Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 19, 1900, Page 10, Image 10

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(CopjTicbt, 1900. by Seymour Eaton.)
Off an earlier date is the famed "Howe
Fair," hi' Rosa Bonbeur; familiar through
engravings and prints from one end of
the country to the other, and It is a -work
that -will never srow stale, for it has bis
qualities, both in paintingr and drawing,
as "well as In conception. Here, too, are
all of the Barbteon school of painters, i
with many examples of each, and the
popular men, .such as Bouguereau, Caba
nel, Serome, Corot, Henner, Ihermltte,
J Febvre, Lerolle and Vlbert, to name
only a few. Munkacsy, Muller, Knaus,
Sans Mokart and others Germans, Aus
trians and Italians may also be studied
through a Jons and comprehensive list.
Earlier back, we bave the great Con
stable, who may be said to be the father
or the French school of the "men of
JS30," as they are called, who were so at
tracted by the -work of this distinguished
English painter and the remarkable color
1st Turner, beloved of Ruskiri, wh03e
writings helped to draw attention to the j
man. By him there are two important
examples, and then we go further back
to the distinguished group of Georgian
painters, often referred to as the "Early
Englishmen,' sturdy portraitists and
painters of our ancestry across the sea.
Virile old Sir Joshua Reynolds, sturdy
Raeburn, brilliant "Gainsborough and
suave Lawrence, Soppner, Romney and
s.11 the-rest of them may be seen and
"Mr, Idarquand has given a whole room
ful of old masters. Including a sumptuous
Hembrandt, the "Portrait of a Man,"
and other work; the remarkable full
length by Van Dyke of James Stuart,
Duke of Richmond; a Velasquez, a Ru
bens, Holbein, Leonardo da Vlncl and
many more, making a really , wonderful
collection. Then there are the lesser
Dutchmen, other Flemish, Italian and
English, painters, many of them of the
best. The American painters, both of the
earlier set and the more modern men, are
moderately well represented, though other
galleries contain more oomplete collec
tions. Still there is a good showing, par
ticularly of the men "who flourished from
the early '80s to the late 60s. A fine por
trait of Mr. Marquand by John S. Sar
gent must be noted, and there are two
jsnasterpieces by the late George "Innes.
The sculpture Is of a historical interest,
rather than artistic, although there are
not wanting many good pieces. Among
the donors has been the late Miss Cath
rine "Wolfe, who bequeathed to the mu
seum all the pictures in her galleries,
together with the sum of $200,000 with
which to maintain and Increase the col
lection. The museum Js accessible to
'the public, and there are no restrictions
whatever, while every facility is- offered
'to the .student to familiarize himself -with
Its treasures.
The year 1S70 seems to have been a
propitious time for the founding of mu
seums or their enlargement. The Met
ropolitan and the Boston Museums -were
organised In that year, and Congress
during the same year chartered the Cor
coran Gallery of" Art, -which was made
possible through, the liberality of the
great philanthropist, William W. Cor
coran. In this year the Pennsylvania
Academy of Fine Arts, finding it had out
grown the proportions of its old build
ing, arranged, for a new site. This insti
tution had its first building in Chestnut
street, Philadelphia, destroyed by Are in
3841. Its present abode In Broad street
dates from the centennial year. A large
proportion of the $500,000 -which it cost
was subscribed by about 150 business
houses and private citizens in sums rang
ing from $1006 o 110,000, mainly through
the untiring exertions of James L. Clag
horn. then president of the institution.
In'lSSp a 5100.000 endowment fund was
subscribed, and this has since been ln-
'"-1 v , ,
Cfo. the Metropolitan Museum.)
-creased by $95000, of which $71,000 was
.left by George S. Pepper, ninth president
-of the academy. Edward L. Cary, fourth
president; Henry C Gibson, a vice-president,
and Joseph E. Temple, a director
Sof the academy, have left collections and
.'funds, while the Field collection, from a
'daughter of Richard Peters, Jr., one of
the "founders of the academy, has also
'2eea added. The lata John S. Phillips
bequeathed, some 40,000 engravings and
etchings together -with an endowment
of $12,000 for the care and the Increase of
the collection. The academy has a very
comprehensive collection of American
"Work, beginning with that of Benlamln
West, whose "Death on a Pale Horse"
tis here: continuing with Gilbert Stuart,
who is represented with mors than 20
.portraits, including what is claimed to be
the- -original of the famous Lansdowne
ortrait of Washington. Among tho
jnodem( Americans there are excellent
examples by William M. Hunt, John S.
Sargent, Alexander Harrison, Thomas
Eakins, Wlnslow Homer. John W. Alex
ander, William M. Chase, Thomas
Shields Clarke, George de Forrest Brush
and Cecilia Beaux. A large exhibition
of current work is held annually in the
galleries, and its collections and schools
are among the most important in the
It was not until 1879 that the Boston
Museum of Fine Arts came to occupy its
present quarters in Copley Square, and
In the 21 years that have elapsed since
then its collections have so rapidly In
creased that the land has been acquired
In Huntington avenue, near the Fens,
where it is proposed to erect a largo
and imposing structure. Among Its other
funds is the sum of $750,000 left by Henry
L. Pierce, which is quite unrestricted. In
deed, most good Bostonians who die in
possession of wealth, if they do not pro
vide bequests for Harvard College, leave
'something, as a rule, to the Museum of
Fine Arts.
It -was eminently fitting that so -thoroughly
American a city as Boston should
have in its museum a fine collection of
native work, and special attention has
been given to tho eary painters, the col
lection being particularly rich in exam
ples by Gilbert Stuart, Washington All
Eton, and, of course, the sturdy Ameri
can in whom Boston takes such pride,
John Singleton Copley. Allston Is repre
sented by some 25 -works. Including por
traits, compositions, landscapes, copies
of old masters and heads, together with
sketches, unfinished oils, studies in sepia. 1
chalk ana many drawings. Most inter- '
esting and valuable are the canvanses
by Gilbert Stuart, than which no gallery j
has so complete a collection. Unquestlon
ably the most notable of these ls the
famous "Atheneum" head of Washing
ton, -which was painted -from life In 179S,
and which ls familiar through reproduc-
tlons of all sorts. There ls also a por-
trait of Martha Washington, which was
painted at tho same time, as well as
the portrait of Washington at porchester
jKeights, which Stuart Is said to have
-painted in nine days.
The late Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes
onco said that "to have a portrait in the
family painted by Copley Is to most Bos
tonlans a trademark of respectability."
.Hero may be seen likenesses of many
prominent people. Including "General War
ren, John Hancock, Samuel and John
Quincy Adams and many others. Nat
urally, of- course, the late William tM.
Hunt is well represented. There arc "ttfo
portraits of himself, one of a lady, some
studies of figures and animals, with a
landscape or two, all of which .are most
Interesting and show the man's strong
personality. With them are many of his
drawings. The ancient pictures are fair
ly representative, and there are a num
ber of works by the early Englishmen,
but the late Frenchmen are better in
evidence. Corot has a portrait, five -excellent
landscapes and a figure composi
tion; Jean Francois Millet has a por
trait, two pictures and 30 drawings and
water colors, and Thomas Couture, he of
the "Decadence of the "Romans," has five
works. There are several native achieve
ments, pictures executed -within recent
years, that have been noteworthy ef
forts and called forth popular approval.
Among these may be mentioned "El
Jaleo," by John S. Sargent; John W.
Alexander's "Pot of Basil": George, de"
Forrest Brush's "Mother and Child": the
"Caritas" of Abbott H. Thayer; EHhn
Vedder's "The Roc's Egg," and George
Fuller's "Arethusa."
Note. This study, by Arthur Hoeber,
of New York, will be concluded on Wed
nesday next.
Recent .Rains Have Been of Great
Benefit to Grn and Pastures.
Following Is the weekly crop bulletin
Issued by the Oregon Section of the Cli
mate and Crop Service:
General Summary.
The fore part of the "week -was warm
and dry, while the closing days were cool
and showery.
In Western Oregpn the maximum or
day temperatures ranged between 57 deg.
and 87 deg-v and the .minimum, or night,
temperatures between 46 and 60 deg. In
Eastern Oregon these variations were for
day temperatures between 48 and SS deg.,
and for night temperatures, between 42
and 56 deg.
Taken as a whole, the days have been
cooler than usual, owing to an excessive
amount of cloudiness, -while the nights
have averaged above the normal. The
mean temperature of the week was slight
ly higher than ttiat of the preceding one
and 3.1 deg. below, the mean of the corre
sponding week last year.
The rains have been of great benefit to
pastures and grass, and while delaying
threshing and hopplcklng to a slight ex
tent, It is not thought that any particu
lar damage has resulted.
ItotoWMrt nf thP wiv r.
neLSDmSatS l? -iS - ? , ??
daorbt &!,ha! "
commonly called, but the damage is not
sufficient very materially to affect tho
.. - inwivt, o.o , jj i
total yield.
JtTune - drying continues. The
SL, fVe CaUsed f ome, of the ItaI,an
prunes to crack, and unless -warm. sun.
shiny -weather prevails soon, considerable
damage will result.
The harvesting of small grain Is prac
tically finished, except in portions ot
Eastern Oregon, where a few fields are
yet to be cut.
The following threshing yields are re
ported this week: Clackamas County.
Wirm iiiiMriBIn ffli mttiiiIiK vhjjzz' '
-hsw(m U4BflCBlK9KflBl!i1lircKft5M'' P -
Till fwrT m -r "r--Wr"" WrWii flMP-WFiylitfi ' ? 1GJg
(From Edwin Llebfried.)
wheat, 5 to 12 bushels; oats, 10 to 25; bar
ley, 15; Union County, wheat, 15 to 35.
Threshing will continue for some time.
A good crop of corn Is being cut and
Potato digging is progressing; the crop,
asa Vf' ls faIr"
Work has commenced on Summer fal
low, but more rain ls needed for Fall
Grapes are ripening rapidly, the "warm
weather during the fore part of the week
being very favorable for maturing this
Apples continue promising. .
Willamette "Valley.
Alsea. Benton County. C. P. Fullerton.
More or less rain during the week; suf-
flclent has fallen to start grass. Stock
Is In good condition for Winter.
Forest Grove, Washington County,' S. T.
Walker. Bo far as I know, all grain has
been secured. A few stacks of hay are
yet to be baled. Prunes are about half
harvested;-some Italians not ripe enough
and driers shut down for a few days.
Many would like to see rain enough to
start plowing; enough has already fallen
to begin sowing" on Summer fallow.
Grapes are ripening, and a good crop is
expected. But few, potatoes ready to dig
Woodbttrn. Marlon County, T. F. Hayes,.
The last week was rainy and cool; veg
etation made good growth; pastures are
looking green :4 gardens and late" potatoes
were greatly benefited by the rains'. Hop
picking Is well advanced; yield and qum
lty very good; but little complaint or
mold. If the rains continue some dam
age may be done to the late hops tfiat
are not sicked.
Graeme, Clackamas County, Clyde Ba
ker. The rain today (Friday) will delay
hopplcklng; hops are of extra good qual
ity and an average crop will be harvest
ed. Threshing Is completed, wheat yield
ing 5 to 12 bushels; oats, 10 to 25. Gar
dens are in good condition.
Albany. Iilnn County, H. C. Jordan.
Heavy showers on evening and night of
the 14th, Italian prunes are being gath
ered; they are large and-of good quality-,
the rain has caused some to crack.
Farmers are preparing Summer fallow for
another crop.
Cotuit Dlntrlct.
Illahe, Curry County, E. H. Price.
The last ,week has been cool and foggy,
with light showers; wind southwest;
changing "to -west. Small grain and hay
are gathered. Corn and late potatoes
are ripening fast, and will be ready to
harvest In about two weeks If It does not
begin to rain steadily. Grass Is begin
ning to appear since the rain. Stock
looks very -well, and If the weather
should continue -warm, with occasional
rains during October, grass will be far
enough advanced to Insure against loss.
Norway. Coos County, Sol J. McClos
kcy. First part of the Week dry and
hot, -with a numbeiof forest fires raging,
making the atmosphere very smoky.
Last part of the week cool, with a few
showers, -which sfarted clover and grass.
Threshing about completed. Some patches
of late potatoes yielding1 very well; peas
and corn also good. -,
Southern Oregron. (
Table Rook Jackson County,' S. M.
Nealon. Cool and cloudy; thunder storms
Wednesday night. Threshing not yet
finished. No frost yet Not enough rain
to be of any -benefit to pastures.
Wlldervllle, Josephine County, J. M.
Hoxie. Showery jnost of the week. Hops
are not as heavp as usual, but are bet
ter In quality. Corn Is being cut and
Melrose, Douglas .County, Henry Scott.
Cool, cloudy and threatening weathet
prevailed during Ihe last week. More
rain needed to begin plowing and start?
Columbia River Valley.
Hood River, Wasco County, Harbison
Bros. The recent rains have caused farm
ers to commence sowing wheat. Prune
drylng and apple-picking are absorbing
the attention of fruitgrowers. Some late
cutting of clover is being done under dlf
t Acuities. The apple crop Is unusually
heavy, and all other crops are fully up to
the average this season.
Plateau Reaion.
j Union, Union County. E. W. Davls.-
! The weather has been fine for harvesting,
and with some good weather next, wees
I threshing will be practically finished. The
yield on the valley farms 1b from IB to
35 bushels per acre. The majority ot
them In this Immediate vicinity run from
IS to 22 bushels. A. B. WOLLABER,
Acting Section Director, Portland, Or. i
James E. Orton Home.
James E. Orton, son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Orton, who live at 153 Stanton
street, Alblna, surprised his relatives
yesterday morning by arriving home, aft
er a four years' absence spent in the
Navy, the most of the time being spent
on board the Oregon. They were natur
ally pleased to see him. He enlisted at
Mare Island as an apprentice in 1S96, and
put in about six months respectively on
the Independence and the Adams, and
was then transferred to the Oregon In
" at Seattle, just "before Captain Clark
received orders to start on his memora-
uers. Young Orton had the great prlv-
ieErn 0f hplntr om thfl Onerrrm xc-ViH Tvinnr.
lng her way through the waters of both
oceans and witnessed the stirring scenes
at Santiago, -when the Spanish ships
came out of the bay and attempted to
b"k through the American fleet. He
was stationed, with some others, in re
serve ready to take the place of whoever
might fall, and where, he had a good
opportunity to see a considerable portion
of the famous naval battle, and the long
chase after the Cristobal Colon. He re
mained on the Oregon until she was or
dered to Manila, and was discharged from
the servfee last. April at Yokohama, his
term of enlistment having expired. With
about 50 others, whose terms of enlist
ment had expired, .he came on to San
Francisco on the Solace, and arrived
home on the overland. During his four
years' term he was home two days only.
Ho has traveled many thousands of
miles and enjoyed a vast and rich .ex
perience, and is content to live, on land.
Oregon Indian Scliopl Plans.
WASHINGTON, 'Sept. 18. The finished
plans for the new dormitory at the Uma
tilla Indian School, Oregon, have been
submitted to the Secretary of the Interior
for his approval, and If he- acts favorably,
the same will be submitted to bidders' and
proposals Invited at an early date.
Excelled by But Four Other Ports
Steamship Tyr Clenrs for Vladi-
voatock With. Big: Cargo.
The August returns "of the Bureau of
Statistics present some Interesting figures
on Portland's growing prominence as a
wheat shipping port The shipments from
this port, as given by the Government
statistics for the month of August, as
well as for the first eight months of the
current calendar year, are exceeded by
those of but four other ports in the
United States. For the month of August
the Oregon metropolis has advanced from
seventh place a year ago to fifth place
this year, ranking ahead of San Fran
cisco, Philadelphia, Baltimore and a
number of other quite pretentious dis
tricts. Puget Sound was In olevehth place
last August, and is still thereVThe ship
ments for August this yea"r and one year
ago wore as; follows: u
-. . Aug? , Aug.
rt. , . 1900. 1699.
Galveston 1,424,783 2,078.595
Now Orleans 1.230.537 A 676,800
New York :..1.2I6jO?l 2,034,621
Boaton and Charlestown.. 73445 584 837
Portland. Or..... k.... 730.90L" 560.020
Philadelphia 67S;28Sl ' 540,363
San Francisco 375,010 420.643
Baltimore 321,031 1,755,906
Superior 248,005 856,519
Duluth ........ a, ... 212,887 167,280
Puget Sound . 61,008 131,360
Newport News' ..., ,000 J...
Mobile ..j,.... .,..- 1,976
Norfolk and Portsmouth. ' 72 24,000.
Other customs districts. .1;066,415 296,197
Totals ......... .8,3Q3,748 10,121,041
In the shipments fpr the eight months
of the currant year, Portland makes an
equally good. If .not better showing. Pu
get Sound shoWs a heavy decline, as com
pared wlth'a-e'hr ago, but manages to.
hold the same relative position as at' that
time, becoming ninth on the list, com
pared with Portland's fifth place. In
detail the shipments for the eight months
ending September 1 were as follows:
Port. 190D. 1899.
New York , 11,269.142 16,840,165
San Francisco 8.812,725 3,101,27
Boston and Charles town, 6,689.947 . 7,228,439
Galveston ...,..,. 6,670.688 9,130,306
Portland, Or ,. 6.0CS.542 4,621,366
New Orleans ....";.. 4.756.962 7,985,880
Philadelphia , 2,932,858 2,841429
Baltimore 2.6S8.221 7,164,850
Puget Sound 2,166,367 2,021,554
Sunerlor -.: j. 2.704.716 3.234.46S
Duluth 1,421,367 1,621,78
Newport News .... 761,455 407,523
Mobile 27,423 359.66S
Norfolk and Portsmouth 124 140,578
Other districts :.... 2.686,704 3,066,859
Totals U.'..v58,739,239 70,666,144
Worvrean Steamer Clears' With a
Big- CaV(ro,
The Norwegian "steamship Tyr cleared
yesterday for Vladjvostock with a cargo
of flour, . provisions apd ammunition,
which are consigned sto1Kunt2 & Albers,
a big mercantile firm at the-'Blberian city,
but Which undoubtedly wdll eventually
find their way Into the hands of the
Russian Government. The Tyr Is one of
the largest carriers, for her tonnage that
ever visited -this -port, and according to
her manifest, she has aboard 28,350 bar
rels of flouft 'valued at $78,000. and 125,743
feet of. dressed, an 23,684 feet of rough
lumberf valued at "26!6. There ls also 500
cases of rifles and, ammunition and near
ly -a thousand cases of canned- meats
and provisions. The steamer will leave
aown tne river this morning
Portland && been enjoying a good trade
with Siberia for the past fwof years, and
the prospects, for a heavy Increase In
the business In the near future are good.
The Tyr wiU be followed in this trade by
the Eva, whfch goes by way of Hong
Kong, ,and a larger steamer ls reported
to be listed to sail direct from Portland
next month or early 'In November.
Montreal's Shipping: Business Quiet
ly Slipping: Away.
MONTREAL, Sept. 18. A large propor
tion of the shipping business which has
heretofore gone by way of Montreal will
In future be transferred to Boston'. The
general manager of the Elder-Dempster
Line, David Campbell, In a speech to
members- of the Montreal Corn Exchahge,
said Montreal had been asleep. 'No com
pany would come to this port when more
favorable terms could 'be had elsewhere.
He added that at -the next meeting of his
company at Liverpool he would advocato
the advantage of trading from Boston.
J. C. Smith, general traffic manager of
the Canada-Atlantic Hallway, announced
that owing to the lack p"f facilities at the
port of 'Montreal his road, which this
year will handle 11.00O..OOO bushels of
grain, would ,ln future ship grain from
Southern Pacific's Bigr Freight Ferry
, at Bottom of Bay.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 18. The Thor
oughfare, the big frMhter of the South
ern Pacific, which ferries cars across the
bay, sank late last night in her slip at
West Oakland, and this morning the
water ls level wlth the upper deck. The
men in the hold had' a narrow escape, and
supceeded In getting away from the sink
ing steamer only Jn time to save their
lives, There were 24 cars on the vessel
when she sank.
The accident was caused by the men
who Joaded'-the vessel putting so many
heavy coat cars on one side that the
water poured in through the open port
holes on that side, flooding the engine
room and bold.
Fatal Collision Between British and
German Vessels.
LIVERPOOL, Sept 18. The British
steamer Gordon Castle and the German
steamer Stormarn collided in Cardigan
Bay Sunday night and both vessels sank.
Twenty of the persons on board the Gor
don Castle were lost. The Gordon Castle
was of 1295 tons net, and was built at
Glasgow In 1871." She Tvas 307 feet long.
34.4 feet wide and 25 feet deep. She was
owned by the Steamship Gordon Castle
Company, Ltd. (McClay & Mclntyre, of
Glasgow). The Stormarn was of 355 tons
net, and was built at Kiel In 18S0. She
was 176 feet long, 25 feet wide, and 15
feet deep. She was owned by the Nord
Ostee Rhederel, of Hamburg.
Another of the Portland Grain Fleet
Reaches Queensiown in Trouble.
' Advices to the Merchants' Exchange
yesterday report the arrival of the Brit
ish ship William Law at Queenstown In
a damaged condition. The vessel sailed
from the Columbia April 27 with a cargo
of wheat shipped by the Portland Flour
ing Mills Company, and, according to
tho report received yesterday, she en
countered a storm on July 6, in -which
she lost one of the boats, had the cabin
flooded and the rail started. The last
season's grain fleet from this port was
an expensive one for the underwriters,
and they will probably feel easier when
the last of the vessels arrive out. -
Lily of the North Wrecked.
HALIFAX. N. S., Sept 18. The Lily of
the North, which left Halifax last Sum
mor with supplies for the Peary Arctic ex
pedition, ls lost The loss ls reported
from Cape Breton, but nothing additional,
save that the crew was saved, J-tas reached
Two Lives Lost,
NEW YORK, Sept. 18. The tug Ameri
ca, of the New York Tug Company, was
sunk and two ?lve3 lost, off Canal street.
North River, this morning. She was run
Into by the Atlantic transport liner Min
nehaha. Marine Notes.
The new Tillamook steamer Sue Elmore
will leave on her first trip on the coast
route tomorrow.
The American bark Harry Morse, -which
sailed from Astoria for Alaska with can
nery supplies last Spring, returned yes
terday. The British ship Portia arrived in last
evening altera good trip of 49 days from
Acapulco. She ls under charter, and will
leave up tomorrow.
Tho British ship Marathon arrived up'
yesterday afternoon and anchored In the
stream. The Rlversdale and the Jupiter
will finish loading today.
The barkentlne Tarn 'O'Shanter, which
has so many fast 'passages between San
Francisco and the Columbia River to her
credit, arrived In yesterday afternooii
after a slow trip of 18 days from San
Domestic and Forelfrn Ports.
ASTORIA, Sept. IS. Arrived American
bark Harry Morse, from Alaska; barken
tlne Tarn O'Shanter, from San Francisco;
British ship Portia, from Acapulco. Con
dition of the bar at 5 P. M., smooth;
wind, northwest; weather, clear.
San Pedro, Sept. 18. Arrived Steamer
Grace Dollar, from Gray's Harbor.
San Franckej, Sept. 18. Ar lved Steam
ers Golden Gate, from Seattle; Lueila..
from Tillamook; Arcota, from Coos Bay;
Victoria, from Oyster Harbor. Sailed
Sfceamer, Mlneola, for Nanalmo; schooner
S. Danlelson, for Sluslaw River; schooner
Mizpa, for Coqullle River.
Port Townseud Arrived September 17
British ship Fortevolt, from Antwerp.
Cape Nome In port September 5
Steamer. John S. Kimball; steamer
Charles Nelson, steamer Alliance, steam
er Oregon, steamer Charles D. Lane, U.
S. S. McCullough, tug Discovery, whaling
steamer Thrasher, steamer Albion, steam
er Dora, schooner Sequoia, barge Skook
um, Seattle Sailed September 17 City of To
peka, for Skagway; steamer Humboldt,
for Skagway. Arrived British bark Ven
tura, from Port Townsend.
Victoria Arrived September 17 British
steamer Amur, from Skagway.
Hong Kong Sailed September 15 Brit
ish ship Westgate, for Vancouver.
Sydney Arrived September 17 Steamer
Aorahgi, from Vancouver.
Luhdy Island, Sept. 18. Passed British
ship Stronsa, from Tacoma for Queens
town. Callao In port September 17-BritIsh
ship British Isles, for Port Townsend.
London, Sept 18 Arrived Minneapolis,
from New York.
Plymouth, Sept. 18. Sailed Pennsylva
nia, for New York.
New York, Sept. 18. Sailed Tauric, for
Liverpool; Kalserln Maria Theresa, for
Bremen; Servia, for Liverpool. Arrived
Laurentian, from Glasgow.
Queenstown, Sept. 18. Arrived Waes
land, from Philadelphia for Liverpool.
Boulogne, 'Sept 18. Arrived Maasdam,
from New Yotk, for Rotterdam, and pro
Enrollment In Suburban: Schools,
Other Matters.
" .
Thetenrollment In the Woodstock, South
Mourit Tabor, Russellvllle, Montavllla
and Mount Tabor No. 5 yesterday of
pupils entering for the year was 800. This
number was divided up as follows:
Woodstock, .65; South Mount Tabor, 100;
Russellvllle, 95; Montavllla. 200; Mount
Tabor No. 5, 350. In the main building of
the latter district the enrollment was
261 and In the Glencoe building 89. The
enrollment at all these schools Is from
b to 10 per cent ahead of -what It was last
year at the opening. These suburban
districts are greatly affected at the open
ing by the absence of families in tho
hopfields, who usually return before the
close of September. In the Woodstock
School there are over 100 pupils In the
district, and Professor Miller, the prin
cipal, figures up that 96, and possibly 100,
will be in the school before the close
of the month, when all the families havo
returned home. South Mount Tabor ls
not generally affected by this cause, and
the Increase In that district during the
month may not be more than 10. In tho
Russellvllle district there are quite a
nuirber out. In the Montavllla district
the opening attendance Is about 10 per
cent ahead of what It was last year,
but there are fully 100 pupils out who
will enter before the month closes. This
district ls affected by the hopfield ex
odus more than any of the other sub
urban districts. The school children of
the district number 420, and the enroll
ment at the close of last year was 300.
Professor Leatherman expects a large In
crease before the month is out The
sohoolhouse in this district ls the most
attractive of any In the county outside
of Portland. No. 5, Mount Tabor, opened
with an Increased attendance, but many
are absent, and the attendance there will
soon run above 400. Professor Durrette,
the principal, says that many families
In that district have not yet returned
from the hopfield. The census shows that
the school population of No. 5 Is over
600. These five suburban districts open
the year under prosperous conditions in
all lines. Generally houses are all occu
pied, and the schools will fill up during
the month. It Is estimated that the en
rollment in theso-dlstrtcts will reach 1050
by the close of the month. .
A. J. Knott's Funeral.
The funeral of A. J. Knott, announced
to take place this afternoon at 2 o'clock,
has been postponed until tomorrow aft
ernoon at the same time. This postpon
ment was necessitated for the reason that
Mrs. Phalon, a daughter living In San
Francisco, will not arrive In tlmo to at
tend the funeral this afternoon.
East Side Notes.
At the corner of Belmont and East
Thirtieth streets yesterday morning a
carof the City and Suburban Railway
ran" into the vegetable wagon of George
Lang. The wagon was badly wrecked and
vegetables were scattered along tho
street for about a block. No one was
Injured In the collision.
Thomas H. Ryan, employed in the
Southern Pacific carshops. Is a fourth
cousin of Abraham Lincoln. He has been
employed there for the past three years.
There Is considerable resemblance be
tween 'Mr. Ryan and the great commoner.
It may be stated, however, that he will
not vote for Bryan, In spite of the fact
that Bryan clinches his arguments with
alleged quotations from Lincoln's
The friends of Rev. F. -E. Dell, formerly
pastor of the First United Brethren
Church, who was transferred to Philo
math at the last conference, will regret
to learn that his health has again given
way. He hai been compelled to resign
from that chirge, and is, now living on
the East SIda Since last May his health
has continued to fall. It was hoped that
he might be restored by rest, but this
has not been, the result
Dr. Wise, room 614, The Dekum.
Scissors Again.
Tacoma News.
One Seattle man has sued another for
having given him a loaded cigar. In Seat
tle, practical Jokes are not relished when
they are played on the natives. Any kind
of a Joke ls good over there, if the In
jured party ls a 'Klondlker or a Cape
Nome pilgrim. The robbing of a passing
stranger Is cause for exuberant merrl-
Foi dlscrtfers of ihe
feminine organs haivo
gained their great rmnovn
and enormous saie Ibe
&awsQ of ihe permanent
good they have done and
are doing for the women
of this country
if. alf aiiing or suffer
ing women couid be made
to understand how ah
soiuteiy true are tho
statements about Lydia E
Pinkham's . Vegetabie
Compound, their suffer
ings wouidenda
Mrs Pinkham counseis
women free of. charge
Her address is Lynn,
Mass The advice she
gives ts practicai and
honestm You can write
freely to her; she is a wo
man ment, while a neatly executed hold-up
hasjbeen known to throw leading citizens
into hysterical fits of laughter.
Chamber of Commerce Aprrees to
Recommend a State Appropriation.
At yesterday's meeting of the trustees
of the Chamber of Commerce a letter was
prosented from Samuel T. Wolffsohn, spe
cial commissioner of the Pan-American
Exposition, to be held m Buffalo next
year, asking for the influence of the
Chamber of Commerce in getting an. ap
propriation from the Legislature for an
exhibit. 'In the letter, Mr. Wolffsohn
Pprtland, Sept. 15. George Taylor, Pres
ident Chamber of Commerce, Portland,
Or. Dear Sir: I desire to call the at
tention of the Chamber of Commerce to
an exposition to be held In Buffalo, N.
Y.. May 1, to November 1. 1001. known
as the Pan-American Exposition.
In the official invitations extended to all
the governments, and the people of North,
South and Central America, these govern
ments and peoples have been Invited, "to
Join In commemorating the achievements
of the 19th century by holding the Pan.
American Exposition In the City ot Buf
falo. State of New York, from. May 1 to
November 1, 1901." Its object ls to Illus
trate' the progress and civilization of na
tions In the Western Hemisphere, to
strengthen their friendship, to Inaugurate
a new era of social and commercial in
tercourse with the beginning of a new
century. Recognizing the importance of
such an exposition, a largo number of
representative and commercial organiza
tions of the United States have volun.
tarily -passed resolutions strongly sup
porting the idea and purpose of the ex
position. The attitude of these organiza
tions was well expressed by the resolu
tions adopted by the Chamber of Com
merce of New York, and by the Board of
Trade of Chicago, pledging "their co
operation In the effort to make the expo
sition a pronounced success."
The object of this letter ls to request
your honorable body to petition the Leg
islature of this state to appropriate suf
ficient funds so that the State of Oregon
may be creditably represented in its tim
ber, mining, horticultural, agricultural
and manufacturing interests, which are
just beginning to attnet the attention
of this country. I also desire to ask youi
co-operation and individual efforts to ob
tain such an appropriation so that the
State of Oregon may show to the nations
of the Western Hemisphere Its vast and
bountiful resources.
The secretary was directed to acknowl
edge receipt of the letter and to say that
at the proper time the Chamber of Com
merce would take up the matter again
and recommend to the members of the
Multnomah County delegation In the Leg
islature that favorable action be taken.
Tho Copper Cliff Mining Company, with
offices in Michigan and mines in South
Dakota, wrote to Inquire about Portland
as a location for a graphite plant; Walter
S. Lyle, of Pittsburg, wrote to inquire
about establishing a pickling and preserv
ing plant here. Both letters were referred
to the Manufacturers' Association.
The communication from the Board of
Trade suggesting the propriety of Joint
arrangeiftonts for a mass meeting of citi
zens to consider Portland's business situa
tion was taken up. and the committee
mentioned In the communication L. B.
Cox, P. L. Willis and Tyler Woodward
was invited to meet with, the trustees of
the Chamber of Commerce at its regular
meeting next Tuesday to consider the
Hood's Sarsaparilla has proved a sure
cure for rheumatism. Be sure to get
Wife Made the Sngrgestlon.
A grocer has excellent opportunity to
know the effects of special foods on his
customers. Mr. R. A. Lytle, of 557 St
Clair street, Cleveland, O., has a long
list of customers that" have been helped In
health by leaving off coffee and using
Postum Food Coffee.
He says, regarding his own experience!
"Two years ago I had been drinking
coffee and must say that I was almost
wrecked in my nerves.
"Particularly In the morning I was so
Irritable and upset that I could hardly
wait until the coffee was served, and
then I had no appetite for breakfast and
did not feel like attending to my store
"One day my wife suggested that inas
much as I was selling so much Postum
Food Coffee there must be some merit In
It, and suggested that we try It I took
home a package, and she prepared It
according to directions. The result was
a very happy one. My nervousness grad
ually disappeared, and today my nerves
are all right. I would advise everyone
affected In any way with nervousness or
stomach troubles to leave off coffee and
use Postum Food Coffee."
s Cure s
10 cents and 25 cents Dnifglsts.
Not a daric office In the bnilutnsr!
absolutely fireproof; electric lltchta
and artesian water; perfect annitm
tlon and thoroajrh ventilation. Ele
vators run day and nicht.
A.1XKT.TW T1TJ m7TiTnT! ttt. .,...... ivjvi
ALDRICII. S. W. General Contractor.... .10
A.-MJEH30N C5USTAV. Attorn-y-!it-lvr...ftl3
ASSOCIATED PRKSS: E. L. Powrtl. Mr..30
AtlSTKJJ. P. C.. Manairr for Oregon and
IVaihlnnton Bankers' Llf AanrsUtlon. of
Des Molne. la 302-3OS
MOINES. IA.:F. C. Austen. Manajrr..02-003
UAYNTTIN'. GEO. P... Mgr- for Chas. Scrib-
ners Sonn ...BU
BHATJ! TOWARD A.. Forecast OOJctal U.
S TWathpr Bureau ......... ..............9t0
RHNTAMTX. R TV. Dentin 314
niXeWACOER. DR. O. S.. Phy. A Sur.410m
BROOKE. T5R. J. jr.. Thys & Surx 7f-700
BTTftWN. MYRA.. M. D 31.VS14
BRUERH. DR. H. K.. rhytr!an 4J2-413-414
BrPTT.ED. RICHARD. Acent WItoon Mr-
Callav Tobacco Co ...C02-COT
CAT'KIN. O K.. District Ajcent TraYelerrf
Irsurnncp Co. . . ........................719
CVRrnvri.T, rn. T n 00
rnRVELns. c VT.. Phv. nn1 .Surccon....2W
COVRR. p c.. Cnh1r niultah! Life 90
COLLIER. P. F . Publisher: S. P. McGutr.
Manager ., 4I3-4IS
""AT J C. T T. ....'. .318
XJKW. NAPOLEON. Pn-nMent ColnmWi
T!phnr,. Co . . flol
DICKSON. PR. T F Phrjletan Tl.VTH
DRAKF TO TT n . Phrrtrtan.... .812-313-314
nWTRR TOF -P Tnbiccos 493
L .Snn-'irl Vnnnrnr- F C Corr. Cnih!er XT
TENTON. j. d. Fhv-tdnn itml Sunron.300.3t0
TENTOV. dr Tnrrc d r.v and Ear .lit
FFNTON. MATTTIETT F.. nmt!t ... .809
C5ALVANI. W H.. Fmtlneer nnrt Draughts
man ...OP
GAVIN. A.. President Orecon Corner Club.
OEART DR. EDWARD P.. Physician niA
?urjrnn . .. 212-2JJ rr-n rn t.0 . Tine Art Fublfch-
r: AT C Mcr:rew. JTp 313
nirsv. A J. PhTKlclnn ami Kurjreon.. .700-710
GODDRD. K. r ft ro F-ntTrr ,.
flrorn'' floor, Ijo Sixth itre!
GOLDMAN WTLLIAM. Mnna-er Manhattan
Ltft Tniinnr Po of New York . .200-219
GRlVT F-RAW ., Attom-r-at-Law. . 17
TTAMMAM BATHS. Kins & Compton, Prop.'01
KOOAN. ROWENA M.. rhotceraphtc Re
toucher ..'... 7 too
HOM.iTER. Dft O r. Phyjt A Sur .3(M.3i
IDT.rMAV w v.. Attorney-nt-Law 41R-T7.M
johnson. vr c cstr-nia-st:
KADT MARK T.. Punervlw of Acnts
Mutual Ttocrve Fund Life An... . WU-ftOJ
LAIWONT JOHN VW-Preldnt and Oen-
r" Mnnnarer Columbia Telephone Ct GOf
LITTLEFIELD. II R.. Phy. and !unrem jnf
MACRIJ.M. U. 5. Sep Orecn rmrfn Club 31 1
MACKAT. DR. A E.. Phvn and Sure. .711-711
MARTIN. J. L. & CO . TImb-r Lmdi Ot
MAXWELL. DR W E.. Phys Sur. .701-2-1
M-"OY NEWTON. Attmv-nr-I.Tr 7n
McPADEN MISS IDA E.. St-nnRripher. ..2ft
MrrtlNN. HENRY E . Attomev-Bt-Law.ttl-3?3
McKHLL. T. J.. Manufacturers" Representa
' r. -. mi
Oral Sunreon RnS-rra
MOSSMAN. DR. R. P.. Tnt!t 312.313-114
Nw York: W GnJdmin. Mannr....20T-219
Mark T. Kadv. Supervisor of Arentn..(XH-ro
MpELROY. DR. J O.. Phys St Sur.701-702-703
MeFARLAND. E. B. Secretary Columbia
Telephone Co. ---..................(JM
McGFIRE. S. P.. Manager P. F. Collier.
Publisher 413-411
MpK-TM. MAURirr Attomev-nt-La- 300
York: Wm. 5. Tond. State Mgr. .404-405-403
NICHOLAS. HORACE B Attomer-at-LaTr.T13
NILES. M. L.. Cannier Manhattan Ltf In
surance Co.. of New York. ...............203
tr. L. B Smith. Onfeipath..... . 40-109
POND. WM S.. State Manase- Mutual Llfs
Ina. Co. of Not York 404-403-400
Oroiwrt -floor. 133 Sixth trt
Marshall. Manager
QUIMBY L. P. W.. Gam and Forestry
Warden 71(1-717
ROSENDA7E. O. M.. Metallurgist and Mln-
lnr Emrlne-r 313-31(1
REED MALCOLM. Optlclins.133 Slxat street
REED F C Flh r-nmmtslonar .....407
RYAN. J. R-. Attorney-nt-Law .............. 4tT
SAMUEL. L.. Manager Equitable Life... SOS
CO.: H. F. Bushonir. Gen. Agent for Ore.
and Wnsh...... ........................ (Jot
SHERWOOD. J. W.. Peputr fluprt ins Com
mander. K. O. T. M 317
SMITH. Dr. L. B , Osteopath..... 40-409
STUART. DELL. Attornr-at-Law 017 flla
STOLTE. DR. CHAS E.. Dentist 704-703
cial Agrnt Mutual Life, of New York....40fl
TUCKER. PR. GEO. F.. Dentist ..ftlO-Blt
U. -S. WEATHER BUREAU . . 0O7-005-SW0-019
DIST.. Captain W. C. Lanrfltt. Corp of
Engineers, U. S. A SC8
C. Langfltt. Corps of Engineers. U. 8. A. .Sis
WVTritMN. C. H.. Cashier Mutual Llfa
of New York - - -. 40a
retary Native Daughters .............713-717
WHITE. MISS L. E.. Assistant Secretary
Oregon Camera Hub 21
WILSON. DR. EDWARD X.. Phys. A Sur.301-3
WILSON. DR. GEO. F.. Phys. & Sunt.. 706-707
WILSON. rR- HOLT C. Pbyn. Surs,3O7-30
Richard Busteed. Agent 12-003
WOOD. DR- W. L.. Physician... ...412-413-414
A fevr more eleprant offices ma7 !
had by applying to Portland Trait
Company of Oregon. lOO Third at., o
to the- rent cleric In the bnlldlnff.
No Cure
No Pay
wy to perfect manhood. The, VACUUM
TREATMENT CURES you without medicine of
all nervoua or diseases si tho generativa or
gan, such as lost manhood, exhaustive drains,
varicocele, lmpotoncy. etc Men are quickly re
stored to- perfect health and strength. Writ
for circulars. Correspondonco confidential.
Safe. Deposit building-. Seattle. Wash.
I SI I Is II 1 fnlli
feii f iBH