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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
W MOKXIKG OREGONIAlsV THURSDAY, JTTNE 14, 1900.
FORTUNE FOR FREIGHT
CEDARBAXK "WILL RECEIVE OVER
FOHTV THOUSAND DOLLARS.
Shipowner neaping; a Golden Har-
rent-Jnne Fleet Receiving: Qnlclc
Dlnpatch First Davraon Boat.
The British shiD Cedarbank. 2W9 tons
net register, was chartered Tuesday to 1
load at this port at 42s 6d per ton. inis
Is high water mark for the season to
date, and is equivalent to 43s 9d for a
medium-sized ship. The Cedarbank load
ed In San Francisco about a year ago.
and carried a cargo of 157.416 bushels of
wheat, equivalent to 4216 long tons. As
she will undoubtedly carry fully as much
from Portland.' her gross earnings for the
6ingle trip will be enormous, amounting
to over $43,000. Some Idea of the big ad
vance which has taken place In the
freight markets within a little more than
a year is shown by a comparison of the
present freight paid the Cedarbank with
that which he received a year ago. At
that time she received 25 shillings per
per ton. or a trifle less. than $23,300 for the
same work for which" she now receives
There was unquestionably a profit for
the vessel at 23 shillings, and as there
has been no Increase of any consequence
in operating expenses, the additional $17,
700 which she now receives is practically
ail clear gain. There has been rather
light chartering recently, and exporters
are inclined to hold off awhile before pay
ing anything above 42s 6d. These rates
are certainly high enough to attract ton
nage If there Is any in the world that Is
POUTLAXD MAX WON'.
Captain Mnrtineau Takes the First
Boat of the Season Into Dawion.
Captain Mitchell SInrtlneau, a well
known swift water steamboat man of
this city, who has been on the Yukon
for the past two years, had the honor
of landing the first passenger at Daw
son after the break-up of the Yukon. He
was in charge of the Victoria steamer.
Flora, and late Iawson papers have the
following account of his victory over a
"The steamer Florence S. left Lebargo at
the same time as the Flora did and there
was a great race tp Dawson. The con
test was a very warm one, and the
space between the two steamers on their
arrival at their destination was not great.
"It was on May 16 that thf two vessels'
reached Dawson. The Flora was the
first one to appear around the bend In
the river, and all Dawson that were in
the vicinity set up a howl. The Flora
was throwing out a great cloud of smoke
and steaming furiously. Immediately be
hind her. plowing the water at a great
rate, came the Florence S.
"Opposite the Klondike River the Flor
ence S. passed the Flora and cut a ter
rific pace down stream, running fully 15
knots an hour. Meanwhile the Victoria
owned steamer kept to the east shore
and made a short turn, while the Flor
ence S. made a wide one. She slid In
quickly to her wharf, but the men on
the dock missed her line and this lost her
the race. Captain Martineau of the Flora,
with the cunning of an old jockey, made
for the S. Y. T. wharf, tied up and landed
a passenger amid the cheers of the large
crowd, drawn to the water front to watch
the exciting finish of the race."
DECK OF OREGOX FIR.
Repairs to Ship Llr.xle Bell at Wil
lamette Iron "Works,
The British ship Lizzie BeH, whose car
go was injured while on her way to this
port, on account of a leaky deck. Is now
undergoing a thorough overhauling and
repairing at the wharf of the Willamette
Iron & Steel Works, at the foot of Ev
erett street. Her deck of Norway pine
has been removed, and some new rivets
are being put In her plates and other iron
work being done on her, and the work of
laying a new deck has been commenced.
This deck will be of four-inch grain-edge
yellow fir, all c'jear stuff of the best qual
ity, and will be far superior to her original
deck. Some little delay will probably be
caused by the fact that the dry kilns" of
the mHs here are not calculated to han
dle planks of the length desirable In decks,
and some of them will have to be sea
soned in the air. This, however, will not
take long, as lumber from the heart of
trees 100 or 500 years old Is about as hard
and dry as posslb'e when first cut. The
Izzle Bell's new deck of clear Oregon
yellow fir will attract attention at every
port she visltij. and will be an advertise
ment for this port wherever she goes, for
nothing handsomer or better can be pro
duced. LAST OF THE HARVESTER.
Captain Bosworth'n Old Command a
Captain F. S. Bosworth the well-known
marine surveyor of this port. Is at last
a skipper without a ship afloat. It has
been about 15 years since the captain
sailed the seas, "but meanwhile some of
his former commands were still floating
round the world, and the veteran skipper
always took a fatherly Interest in their
welfare. The American bark Harvester
wras the last of his ships to go by the
fooasd. She was wrecked near Newcastle.
Au?t-Mlla, a few days ago. and became
a tou.i loss, and now the only craft afloat
In which Captain Bosworth has a sentl
friehlai' Interest is the barge Soltalre,
Vhlch in the early days of her career wa
a fine American ship.
The Hnrvester came to the Columbia
Elver about a year ago, and loaded trap
piles at Stella for Alaska. After Captain
Bosworth retired from her she attained
a pretty hard name among the men be
fore the mast on account of alleged
cruelty of her officers.
THE GRAIN FLEET.
All of the June Ships Are Receiving:
The British bark East African finished
loading yesterday morning, and will be
followed tomorrow by the Galgate, which
Is getting pretty well down in the water.
The BInmore Is also making good pro
gress toward the finishing stage, and
iwill probably be ready to clear by Satur
day. The Nesala and the Argus are both
loaded and ready to clear, but are held
up on account of repairs, the Nesaia be
ing short of an anchor chain, while the
Argus has not yet completed her repairs
caused by collision with the IolanL The
Lydgate which reached Astoria Tues
day afternoon, lost no time at the mouth
of the river, but passed on out to 6ea
yesterday noon. All of the June ships are
receiving very good dispatch, and the
fleet will be fully as large as that of a
year ago. which, up to that time, was
the largest June grain fleet on record
from this port.
CARLISLE CITY COMIXG.
Sante Fe Line "Will Send Another
Freighter to Portland.
The British steamship Carlisle Citv. of
the California & Oriental Steamship
Company's service. Is due at Portland in
about 10 days. :o load a cargo for the
Orient. The Carlisle City is a smaller
vessel than the Thyra of the same line,
which has just left here, but she will car
ry away considerable cargo. She will be
the fifth vessel of this line to come to
Portland, and others are expected to fol
low at intervals during the Summer, al
though the business will not be as heavy
for a few months as It was earlier on ac
count of the falling off In the flour trade.
Every trans-Pacific line on the.coast is
dependent to a considerable extent on
Portland for cargo for their ships, and
whether the cargo is sent to the ship, or
the ship comes here for the cargo. It is
A misplaced subhead In an article In
.this column .yesterday, regarding the
passages of the grain fleet from Portland
and San Francisco, made the Portland
ships appear as sailing from San Fran
cisco, and the vessels from the latter port
as Failing from Portland. The average
passages of the anuary fleets from the
two ports- -were: From San Francisco,
123.6, from Portland, 1218 days.
"WrecUace on "Went Coast.
VICTORIA. B. C. June 13. According
to news received from the West Coast to
day, wreckage has been found by the
Indians off Clayoquot. which would seem
to indicate that so mo lumber carrier come
to grief on the coast In one of the heavy
gales in the early part of this month or
late In May. Nothing has been found to
identify the wreckage, but Its freshness
gives evidence of the face that it has not
been in the water long.
The Addenda's Carjro.
ASTORIA, June 13, The American bar
kentine Addenda has cleared at the custom-house
for San Francis), with S30.O0O
feet of lumber from the Columbia mill
Domestic nnd Forelfcn Ports.
ASTORIA, Juno 13. Sailed British
steamship Elm Branch, for Taku. British
bark Lydgate. for Queenstown or Fal
mouth for orders. Condition of the bar
at 5 P. M.. smooth; wind, southwest;
San Francisco. June 13. Arrived
Schooner Enterprise, from Tillamook;
schooner CoquIIle River, from Gray's Har
bor. Sailed June 12, steamer Empire
for Coos Bay.
Hong Kong Arrived Milos, Seattle, via
Queenstown. June 11 Sailed Ivernla,
Movllle. June 11 Sailed Louisiana,
from Liverpool, for Montreal.
Southampton. June 11 Sailed -Saale.
for New York.
New York Sailed Oceanic Liverpool.
New York, June 11 Sailed Hesperia,
for Naples; St. Louis, for Southampton:
Frieslanfl. for Antwerp.
New York, June 11 Arrived Kalserin
Maria Theresa, from Bremen; Ems, from
Genoa and Naples.
London. June 11 Arrived Marquette,
from New York.
Liverpool. June 13. Arrived Numldlan.
Bremen, June 13. Arrived Kalcr W1I
helm der Grosse. from New York.
Southampton. June 11 Arrived St. Paul
from New York.
Queenstown. Juno 13. Arrived Majestic,
from New York.
San Francisco, June 13. Arrived Steam
er Orizaba, from Seattle. Sailed Bark
Levi G. Burgess, for Tacoma; barkentine
Portland, for New Whatcom.
Port Townsend Arrived June 12 Brit
ish steamer Queen Adelaide, from Yoko
hama. Seattle Arrived June 12 Steamer Rosa
lie, from Skagway; British ship Rhudd
lan Castle, from Vancouver.
Port Los Angele? Arrived June 12
Steamer Aztec, from Nannlmo.
Cherbourg. June 11 Sailed Saale. from
Bremen for New York.
Bremen, June 13. Sailed Maine, for
Rotterdam, June 13. Arrived Potsdam,
from New York.
Copenhagen, June 13. Arrived Hekla.
from Nfw Yorlc
Tacoma, Juno 11 Arrived Barkentine
Newsboy, from Honolulu.
Seattle Sailed June 12 Steamer City of
Seattle, for Skagway. Arrived June 13
Barkentine Newsboy, from Tacoma.
Dublin Arrived June 11 Ship Glenholm,
Sydney Arrh-ed June 12 Bark Adder
ley, from Vancouver.
Runcorn Arrived June 12 Bark Jules
Verne, from Oregon.
Hull Arrived June 12 German ship
Nereus, from Oregon.
New York. June 11 Arrived Teutonic,
More of Hermann's Boole.
Some time before adjournment. Con
gress passed a Joint resolution authorizing
the printing of 9000 additional copies of
the document known as "The Loul'lana
Purchase." which wns written by Com
missioner Hermann, of the General Land
Office. This Is the work to "which Mr.
Hermann devoted so much time and ef
fort during the first years of his term In
the Land Office, and which first made its
appearance over a year ago. In this
work Mr. Hermann took up the question
of the acquisition of the lands Included
in the purchase, as well as other acquisi
tions, giving a review from early history
up to modern times. The book was very
complete and authentic, being based on
the best authorities. Because of Its at
tractive style, and Its value as a refer
ence book, the "Louisiana Purchase" was
soon out of print. It was never issued as
a Congressional document, and was never
at the disposal of members of Congress.
However, as Its reputation spread, mem
bers began to receive requests for the
work, which they, of course, could not
supply, and they had to order a new edi
tion of the book for the distribution of
Senators and members of Congress.
At the time the resolution was passed.
Senator Piatt, chairman of the printing
committee, asked Mr. Hermann if he
could not enlarge the work, and take in
as well the Islands recently acquired by
the United States, especially as the origi
nal book was a strong argument In favor
of expansion, but after this question was
discussed in all its phases It was con
cluded to reprint the book ns It originally
appeared. It will not be surprising, how
ever, to see a new work on the islands
acquired from Spain, when the status
of those Islands shall have been finally
determined and settled, and when the
United States shall have had an oppor
tunity to gather more reliable Informa
tion about them.
One Day of Love.
I ask but this Remember!
Remember, and for aye!
Though May shall turn December,
December chance to May;
Though tears be- sign of pleasure.
And laughter of regret.
Refill Time's golden measure
Do not forget!
We loved as loving mortals
Have, loved since they were wise;
You led me through the portals
Of Love's own paradise.
But ah. for one day only.
And then Fate bade us part;
I'm left alone and lonely
With broken heart.
Yet love Is ever sweetest.
Most prodigal of Joy.
Whoe pleasures are the fleetest
And tarry not to cloy:
And so through Time's confusion
Our perfect day endures
I still have my Illusion.
And you have yours.
Then Jet regret be .banished;
Well spent Is llfei I say.
In living o'er one vanished
God-Riven, perfect day.
Though years and oceans sever.
We twain shall be one yet
Aye, we are on forever
Till we forget!
Petitions in Bankruptcy.
Clell Hayden. of Salem, yesterday filM
a petition in bankruptcy in the United
States Court. His liabilities amount to
$3107 15, made up of small sums due to the
doctor, the dentist, druggist, bli;k.rr.'lh.
liveryman, merchant, etc. In fact, arcut
overybody one could pcsslbly get trusted
by In a small town, and lncl.iilng Htttt
for luxuries In the form of a judgment
for $3GOT awarded John PattfTOn. His
assets consist of clothing In us", valued at
$20. and military uniforms, valuvl at J2 .0.
B. J. Ferguson, farmer, of Soli. Pclk
County, yesterday filed a pelitlc.n in bank
ruptcy. In the United States Court. HI
liabilities amount to $190. as6 his asstts
to $370, of which $325 is claimed as exempt.
DAIRYING WITH PROFIT
LARGE PERCENTAGE OF BUTTER
IX "WILLAMETTE VALLEY MILK.
Figures Show There Is Money lm
Cotts for the Farmers of
HariOH and LIbr.
Commenting on the success of the skim
ming station establlihed at Stayton, Ma
rlon County, recently, the local paper
"The tests made of milk delivered to the
Stayton creamer" during the first week
of Its operation are very satisfactory to
the patrons. The general average, ac
cording to the local manager. Is far above
that commonly found by creamery men
and shows splendid conditions for profit
able dairying in this vicinity. The fol
lowing table of a number of tests will be
Henry Keen i i.6
J. L Crabtree 3 4.7
L. S. Lnmbtrt 8 4.3
W. H. King 6 4.2
W. C. Brown 2 5.0
The business for the period of three
months at Plainview gives the same or
even greater proportion of Increase shown
In the previous tables:
Milk, fat. Pa- Butter.
For 1P00 pounds, pounds, trons. pounds.
March 65.153 2.852 26 3.279
April S2.242 1597 29 4.21.7
May 124.275 4.948 36 6.0CO
March 49.804 l.SSl 20 2.2TS
April C3.359 2.677 21 1C7S
May 101,673 4,600 23 5.t59
As Is the usual practice of a number of
creamery men at this season of the year,
Mr. Rice Is placing the present output of
his plant In cold storage for the Fall
trade at Incrensed prices.
A well-experienced and practical butter
maker by the name of Bruckman recently
moved to Brownsville, where he started
a creamery, which has been In operation
for six weeks. The first two weeks were
spent In getting fairly started, but. In that
time the output amounted to 1500 pounds,
and In the four weeks following the prod
uct Increased to 1500 pounds per wck.
Thirty-nine patrons are at present bring
ing milk, and more names are constantly
being added to the list, A hand separa
tor was recently sold to a farmer living
at Rowland, who has arranged to ship
the cream from the milk of 32 cows to
Brownsville by express. The amount of
money distributed among the patrons for
May's business was nearly $000. The pay
roll Is gradually Increasing so that It Is
expected that In the course of a reason
ably short time the farmers around
Brownsville will be receiving upward of
$1000 per month from the sale of the butter-fat
contained In the mi k.
Interest In dairying has been revived at
Scio, where the plant that stood idle all
Winter was started again through the
organization of the Sclo Creamery Com
pany, a joint stock association, with J.
S. Morris, manager. Operations were
commenced late In the month of April,
and up to the end of May 54S0 pounds of
cheese- was manufactured. Twenty-five
hundred pounds of milk Is now being re
ceived daily from 33 patrons, and the pros
pects are favorable for an Increase at the
rate of not less than 10 pounds per day
over the above amount.
Farmers living In the section of country
midway between Salem and Albany were
brought within eary reach of a market
for butter-fat through the recent estab
lishment of a creamery at Marlon by Bar
ber Bros., concerning which The Pacific
Homestead of June 7 says:
"We present In this lrsue of the Home
stead a cut of the Marlon (Or.) creamery
of Miles and J. D. Barber, which was
spoken of In last week's 1-sue. As was
then said, this is one of the most com
plete creamery plants to be found any
where. Everything possible is done by
machinery, and all the labor-saving de
vices are employed. This Institution
which was but recently established has
already been of great benefit to that com
munity, and Its usefulness will Incrensj
as the farmers of that locality more fully
realize Its advantages and prepare better
for furnishing plenty of milk the year
through. The Messrs. Barber are practi
cal creamery men. and they are bound
to make a success of the business for
themselves and their satisfied patron."."
The Halsey creamery was built ocveral
years ago by W. H. Cross, the present
owner and manager, who is a!eo a prom
inent farmer in that section. During har
vesting season the creamery is closed for
the purpose of cnubllng the farmers to
give their entire attention to the harvest
ing of crops, and reopened as soon as the
grain has been cared for. The whole prod
uct of about 2000 pounds per month is at
present being shipped to Seattle and
packed for the Alaska trade.
Two other factories dev-ervlng favorable
notice are engaged In the manufacture
of cheese. The first one Is located two
miles out from Lebanon, the property of
L. R. Cheadle, who has a herd of 50 cows
of his own, and is also buying milk from
several of his neighbors. The output for
March was about 1000 pounds, April 2003,
and May 4S00 pounds.
The other factory Is at Foster, and is
doing equally as well.
Ilere Is Hypercrlticlsm.
PORTLAND, June 13. (To the Editor.)
The Oregonian of the 9th Inst, hoe an ar
ticle anent three Oregon boys of the
famous century class of Stanford Uni
versity. These seniors are referred to as
"leaving a vacancy In many lines of stu
dent activity, which It will be hard to
The article then furnishes a gill of par
ticulars regarding the wonderful record
these Oregon seniors have made for them
selves. One as "the Glee Club star" has
won popularity all along the Pacific Coast,
from British Columbia to Mexico, by his
clever monologue and soloist work, ap
pearing in over 250 concerts given In every
important town and city. He was also
president of a dramatic and Bohemian
Club and a leading figure in theatricals,
also a promtnest society and fraternity
Another of the trio cut a prominent fig
ure throughout his course by his superior
work as a football and baseball player,
and is awarded the reputation of being
one of the most clever and brilliant play
ers that has appeared anywhere In the
Union, and also a leader m social and
The third has little more to his college
record, being scheduled as an able de
bater and serving as president of a debat
ing society, director of a club and secre
tary of the Associated Engineers.
Will The Oregonian kindly inform Its
readers what particular branches of real
-education are taught at this so-called
"young giant Institution" that might have
a practical bearing on the future life of
a college graduate? F. C. M.
If these accomplishments have not a
"practical bearing" It would be interest
ing to learn what branches or studies could
have In modern life.
To Increase Ran of Salmon.
ASTORIA, June 1L (To the Editor.)
I notice In your Issue of today mention
of the scarcity of salmon In the markets.
You might also mention the scarcity every
where else on the Columbia River. The,
fact Is, the river Is fiehed out and has
been for the past 15 years. There is a
close season for chlnook salmon and blue
backs to pass up to their spawning
grounds only six weeks in the year, while
the balance of the year, with the excep
tion of August, when there are no blue
back:; running, and very few cWnooks.
the river is swept with every imaginable
device from Peacock Spit to The Dalles
or even above, over SCO miles.
If the next Legislature does not pass
a law to shorten the fishing eeason and let
all the Winter salmon pass up to their
spawning: grounds until the middle of
May or 1st of June, the fishing for Chi
nook salmon and bluebacks will soon be
a thing of the past, as It Is evident the
hatching process is not what It was ex
pected to be. Over 20 years ago, when
I commenced salmon fishing on the Co
lumbia, there was an abundance of cnl
aooke and bluebacks simply because they
were allowed to pass up to their spawn
ing grounds. AN OLD FISHERMAN.
DISCOVERED MAMMOTH TREES
"Will Girdle 80 to 00 Feet at Base, and
. Are 3S0 to -lOO Feet High.
LATOURELL, June 11 (To tfce Editor.)
I would like to draw not only the at
tention of the people of Oregon, but espe
cially the attention of the people of Port
land, to quite a bunch o Immense trees
in the mountains 15 to 20 miles from my
place, near Latourell, on the O. R. & N.
I used to make every year, before or after
harvest time, a trip to the mountains,
lasting generally 8 to 10 days, and It was
on one of my last trips, about four years
ago, that I discovered, on the northeat
side of the divide, between the waters of
the Bull Run and the Hood River, this
certain bunch of giant trees; the like I
never saw before or since. Before I saw
these giants. I had measured, from time
to time, some trees at home wh.ch girdled
29 to 3) feet around, about 3 feet above
the base, but theso trees could not be com
pared at all with the big trees I found
in the mountains. They would appear aa
mere sticks against those giants. I hon
estly 'believe that those" giants will girdle
CO to 80 feet around near the base, and
that they are CS0 to 400 feet high. They
stand on kind of a flat or bottom, and
this flat is well protected from discovery,
as far as I could perceive, by steep and
high bluffs, not only from the Hoed River
6lde up but from the main water divide
down. There exis e already a trad on the
Bull Run, and by extending this trail
about seven miles or so I believe thcifc
giant trees could be reached, so that a
man on horseback could easily ride from
Latourell to them In one day. Those big
trees of Oregon are. In my mind, some
where near the north line of the National
Park, but it is doubtful if they are in It.
There are two species of the giant trees.
Ono specie, to which I wouM draw at
tention especially, has a yellowleh and
not very rough bark, ie straight and round
as a candle, has no llmb3 to an immense
height, and has a nice, wonderful crown.
The father of this very" aristocratic spe
cies In our mountain? ie surely the em
peror, or the president, of our forest.
People must not think that this tree is the
so-called "noble fir," because I know not
only the "noble fir" but many other
mountain trees very well. Nor must they
think that this species is one of the com
mon trees In the mountains. No; I never
found one of this special kind of trees in
the mountain except on that certain flat
or bottom. The bottom In about a quarter
of a mile broad, but I do not know how
long. I had no time to examine It, as I
had to hurry' back to camp to my
companions before nightfall, but in spite
of my haste, the grandeur of the rize of
the trees forced me again and again to
stop In awe and wonder. I cannot say
bow many ouch giant? there are. There
may le hundreds, there may be thousands.
On our way home, one of my companions
wae drowned in the Bull Run, and there
fore I never went to the mountains again,
but have always had a des-.re to go and
Investigate further about those big tres.
Cedar is the second species of the big
trees. They rival In size and grandeur
the first species. But the most won
derful thing about them seems to bs that
they are. In Oplte of their immerse diam
eter and age, seemingly sound and hard,
through and through.
L. FERDINAND FLOSS.
Xo Direct Steamer to Manila.
PORTLAND, June 12. (To the Editor.)
1. What steamers make regular trips be
tween Portland, Or., and Manila. P. 1.?
2. What Is the length of time required
for the trip, the cost of passage and
the date of sall-ng of first vessel from
Portland after June 25?
There is no steamer line between Port
land and Manila, nor Is there a direct
line to Manila from any other Pacific
Coast port. The quickest route is from
San Francisco to Hong Kong, thence
by steamer to Manila.
PORTLAND. June 11 (To the Editor.)
Please state the amount of indebtedness
of the City of Portland and oblige a sub
scriber to The Oregonian? J. G. W.
The bonded Indebtedness of the City of
Portland, including $3,150,000 of water
bonds-, is $5,428,036.
Vigor and vitality are given to the whole
sjstem by Hcod's Sas.ipari la.
CURES BLOOD POISON
A Trial Treatment Sent Free to AH Who
Suffer From Any Stage of
Cares Canes That Hot Springs and All
Other Treatment Failed
to Even Help.
There has been discovered by the State
Medical Institute, 2043 Elektron Bldg.. Ft.
Wayne, lnd.. the most remarkable Blood
Poison cure ever heard of. It has cured
all such Indications as mucous patches In
the mouth, sore throat, copper-colored
spots, chancres, ulcerations on the body
and In hundreds of cases where the hair
and ejebrows had fallen out and the
whole skin was a mass of bolls, pimples
and ulcers this wonderful specific has
completely changed the whole body into
a clean, perfect condition of physical
health. Every railroad running into Ft,
Wayne brings scores of sufferers seeking
this new and marvelous cure, and to en
able those who cannot travel to realize
what a truly marvelous work the insti
tute Is accomplishing they will send free
to every sufferer a free trial treatment
eo that every one can cure themselves
in the privacy of their own home. This Is
the only known cure for Blood Poison.
Do not hesitate to write at once and the
free trial will be sent sealed in plain pack
I will guarantee
that my Rheumatism
Cure will relieve lum
bago, sciatica, and ell
rheumatic pains in
two or three hours
and cure in a few
At all druggists,
25c. a "rial. Guide
to Health and medi
cal advice free.
1505 Arch st.. Pb.Ua.
BEECH AM'S PILLS
for Bilious and Karons Disorders
Are Without a Rival.
X A3irtJAL 3JJXS OVER 6,000,000 BOXES. X
I lOccBtsnndSnccaU.ntnKdraK'storeB. ),
SEYMOUR EATON. Director.
BEGINNING FRIDAY, JUNE 15
I. American Political Partle.
II. The Discoverers and Ex
plorers of North America.
III. Famous Art Galleries of the
IV. Historic Studies In Home
V. Comparative Studies of
VI. Literary Talks and Remi
niscences. CONTRIBUTORS TO THE
SUMMER TERM COURSES, 1900
REV. EDWARD EVERETT HALE, D.
COL. THOS. W. HIGGIXSON', Cam
ELIZABETH STUART PHELPS, Bos
ton. F. HOPKIN'SON SMITH, New Yorlc
HARRIET FRESCOTT SPOFFORD,
Washington, D. C.
FRANK A. VANDERLIP, Assistant
Secretary of the Trensnry.
G. STANLEY HALL, LL. D., President
of Clnrk Vnivernlty.
PROFESSOR LEWIS E. GATES, Har
PROFESSOR JAMES F. KEMP, Co
ALBERT S. BOLLES, LL. D., Haver
JESSE MACY, LL. D.. Iowa College.
WILLIAM J. ROLFE, LITT. D., Cam
O. P. AUSTIN, Chief of the Bureau of
A. C. M'LAUGHLIN, LL. D., University
MARGARET AIN'SLEE, Philadelphia.
PROFESSOR G. R. CARPEXTEn, Co
REV. LYMAN P. POWELL, Author
of Amerlcrn Historic Towns
JAMES A. WOODBURN, PH. D., In
WILLIAM HOUSTON, M. A., MacMas
ter Unlvcriity, Toronto.
GEORGE M. WRONG, M. A., Univer
sity of Toronto.
CHARLES II. SMITH, LL. D., -Yale
PAUL C. FREER, PH. D., M. D., Uni
versity, of Michigan.
ROBERT M. TOOKER. M. D., Chicago.
OSCAR H. ALLIS, M. D.. Philadelphia.
WILLIAM HOWE DOWNES, Art Edi
tor Boston Tranicript.
ARTHUR HOEBER. Art Editor N. Y.
"Fool Kiffo a F&n
It's n. uselers exertion. There's
mnri rnnrrntmtirt nr!nMK nnd
K icucauiiig VUiUtUi fc au uuu ijic.aa ui
than a family of fans
unto for list of pre
ctcas offered free
All the Way
The St Louis special Is the
only train which takes you from
Portland to St. Joseph, Kansas
City and St. Louis without a sin
gle change of cars.
All meate are served In dinlnjj
cars. You need not, unless you
wish, leave the train from the
time you get aboard at Portland
until you reach your journey's
end. Leaves Portland 11:30 P.
M. Glad to sell you a ticket or
reserve a berth for you.
100 3rd SL.cor. Stark, Psrtland, Oregon.
n. vr. rOSTER.
OEO. S. TATLOR.
City Paanrr A rent.
Ticket Office, 2G3 Morrison Stre'et, 'Phone iS9
6:00 P. II.
Tie JTlyer, dally to iM
from St. ruU Minne
apolis Duiuth. CMcv
B& all points East.
7:00 A. M.
Through Palace and TourUt Sleepers. Dining
and Buffet Smoklnc-Llbrary Car.
JAPAN - AMERICAN LINE
STEAMSHIP IDZUMI MARU
For Japan. China and all Aitatle point win
About June 20th.
WASHINGTON & ALASKA
The- fast steamship "CITT OF SEATTLE."
sallln? from Seattle every 10 days for Juneau
and fckasway. Steamers "FARA.LLOX" and
"RUTH." sailing every seven days frum Sat
tle for Skaeway and all other Intermediate
For freight and passage. Inquire of
DODWELL & CO.. Ltd..
252 Oak st. Telephone Main 03.
Union Depot, Slxtlfc ul J Street.
THREE TRAINS DAILY
FOR ALL POINTS EAST
Leaves for the East, via Huntington, at 0:13
A. M.; arrives, 4 P. M.
For Spokane. Eastern 'Washington, and Great
Northern points, leaves at 0 P. if.; arrives at
7 A. M.
Leaves for the East, via Huntington, at 9
P. JJ.; arrives at 8:40 A. M.
THROUGH PULLMAX AND TOURIST
Water Ilea schedule, subject to change with
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULE.
OCEAN DIVISION Steamships sail from
Alnsworth dock at 8 P. M. Leave Portland
Columbia. Friday. June 1: Monday. June 11:
Thursday, June 21; Sunday, July 1; Wednes
day. July 11. State of California. "Wednesday,
June 0; Saturday, Juno 10; Tuesday, June 20;
Friday, July 6.
From San Francisco Leaving Spear-St- Pier
No. 24, San Francisco, at 11 A. M.. as follows:
State or California, Saturday, June 2; Tues
day. June 12; Friday. June 22; Monday. July
2; Thursday. July 12. Columbia, Thursday,
June 7; Sunday. June 17; Wednesday. June 27;
Saturday. July 7.
COLUMBIA RIVER DIVISION.
PORTLAND AND ASTORIA.
Steamer Haasalo leaves Portland dally, except
Sunday, at 8:00 P. 11.; on Saturday at 10:00 P.
M. Returning, leave Astoria dally, except Sun
day, at 7:00 A. M.
"WILLAMETTE! RIVER DIVISION.
PORTLAND AND SALEM. OR.
Steamer Modoc, for Salem and way points,
leaves Portland Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri
days at 6:00 A. M. Returning. leaves Salem
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 6.00
YAMHILL RrVER ROUTE.
PORTLAND AND DATTON, OR,
Steamer Elmore, for Dayton and way point,
leaves Portland Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sat
urdays itT A.M. Returning, leaves Dayton for
Tortland and way points Mondays, Wednesday
and Fridays at 6 A. M.
SNAKE RIVER ROUTE.
RIPARIA. WASH.. AND LEWISTON. IDAHO.
Steamer Spokane or Meamer Lewieton leaves
Rlparla dally at 3:35 A. M.. arriving at Lewis
ton at 3 P. M. Returning, the Spokane or
Lewlston leaves Lewlston dally at 9 A. M..
arrUlng at Rlparla same evening.
W. H. HURLBURT.
General Paeeenger Agent.
V. A. SCHILLING. City Ticket Agent.
Telephone Main 712. SO Third street, cor. Oak.
CHINA AND JAPAN, FROM PORTLAND.
In connection wltt THE OREGON RAILROAD
4 NAVIGATION CO. Schedule. 1000 (subject to
Steamer. Due to Leave Portland.
"MONMOUTHSHIRE" June 24
"BRAEMAR" July IB
"ARGYLL" Aug. 5
For rates, accommodations', etc. apply to
DODWELL & COMPANY". Limited,
General Agents, Portland. Or.
To principal points in Japan and China.
THE FASTEST AND MOST
The Direct Line to Denver, Omaha.
Kansas City, St. Louii
Chicago and Other Eastern Points
SOLID VESTIBULED TRAINS,
Portland to Chicago Less Than Thre
Only Four Days-to New Ycrk and
Through Palace and Tourist Slppra,
Buffet Library Cars (Barber Shop)
Dining Cars, (Sdeakr . la.
caxto) Free Reclin
ing Chair Cars.
Through tickets, baggage checks, and
leoplng car accommodations can, To ar
CITY TICKET OFFICE
1 35 Third Strasi Portland, Orsgs
J. H. LOTHROP. GSOROB LAKO,
Oea'l Agent. Gtr Paa. ZkU.eW
Is A GRBAT TRAIN In equipment, in
speed, and In its variety of Through
A Through FIRST-CLASS SLEEPING
CAR to Toronto, to Montreal, and from
Banff Hot Springs to St. Paul.
A Through TOURIST SLEEPING-CAR
St. Paul. Dally, and TOURIST SLEEPING-CAR
to Toronto and Boston three
Days every week.
The "Imperial Limited" tima la ar
ranged to pass the grandest scenic feat
ures of the Canadian Pacific Line during
Pamphlets furnished free.
H. H. ABBOTT. Agent.
E. J. COTLE. 18 Third street, cltr.
A. G. P. JU VancouTer. B. C
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Co.
Tor Mayxtrs. Rainier.
Clifton. Astoria. War
renton. Flarel. Ham
mond. Fort Steven.
Gearhart Park. Seaside.
Astoria and Seasbor
8:00 A. U.
11:15 A. M.
0:O P. it.
Ticket office. 233 Morrison at. and Union depot.
J. C. MAYO. Gen. Pass. Art.. Astoria. Or.
Pacific Coast Steamship Co.
THE COMPANY'S elegant
steamers. Queen. Cottage City.
City of Topefca and Al - Kl
leave TACOMA 11 A. M., SE
ATTLE V P. M.. June 4, a.
14. 16, 10, 24. 29; July 1. 4.
9, 14. 1C, IS). 24. 20. 31; Auff.
3. and every fifth day there
after. For further informa
tion obtain company's folder.
The company reserves the right to change
steamer, sailing dates and hours of sailing,
without previous notice.
AGENTS N. POSTON, 249 Washington st..
Portland. Or.: F. W. CARLETON, N. P. R. R.
Dock. Tacoma; H. H. LLOYD. Puget Sound
Supt.; C W. MILLER, AssU Supc. Ocean
GOODALL. PERKINS & CO.. Gen. Acts., S. F.
LrtUl VIA S,
Bcpt fUtiaril Streets Arrive
for Salem. Rose
burr. Ashland. Sac
ramento, O g d e a.
San Francloco, Mo
Jave. Loa Anreles,
Kl Paso. fw Or
leans and the Exit
(dally except Sun
day), morning trala
connects -with trala
for Mt. Angel. 511
and Natron, and
evenlcc trala for
Mt. Ansel and SW
verton. Albany passenrer
3:30 P. at.
8:30 A. H.
6:30 P. 1L
4:00 P. IL
$7:30 A. M.
U:BQ P. if.
.30 P. M.
tS:25 A. it.
Dally. JDally except Sunday.
da and coaal
Paaoenrer Depot, foot of Jefferson Street
r15av? " OtSO dally at 7:20. ()) A M.
12:.30' ii55 3:25- 4:0' a:5. 8:30; 1? so P M -'
and D.-00 A. M. on Sundays oaV 1rrh- .i
Portland dally at 'aS. 8.30 -to Ma u-
it m un:dayCcnVIOntIar- ' " A'
ZZ" Jr 1?inU ,r, Sunday, at
5.05 P. M. Arrive at Portland at 0.S0 A. M.
FJ?atKr trJla leave3 Dallas for Alrlle Mon
days' Wednesdays and Fridays at 2:45 P. iL
Ketunn Tuesdays. Thursdays and Saturdajs.
H. KOEBXER. a H. MARKHAM.
Manarer. Gen. Prt. & Pass. Art-
DOUBLE DALLY TRAIX SERVICE.
Tfce Ploaeer Dining: and Observation
Union Depot, 6tb and J Sts
North Coast Limited.
For Tacoma, Seattle,
North Yakima. Sdo-
kane, Pullman. Mos
cow. Lewlston. Ross
land. B. C. Butte.
Helena, St. Paul, Min
neapolis, Chicago. Bos
ton. New York and all
points East and South
east. Twin City Express,
For Tacoma, Seattle.
Spokana. Pullman. Mos
cow. Lewlston. Ross
land. B. C. Nelson.
Helena. Butte, St Paul,
.1100 P. 1L
Boston. Baltimore, New
York. "Washlnston, and
all points Bast and
Take North Coast Limited Train No. 2 for
South Bend, Olympla and Gray's Harbor
See the North Coast Limited. Elegant Up
holstered Tourist Sleeping Cars. Pullman
Standard Sleepers. Dining Car and Observa
tion Car. all electric lighted. Solid vestlbuled
Ticket sold to all points la the United
States and Canada, and baggago checked to
destination of tickets.
For information, tickets, sleeping-car reser
vations, etc., call on or write
A. D. CHARLTON
Assistant General Passenger Agrent,
25S Xorrlson St., Cor. Third,
GO EAST VIA
ON THE FAMOUS
The only trains running through solid from
Portland and Chicago. Every car Illuminated
with Plntsch gas. Two trains dally.
Dlnlnsr Cars,. Service a la Carte.
Llbrar-BlTef, Smolclns; Cara.
Palace and Ordinary- Sleeping Cars,
Free Reclininsr Chair Cara.
0:15A.M.. priDTI ANn..P.M.
9:00 P.M.. -. v I LAIlU,..s;40A.a.
CITY TICKET OFFICE
142 Third St. Phone Main 383
W. E. COMAN,
F. R. OLIN.
City Tlckst Agt.
ro Cape Nome
And Yukon River Points
S. S. "OHIO," 3500 Tons
Sails from Seattle
About MAY 24TH
Second Sailing about June 30
EesTvations can now be made for June
sailing upon application to any railroad or sub
agent of the International Navigation Com
pany, or to
EMPIRE TRANSPORTATION' CO.,
WHITE COLLAR LINE
COLUMBIA RIVER & PUGET SOUND NAVI
PORTLAND AND ASTORIA.
BAILEY GATZERT (Alder-street dock!
Leaves Portland dally every morning
o'clock, except Sunday. Returning. leaves As
toria every night at i o clock, except Sunday.
Oregon 'phone Main 331. Columbia 'phone 33L
U. B. SCOTT, President.
THE MODERN APPLIANCE A positive
way to perfect manhood. The VACUUM
TREATMENT CURES you without medicine of
all nervous or diseases of the generative or
gans, such as lost manhood, exhaustive drains,
varicocele, lmpotcncy. etc Men are quickly re
stored to perfect health and strength. Write
for circulars. Correspondence confidential.
THE HEALTH APPLIANCE CO., rooms 47-43
Safe Deposit building. Seattle, Wash.
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