
from Palermo, where they had com
mitted .a - number of thefts. Other
charges were notified from some of the
principal cities of Europe.
Their methods are said to consist of
following : a bank-walking clerk from
the bank. When a suitable opportu
nity offered Itself, one of the two
would push the clerk or do something
to draw away his attention for a few
seconds, while the other snatched the
satchel full of bank notes, substitut
ing a similar one filled with waste
paper. The two men, who had been
watched by detectives since their ar
rival, were. It is said, caught outside
a Paris bank in the act of stealing a
satchel containing bonds for $130,000.
After 25 years of operation of the Poatal
Savings Bank of India the depositors num
ber 1,190.220 and the deposits amount to
A piano in the home is a source of
much pleasure. It helps to create a de
lightful home atmosphere. It helps to
drive dull care away. It would sur
prise you to know how easily you may
possess a good piano. "Your credit is
good." Come and see us. We rent
pianos; we also sell on convenient-payment
New pianos 25, S27S. 300 and UP
to 1200. Used pianos also and up.
Sherman, Clay & Co.
Sixth and Morrison. Opposite Poatofflca,
i'nrt unti, uniioB.
: . T
IMmmm go.
jfl 4-.. .W'. -i--.:-;Yf rr
-&rff m
High qualitv, great value for the money.
That's what we offer; it's our claim on your
attention. iVe don't really need to advance
a better one.
The greatest lot of good clothes ever shown
at that price.
Raincoats, Overcoats
and Suits
In all the new, smart fabrics ;$15.00 values.
Chicago price $9.35.
Mothers who wish to see the little fellows
well clothed at a one-third saving in price
can obtain such values from us.
1 Chicago Clothing Co.
' The Store That "Eights the Wrong," Which Means Your
Money Back if You Want It.
SOL GARDE, Proprietor, 69-71 Third Street, Between Oak and Pine
1 Bank
Aajoining uimcu -.cww.