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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
CtHEOREOON SUNDAY JOURNAi; PORTLAND. - SUNDAY ' IICr.inNQ, 8. UZl.
, JIES I! IKE
FOR TUB AGED
Miinorialre Philanthropist Pro
J. ' C. Lawrence, of Washington
' vidw for People Too Old to
' Work for Themselvev '
: Railway Commission,, Returns
'v'i. From Extended Tour. .
PRIZES OFFERED FOR
COMMISSIONERS OF FIVE
' i i , VM
rs IDEAS OF EMPLOYMENT
V STATES ARE VISITED
, . . -1. ... ii ..." . i -
SAYS TRIP 17AS OF
'. . ; ! ' t - .- V - ;
, ' o -
fl UI I .
-? BaUding! Being Stated -on -Farm
Where -Younr-Meir and yocaen
' Cm Work Side bjK Side Hopes
.. to Encourage Matrimony.
. rnTi.rntaMitek M lHaibto The Jeera.ll
.";'.- New York. Sept 1 -"One hundred
- -dollar - paid for the beat Idea, hem to
provide work for old women and men.
'-tome --ana. crippled; also . young mea
V women who cannot so to workehope
cn Mary and Joseph. Arbuckis's ram,
; where, buildings -are being erected la
- which they wlU Uve and work under
the beat onditlona.; Almost everything
can be produced on the farm, so they
. can live on one hair west h wouki eoei
In the city.: thus enabling them to feel
independent and eelf-supporting and to
"tain tbetr Self-respect-- Signed,
' - .? "JOHN ARBUCKT.K .
' ! Wetee street r - -"v.
. . -i want to ask .what le the fcarm In
-'young men and .women being allowed
to meet each other and. associate in a
. social; healthy wayf The wealthy wo-
f r. mea who patronise homes and vacation
; ' resorts for working (iris are not at all
. backward about having their , own
i -daughters meet -young men. In fact.
' "'they have parties for the very purpose
; "yvt- giving their daughtere anch oppor-1
j tunltles. Then they turn around ana
'absolutely refuse to recognise such a
state for the work In classes. I want
; ;te encourage young men and women to
-meet and work and play side by aide.
., I want to encourage matrimony.
i So spoke John Arbuckle, the mllllon-
: j aire philanthropists today while discus
. sins with a reporter the new home called
the "Colony building" about . to be
erected on hiseetate, the Mary and John
.Arbuckle farm at New Plats. New York.
' Besides the matrimonial feature
which Mr. Arbuckle deeires to foster,
his new building la also to be a. haven
for old men and women, the lame and
crippled, and for young men and women
-'.who cannot go to the workshops, .
The Ides, has been In my mind for
. - some time,' said Mr. Arbuckla, 'that
the ared men and women are the; vic
tims of suffering we ' cannot-appre--.--ciatev-Toa
often, have., t seen cases, .of
old . people husbands and wives - de
voted to, each other, 'being torn apart,
one being sent to one Institution. one
''to another. It la pitiable to see .per
; .. sons realise tor the first time- that they
are too . old to be. of service. t When
X they ere told that , ihey. cannot -longer
.work, their Uvea -are crushed." -
Mr. Arbuckle, ears he. exoecta. the
home to be ready, to receive 200 occu-
: panta by next spring, In explanation
-of the name Mary preceding hia own In
the farm'a name, Mr. Arbuckle has the
, following printed on tha cardsf "
t "My :Wl?e hss - better;, judgment .and
and a bigger heart, than 1, have, so 'her
y name goes flraV v--.- at
--iii i -'i i ii i 'k
, Condon people are already; complain
ing about lack of sufficient traffic oc-
comraodatlons. . v ';
BOSTON BAB I ES
ARE HERE .
Tfrea Cerloads of Them Arrive
In Portland via Northern
Portlaadere and Pair VUJtore to
Hare Opportunitjr te dee All at
. . tho Baby Show This Week
. : Jtlanjr Will Uodoiibtedlj Never
Eaatern babies, real little New Eng
land aristocrats; are now 'displayed at
' the Exnoaitlom nit v ThrM mum mv.
. loads of them reoently left the city of
uioa, nsveung via in oreat Lkea
- to Puluth and thenoa to Portland via
) the Northern Paciflo, where they arrived
In safety and freah and sweet as dalslae.
. rhey will make tke most Interesting
and attractive baby ahow aver under
1 taken In this eountry. As stated before,
every one of these little beautlee ie.a
. . srenuine . . little American aristocrat,
- boasting of anoestry and lineage seo-
It is. therefore, safe to say that the
coming of these three carloads of Bos
ton babies will create nothing short of
a genuine furore In Portland, for these
. Kaatern babies are none other "than the
exqulelte- Chlckerlng baby grand pianos,
the most beautiful and most nearly per-
; nut in me worm.
Think of three entire carloads of them1!
Nearly sixty of these superb baby and
miiur iranui aiapiayea in one grea
oaer ensw m xne filers Plana House
main salearooma, corner -xf Park and
Washington streets. Among them are
numerous exrmples of the very latest
- r7aoiuon mt inw Tnicserrng-ramlty, not
only-that universal favorite, the little
nuaner iniiw, oui a stui smaller and
more oiminuuve sise, which some one
. . . rnvour onnaieneo me "in rant grand.
' Theee quarter grands end small quarter
, grands have found favor with mual
- .clans and muato-lovers everywhere, be--.
Ing so small that they may be readily
placed la modern drawing-rooms anil
. j parlors, possessing . every attribute of
the largest of grands, and being aup
piled at a prloe but very little higher
Numerous of these baby grand pianos
nm-ww own atunirva in our mam saies-
. room ; exhibit by all who have called
during our present special exhibition'
" ing neia at our retail warerooms, 151
.-.ttaaUlngton,( ,and..aa -aurnrlalngly large
number of these beautiful pianos have
. ' neen jnougni or late ny owners or the
' 'finest of Oregon homes, not only In Port-
ana, nui in every section or our state,
and also of Washington snd Idaho. But
. now we present selection of over fifty
" . of there to choose from, and whst Is
aiao important at greatly reduced prices.
While a carload -of Chlckerlnga re
cently unloaded at tilers Piano House,
and which was msde up almost entirely
of grand pianos; has been declared the
most valuable carload shipment of pla
wa aver made to the Coast, it will be
rlily aeen that the nreeent shipment
tnree earioada, eacfualvely baby and
."L,'7B P'anoe, is by many odda,,
. .ml. or many yeara to come,
. 'n,tortant shipment of pianos i
M ic, th continent It em. I
J t i V r-feuiarly at this time the
' ntlJ'L!2 ,u f our greae!
l--2 araUon to.SUera Plano
T tiVX,JZr the Kilers
-i ?51 r;'b,, II is wife to
anbeniM.md tierest at every
Much Valuabla Iniormatlon Relatlvt
to Working --of . Law;: in Variooa
Places, Tog ether With Other htte
teriaX la Gathered.
' SPmI Oiapateb is Sbe XaeraaLI
Colfas.- Waslu. Sent, t J. -C -, Law-
renoe of tha state railroad 'commission
was In Colfax today and Is preparing to
move to Olympla. Mr, .Lawrence hss
Just returned from an extended tour of
tha - middle wettern states, . where he
went In the intareat af tha eammlailmi.
or which he was appointed a member lq
June. He was absent ' nearly two
montha Mr. Lawrence gave The Jour
nal correspondent iho following account
or nia trip: -- - ,. -.
As the peonle are deentv Interested
In the work of the -commission and bays
right to knowwhat It la doing.
statement regarding my trip and Ita ob
jects will probably be read with Inter
est. The object of thetrip waa to se
cure details of office methods, forms,
procedure, etc.; to Investigate adminis
trative ' methods as to Joint rates,
transit rates,' distributing rates and best
methods of obtaining coat of construc
tion of railways-ae required by our law,
and-to attend the National Association
of Hallway Commissioners. I feel that
the trip waa a success and that the In
formation secured will be of great value.
1 ''v.' Tistt ve Oommisstoaa.
Th Minneeota. ' Iowa. ' Wisconsin,
Ohio' and Illinois commissions were vis
ited. Texaa waa missed on account of
the danger of detention because of the
yellow - fever scare. I received very
courteous treatment in each state and
the commlaaloners and office force gave
ma their undivided attention. I cannot
apeak too highly of the Minnesota Com
minion and secretaries and the-work
they are doing. The Wisconsin commis
sion la a new one. Juat organising under
a law similar to our own, and I believe
will prove an efficient and conserva
tive commission. -- - V - - ,
The special feature In Iowa 14 the
distance tariff, issued by the commis
sion, from -which there Is no variation,
higher or lower, without the consent of
the commission. This does away with
Joint rate and distributing rates. Illi
nois baa a maximum tariff fixed by the
commission years ago, but existing
rates are far below this maximum. The
com ml salon is working on a new sched
ule or rates. Ohio has a -rate-making
power, t The -commission gave avery
valuable suggestion as to ascertaining
the cost of construction. , ,. .
, - , gaqnrod Mob Zaformatloa.
"1 secured .forms for practically all
the blanka needed In the office work and
a list . of the necessary reeords with
scheme, for filing! cases, .dockets, etc.
The practice of ' the various commissions-is
to take op all written com
plaints on matters of -which" the com
mission has Jurisdiction, In an Informal
way with the head officials of the rail
ways complained of, asking that the
matteV be adjusted. - In this way about
10 per cent of the complaints are dis
posed of. In the; event the company
neglects or refuses to make satisfac
tory adjustment, the- complainant Is
asked to file a formal complaint. If be
has not already done "so, end a hearing
la ordered. .
"The national association waa - very
Interesting. Here I' met Messrs. Fair--child
and McMillan, who. took an, active
part In tha proceedings.'- Our commis
sion waa directly ; responsible for ex
tending the' work of the association.
Tha next session will be held In Washing-ton,
JX C" r:
Mr. Lawrence's family.-have spent
the time since -hia appointment .as a
member of the commission at their cot-,
tare at Couer d'Alene City, Idaho. He
Is now moving thsm to Olympla, where
hia official residence win be established.
Of this movement, Mr. Lawrence said :
"My voting place . will remain - at
Garfield, my old home top more than It
years, but I do not expect to take any
active part In politics daring my term
of office." . . - ..-. .'.':?
TREATY READTT0 SIGN
(Continued from Page One.)
ing of the clauses. The preamble was
finally drawn up today. . ( :v -
The first dauss. of the peace 'treaty
will embody a general restoration of
peace between Russia and Japan based
upon the "most favored nation" prin
ciple which will stand until a separate
eonrerence naa arawn up new commet
Clal treatlee between the two nations.
. There Is atlll no word from ' Toklo.
Though the cable companies today an
nouncsd the reopening of the lines be
tween here and Toklo, -the -Japanese
said today that they had as yet not re
celved any message from ths emperor.
While there is a' significant tone to
this, whatever-dangers is forecast does
not imperil the peaoa. , ' ' --
:r Sre Word Item ailaade...... ..
The ' general , opinion la that Japan
would not dare- to back down now even
though sober second thought convinced
the Emperor tnai ne naa gone 100 xar.
It le true that the minutes or me meet
Ing at which peace was agreed upon
have not been signed yet and that , the
theory is perhaps good that in agreeing
to cede back hair or oaanaun ana 10
waive Indemnity, the Japanese envoys
Went cut of the powers with which they
But at the same tune tney aetea on
instructions from ' Toklo which -cannot
ovetrultL-tne envoys without placing
Japan In i far worse pbeltloh than shs
to continue the . war lor the -sake or
mere .financial, remuneration.
. ; f .-, Wo Ooabt of Jtesnlt.
It: Is believed that, word will , come
from Toklo In plenty of time te clear
up all doubt that stui lingers about the
peace. One of the members of the Japa
nese delegation said tonight that In the
absence of direct word from Toklo the
envoys were proceeding : under , tneir
original Instructions.! , ' -
When asked if the envoys would go
so far as 'to sign the treaty without any
word from home" he replied:
"I cannot say as to thgt." .-, ,
Bv tomorrow the text of the treaefee
wlU be before the two government end
not many hours are expected to elapse
before the call "la Issued for-the flnej
meeting at the Portsmouth navy yard
for the exchange ef signatures. !. ' ,
J" "" 1 ii -in . ' ! .-.
A; woodburn man wondera whether he
would be eieuaed far shooting Chinese
pheasants out of eeeaoa that are eating
ap hie garden la season. , . , . ,-, ,
A comparison of the rexular
flat lens and The Toric u all
that Is- fiecessarl ' to convince
5 ou of the, great - advantage of
'6ric Unset. Once you ee the
advantages, the slight extra cost
iWil) not hinder you from orders.
,ing ."a airi.:.:. i
173 Foortk St, Y.H.CA. Eldj.
JOURHEY TO SPAIN
'..j.x - n-."'(.-.-.
Two Montana Men Go in Search
of Dying Uncle and Vast -
A Legacy. , , -THEMSELVES
DUPES OF SWINDLERS
Gang Has Operated Extensively.' in
Thousands of ' American Homes
Daring Last Few Years Minister
Cpllier Informs Men of Fraud. ,
- (Special Dispatch to Toe lonraal.)
Butte. .- MonU Sept, J. WUllam
Bits . and Frank Muller of -. Anaconda
have returned from a trip to Spain,
where they went tn search for dying
unciv, twu. rfwn, was eupuaaeu u
nave ieit a Dig roriune 10 nis a.naconaa
relatives. They were victims of a' clever
gang .of eonfldence operators that with
in the past few yeara have operated ex-
tenslvely ,ln thousands of American,
homes, by finding mythical fortunes for
thsm la Spain.' The component parts of
ths bunco game as operated by the In
dividuals In Spain, are a. dying uncle
with a fortune of $4,660. which Is tied
up by court costs, a gullible American
young girl whom ithe - American - rela
tive, is asked to adopt,, sad a fake
priest. .,'-' ':'--'. i i - l :-:
v The American relative receives a let
ter, written in. wretched English, In
forming him "of the existence of the
uncle of whom he probably never heard.
When Rita, received a letter Informing
him of bis uncle's existence, he made
preparations to go to Spain. He took
Frank Muller along with him. They
secured a letter of -Introduction from
United States Senator Carter to Minis
ter Collier at Madrid.' Upon their ar
rival at Madrid, Minister- Collier in
formed them' of the swindle. ;. The gang
of swindlers has sines been broken up.
- TOTAL" ECLIPSE IN CITY
(Continued from Fsge One.) '
The Oregon Water Power Railway
Co. .was . more . seriously . handloapped
than was the Portland Consolidated, aa
it had te depend entirely on the Port
land -General Electric company for Its
power. The accident came Just at the
time whsn thousands were flockina to
the Oaks, and when several trains of
four and Ave cars each wsre on their
way te the resort Every car on the
line was tied up and did not begin tto
move untn nearly s o'clock. By that
time trie people who had started for tha
resort but had not boarded a car spsnt
ineir evening elsewhere. . , -
The Lewie and Clark exposition was
in total darkness for. about 19 minutes
and employes as well as visitors suf
fered greater Inconvenience than la all
the other : vicissitudes . oo ths fair-put
logemer. un ine Trail all was con-
rusion The- shows were In full oner
s'tion at "the time of tha accident, and
in several of the buildings panics were
narrowly averted. The scares were due
largely to noises made by - hoodlums,
who rushed for the doors, In soms in
stances, shouting and whlstllna. The
restaurants were f lifted and the waiters
were compelled to stand at the doors
and prevent soma., of - the . customers
leaving unpaid checks,
The Trail Oet Wrst Wghi
i Theitght having; oft "out. hundreds
of fair visitors ruahed for the street-
care, only to find them dark and with
out power The-result-wss a conges'l
uoajoiimM if uiUMlnUMa
which was not relieved for upward of
two Jbeurd. ine. eiectriSL-rompsny eyj
dently had concentrated all Its -efforts
on lighting -the . Trail. Some minutes
later the fair was illuminated generally,
but It was, a long- and tedious wait he.
fore those In thd Administration build
ing and Its annex . could proceed with
their- work. - The - .gate-keepers were
quickly provided with candles, end the
Inconvenience experienced there - was
not great. Others sent -for candles and
within one half hour after -he failure)
ef the ' tncandescents a grocery store
The Colossi's Waterloo.
Colonel John - M. Fuller of Honey
Drove, Texas, nearly met his Waterloo
from Liver, and Kidney trouble. In a
recent letter he says: 'I was nearly
dead Of these complaints, snd although
tried my- remuy aooior, ne aia me no
iod: so I got a 60s bottle of your ereat
Kientrle Bitters, which cured ma 'icon.
elder them the beat medicine on earth,
and thank Ood who gave you the knowl
edge to make them, 8od and guaran
teed to cure uyenapaia. .Biliousness end
r;idnv Disease, by5 flkldmpre- Drug Co.,
1 Third etreet, t (e bottle. . t (
,- , 1 . i
in h vhiiAThood had sold Its entire
supply of tallow. An intereaUng diver-"!
alon was the sight of newspapermen
.ih th.ir tvnawritefg-working In the
J-1 open sir under the eaves of the Admin
istration building,; wwen were iignieu. -
Several .of the theatres, including me
UyHc, Star and Grand, .at. which per-
formanees were la progress ai id. um
i th0 lights went out, nurrerea mucn in
convenience. The houses were erowaea,
but many. of the patrons left, although
the -spot lights wsre used to good ad-
' Setet la Barkaese, -
The- Oregon wee the only one of the
large hotele which , was not supplied
with Its only electrlo plant, and was
In darkness until the management could
lay In a supply of candlea. w-v
Many of the larger business houees
suffered from the lack of light. In
Msler A Frank's ' department store,
when the lights were extinguished, there
were hundreds of people, . They were
quietly asked to leave, and employee
gathered at the doore and watched to
see that no goode were taken. Wlthtn
five - minutes nearly everybody had de
parted, and the doore were locked. By
the time the lights were on there were
hundreds standing before the doors
seeking admission. Other large etoree.
Including Roberts Brothers, which used
electric lights, had the same experience.
A rushing business waa done by the
grocery stores which had -candles for
aale. Thousands were lighted In stores,
hotels, rooming houses and restaurants.
At the Tavern two candle were placed
on every table, and proved quite a novelty.-
, . 1 ... . :- .1: i
-.. .'.'wines Were Crossed. ;'-
The csuse - of the accident : la ' not
known, but It la thought the wires be
came crossed.. When discovered' the
switchboard was ablate, and "before the
fire department at the power house had
ths flames sxtlnguished the wires were
ao badly damaged that the operation of
the plant waa suspended Considerable
damage waa done to the plant, including
the burning : of two transformers end
the destruction of the switchboard.
: As soon aa the extent of the damage
was made known orders were Issued for
the power plant at Oregon City to start
and in .so minutes there was gurncient
electricity to furnish light to the busi
ness" houses" of ths Tity. Tha . power
gradually Increased unyl - there., was
enough for the-residence districts, -and
finally - some current- was- sdpplled -to
the railway companies. Ths feed lines
for commercial purposes and street
lights were the feat to be supplied with
power) i but by o'clock the elty-wsa
receiving fairly good service.1 At S:I0
the dsmsge at the power plant had been
temporarily repaired, and the machinery
was set in motion. , -
The mainofflce..ot. the.' company, was
besieged by Inquiries from' all parts of
the city,' but - tite chief operator cotild
give no Information, as the cause of the
trouble, was not known to, him until
nearly f o'clock. . " r -
i. ii 1 1 1 1 t
SCORES OF TRAMPS
1 N FEST'TH IrDALLES
4 - - (Speelel Dlipetct. te Xse JearaaLt
. The Dalles. . Or Sept.. Marshal
Woods and Constable Harper era; kept
busy keeping .. tramps on the , move.
Nearly every, day . a- large gang will
congregate in the west end, where the
members are' rounded e$ and Sent on
their way rejoicing.- - Today - five boys,
the eldest not more., than IS years of
sse, were arrested. They claimed to
be from Tscoma and traveling over the
country by beating their way just to sse
the sighM.. -,- .. ,.. . '
AN OF THE POWERS " t
JS REJECTED BY PORTE
(Speetal Oiapatek krLeaaed Wire te The Jotfraal)
Constantinople, Sept. - . The ports
hae Replied to the note of six embas
sies declining to accept the scheme cm-
posed by them for financial control of
Macedonia. , The powers will Insist upon
his acceptance of the "scheme, ,
at Chicago for its eirApUcityrfctf&flitjr and repldity. in competiUbn
- , rl v 1 t aystemi in vogue. ' . t
v. ' w j - j ' . " ' . ' ' j- v '
Hit, H. W. Behnke, President of the Collegey is a. practical tcnographer and
rs' experience as a teacher of Pernln shorthand and commercial branches. .
. Some, of our graduates, after six. months,
matter and read their notes readily. -
IVc Save His Largest
Our graduates are all employed. From
pupils in lucrative positions. . We can place you, when competent Enroll now.
,for catalogue. Day and night sessions. Open all the year. .
Female . Hocrv Under '"Arrest in
to Get Food and Drink':
HUSBAND SAYS HE IS '..
ONE OF FOUR DRUPES
'." ' 1 aessaesaaaneasnagawBasmansajaa) '
? ' . -- - ' :' ,.':
Woman Claims That She Was De-
1 serted bjr Her . First Husband and
-, Hd to Keep the Wolf From the
'' Door Through Matrimony, "
(Special DUpatch by Leased Wire te Tee Joeraal)
New York, Sept. I. Mrs. Magdalena
Buchanan, arrested., today - at 'the
home ef , her husband In Jersey City, on
a charge of bigamy, preferred by Oeorse
Potts of Brooklyn, who aaya he Is one
of her four living husbands, . admitted
later in the day to- the police that she
IS a bigamist. She pleads that ahe mar
ried a second time while her former
husband - waa alive in order te keep
from starving. , Potts, however, de
clares that ahe le a- female Wttshoff :
that she has been and still Is married
to. men named Van Wart, Williams,
ut ana oucnanan. - , -
--A abort time before aha had been ar
rested Mrs. Buchanan said: - . .,
- "Tee, I am a bigamist. I will confess
It. I bad to become a bigamist to ksep
rrora starving. Potts said to me-when
he deserted roe that he never wanted to
see me again. I thought he would let
me alone, and I had either to marry Mr.
Buchanan or starve, with mr mother.
We were absolutely in- wantT when, on
August .1. Mr. Buchanan-asked me to
go with him- and be married at once.
"He knew that . I had been married
before, and that r was not divorced from
Mr. Potts. My mother knew this, too;
but all of us agreed that it waa nj harm
for us to be married, aa I had been de
serted, and I would commit - bigamy
rather than starve." . -. , , i ... i
. "How about your marriage with Wil
liams when you were already married to
van wartrr wae asked. - '
"PTes, I had been married to Mr,Van
Wart when Mr. Williams asked me to
become hie wife. I will show , when
the proper time cornea that I -was
dl VOrceS - troasMr Van Warfc Then
Mr. WUllams died and I had a legal
right to marry Mr. Potta" , -
Mrs. Buchanan, who,- the police say,
Is known in varioua cities as Mrs. Van
VSfta awajt Trr-affaissrrssisl -wawaaaaf eg asasTi--asi a 'ial M aa"'1sastaaa A m i
vtsi i, sirs. Ajexenuer anunrs. rotts.
is In ths Jersey City prison awaiting ex-
marriages are said to have taken place,
The prisoner is IT years old, but looks
several yeara younger. She .hae a come
ly face and figure, has light hair .which
she arranges -neatly-and dresses with
good taste. .. Though- ahe appears to- be
the type of the mass ef contented house
Wives, the police ssy that her record of
marriages- is greater than that of "any
woman that hae come to their notice in
years. , ,, ,. -; : . , ..-, v
CONFIRMATION RITES AT
- ST. PATRICK'S TODAY
The sacrament ef confirmation will be
administered to a large class-thle morn
ing at St. Patrick's, church. Nineteenth
snd Bavier streets, by tha ' Bt Rev.
Archbi!hon Christis. When the esera
ment of. confirmation la administered
special services end ceremonies mark
the order or the Hay. . A high mesa will
be celebrated,, at which, tils grace, the.
write from 200 to 225 words per,
-r- V .
flcss In Sliorilioiid in
August 1, -1904, to August'!; 1905,
YIN KIN UM
viu oucy wiu itwuio -
IT DIDJNT HURT.
te what tkey say ef ear aMtaees ef eels
eeetal work. We de work tw seeple trea
est ef tke eft gelekly te eveid aay eelay.
gverrtkiag sa te Sate. ' Osee evealsgs aad
WISE BROS., Dentists
Excursions ' ;
to Mount Hood
-JI8ITORS to the Lewie
71 and Clark exposition
, I have ' a rare opportu
' I nity to visit . Mount
. Hood, because of the very low
-' til thirty-day round trip rate
from Portland made by the .
LB.. .K..Jnoludee . rail and
. sage fare, lunoh at' Mount
. Hood hotel (Hood River),-two
nights" lodging and five meals
. at Cloud Cap Jnn, and return--.
. Ing lunch at Mt Hood Hotel.
Cloud Cap Inn, unique and pie-'
., turesque, t.tot feet above sea
rrlevel.'-af fords 'splendid accom
' modatlona : Summit of moun
Xtaln easily aocsssible from this
point Particulars and "O, H. '
eV N, eummer .book by-asklng
at Third gnd -Washington
streete,, Portland. , J' . ,
S. XaJTOIZXa, Maaages.
Xood Blver, Oregoa.
Clatsop Beach, Seaside, Or.
Finest eummer resort tn Oregon. T)li
only hotel on the beech overlooking the
ocean. , Sea foods a specialty.- The hotel
hss been rebuilt end newly furnished.
Hot sairbatha-Tine surf bathing di
rectly In front of the, hotel. StVlctlv
flret-olase.- American plan. .For terms
and reservation; address DAN J.
MOORB, proprietor. - v ":- "-.'-'
archbishop, will be celebrant The
oholr will be augmented by the Roysl
Hawaiian band, the membere of which
'.. . ' T.-.l'f
- ' Peace Vewa la Kldoeeaa. 1 .-. -
iSpeetst Dtaettei t Ueeed Wire le The Jesraal
New Tcrk. sept t.The steamer La
Loralne, arriving -today, reports 'catch
ing the peace newe .wireless message
100 failles east ef New York. The sender
was oii ' the -Trtns Wllhelm. two dava
out of New Tork,
with the tfest ' J'
r.- '-; - ---4
. 'j. ,-'"J'v" ; '
hag had marty - ( -
. ' ' . .
minute on new -
we placed 207
- Call or send
,' .) -". ; -
Corsar Oak r-"?:
. -.a t! ji t,
sinrf Oalr . V
jDemerJ(errisea asl-Weti Park Streeia,
""nHaedMSHilr rorBlahedreTegisnr eeslMee,
Sreproof. ailn.W WilS frwa b.art elv
shopping-ami eartaen aLtriet all Ufe.
airy, eanrtd. iwm, . eteasi keat4. eleetrl
ilakta, . tlpeoe Is' each - apartsMat eta
.arte efseea. toeole. soroklas. wrltlas.
idles netptl.a Prloc .Omu tesefve4
hr auil er telepapee. - . . ;
Irtvste eaarkas aeats trains ssd steaaeie.
Rooms $I.QO i fS.OO a Day
Special Mates te Cewaterela! ife'sw .
vi'' ; M SS. Btal IAT0.-''.'-;'-rnMrh
ef Seeel Sesseth Spoeaae.1
. ) T a r iiu..ir.4 i :
Ms BMUilie Ism. ee,e4
a W esttassl Aiial Iweaw .
ears4. ST Cj j- t UftLm aWfMI e. m ,
' eae 1 -alt , ef
- i .
W.W, A WTSa.
f , - 'r- -