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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOTCNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY. APRIL 10, 1901.
MUSKOKA'S FLYING TRIP
FRpStCOLUBIBIARIVER TO QUEENS
S' TOWS IN 101 DAYS.
Beat Pmisagre Made Since 1S94 Port
land' Harbor Is Lively Steamer
"Mascot in Trouble Again.
The big. f&ur-masted clipper Muskoka
arrived out lit Queenstotra yesterday af
ter the fastest passage that has been
made from Portland since 1S94. The
Muskoka never made a slow passage, but
she .has beaten,her former record of 112
days from the Columbia by over Iff days.
She made the long run around the Horn
from Portland to'Queenstown in 101 days,
"which. Js one day better than any ship
has done since the season of 1891-93. At
that time, the Brjtish ships Primrose
Hill, Hoss-shire and Principality sailed
out of the Columbia together December
28, 1894, and their combined passages
showed the best average time ever made
by a fleet of vessels leaving this port on
the same day. The Primrose Hill made
the ran In 100 days, the1 Ross-shire in 99
days, and the Principality In 97 days, the
latter being the third best time on rec
ord for a sailer from , the Columbia
The record passage wasmade over 20
years ago, by the British,,, bark Caith
loqh. which was dispatched by Henry
Hewitt and arrived out S3 days after
leaving the Columbia River; The near
est approach to this record1 was made
10 years ago, when the British ship
Machr'hanish sailed from Astoria to
Queenstown In fll days. Since the 97-day
passage of the Principality, the'best per
formances prior to that of the. Muskoka
liave been made by the Sutherlandshire,
which went home In 102 days in 1SP6. and
the Scmantha, which made a similar
passage last year. The best record for
the .present reason, with the exception
of -that of the Muskoka. was made by
the .Cedarbank, In 103 days. The Hus
l:oka was dispatched by Kerr, Glf&rd
& Co., and carried 129.C93 bushels " of
LIVELY WATER FRONT.
Steam and Sail Craft Loading for
Portland harbor presents a very lively
appa,rance at .the present time, and
there re fully as many ships and steam
ers in -port loading and discharging as
are usually found In tne river in No
vember and December, when the season
is at Its height. There are five 5000-ton
steamships loading or discharging. Of
these, tno Norman Isles is lying just
above Victoria dock, finishing off a big
cargo of lumber for Port Arthur and
Talien Wan. At the Eastern Lumber
Company, the steamship Saint Bede is
taking in lumber for Shangnat. At Mont
gomery No. 2 the Monmouthshire is load
ing wheat for Mediterranean ports, and
at Oceanic, the British steamship War
field is loading wheat for the "West Coast
of South America. The Adato is at
AInsworth dock, with a cargo of matting,
curios, etc, from the Orient. Among the
sailers, the Thessalus Is finishing off a
cargo of lumber for South Africa at the
JCorth Pacific mills, the Wega is discharg
ing ballast, and the Ruthwell is load
ing wheat at Victoria dock. The Kate
Thomas is loading wheat at Montgomery
dock, and the Thistle at the elevator.
The Aigburth is loading at Oceanic, and
the other ships are either loading wheat
or discharging ballast. At the O. R. &
N. Co.'s incline in Alblna, four .scows are
discharging railroad ties which have
been cut down the river and boated to
THE HOODOOED MASCOT.
Lewis B-iver Liner Agrain at Bottom
of the River.
The Vancouver Transportation Com
pany's steamer Mascot is lying at the
bottom of the "Willamette River, opposite
the -ways of the Portland Shipbuilding
Company in South Portland. The steam
er had been on the ways for two or three
weeks undergoing repairs for the dam
age sustained in the recent collision with
the steamer Hercules. She was launched
Monday afternoon, in fine shape, and
about 5 o'clock yesterday morning sud
denly sank at her moorings In about 12
feet of water. The craft was in good
condition throughout, and the cause of
her sinking is a mystery which cannot
be fathomed until the steamer is raised
and an examination made of her hull.
The Mascot has had more bad luck than
any other steamer on the river, and" the
next .boat Mr. Kamm builds will prob
ably ybe christened the Hoodoo. The
sunken steamer tvIII be raised at once,
and put back on her old route.
. ' - ..COXING BACK AGAIX.
Mr. Robertson, the Raft-Bulldcr,
3Iifctalcen Regarding: Paget Sound.
The tug Tatoosh arrived in at Astoria
yesterday, towing the big log raft cradle
-which the .Robertson Raft Company has
been using on Puget Sound. Mr. Rob
ertson, who does all of the log rafting
that is done on the Pacific Coast, said a
great .many ;hard things about the Co
lumbia River when he left here a year
or so ago, and, according to Interviews
printed in the. Seattle papers, he aban
doned the river to its fate because Puget
Spund offered so many more advantages.
The Seattle "papers have not yet stated
why 'he is pullfng up stakes and com
ing back to a place to which he had such
a strong aversion a short time ago.
ADATO'S ORIENTAL CARGO.
Steamer Brings 14,000 Packages of
"The British steamship Adato entered at
the Custom-house yesterday, with a car
go of Oriental merchandise, the greater
part of -which was for Eastern points.
"While ber cargo was .light in compari
son with the usual .amount received at
Portland, she brought nearly twice as
much freight as vas brought across, by
the last steamer arriving,on, Puget Sound.
For Portland there were 1500 bags of
papen-makers' clay, 188 cases of straw
braid, 57 rolls matting, 6 bundles of bas
kets and 2 cases of curios. There were
about 12,000 packages of matting, curios,
strawbraid and other Oriental goods for
Chicago, New York, Boston. St. Paul,
Port Worth, Sherman, Shreveport, Tex
arkana, Meridian, Houston, Cincinnati,
Communipaw. Louisville. Baltimore, New
Orleans, Phlladephia, Indianapolis, Kan
sas City, Decatur. Austin, Paris, St.
Louis, Columbus, St. Thomas and Win
nipeg. Two More "Wheat Ships.
The British bark Astoria was cleared
yesterday for Queenstown or Falmouth
for orders, with 83,904 bushels of wheat,
valued at $51,100. She was dispatched "6y
the Portland Flouring Mills Company,
and -will leave down the river this morn
ing. The British ship Khyber was cleared
yesterday by Giryin & Eyre, with 116,900
bushels of wheat for Queenstown or Fal
mouth for orders. The Khyber has been
delayed for several days on account of
the scarcity of sailors, but will probably
get away without any further delay,
' Astoria Marine Nevfs.
ASTORIA, Or., April 9. The Puget
Sound tug Tatoosh arrived in port this
afternoon with the steam crane of the
Robertson Raft Company in tow. The
crane was taken to Westport, where the
company will conduct operations in fu
ture. The lighthouse-tender Manzanita will
leave out tomorrow morning for Puget
Sound 4.o visit the aids to navigation,
ana' on the way will stop at Destruction,
Island and Cape Flattery.
Overdue Fulwood Arrives,
ASTORIA, April 9. The British ship
Fulwood, Captain Thomas, arrived inAport
late this evening' from Hong 'Kong. She
was one of the overdue list, and was rein
sured for 15 per cent. Captain Thomas re
ports that his passage was simply slow
and tiresome, and was not delayed by ac
cident or severe weather.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, April 9. Arrived at 12 noon
Tug Tatoosh, with log raft cradle, from
Puget Sound. Sailed at 2:30 P. M. Brit
ish bark Cralglsla, for Talcahuano; at
4 P. M, British ship Forrest Hall, for
Queenstown or Falmouth for orders; at
4 P. M., tug Tatoosh, for Puget Sound.
Arrived down at 5 P. M. British ship
Helga. Condition of the bar at 5 P.
M. Smooth; wind northwest; weather
San Francisco, April 9. Arrived
Schooner Abble, from Coos Bay; schoon
er North Bend, from tvmapa Harbor.
Sailed Ship Lucile, for Bristol Bay;
steamer Shelekoff, for Seattle; steamer
Uyak, for Seattle; steamer Areata, ror
Tacoma, April 9. Sailed Steamer Ta
coma, for China.
Havre, April 9. Arrived German ship
Arethusa, from Chemainus.
Queenstown, April 9. Arrived French
bark Europe, from Portland, Or.; bark
Muskoka, from Portland, Or.
St. Vincent, April 9. Arrived British
steamer Yang Tse, from Tacoma.
Taccma Arrived April 8 British ship
Carradale, from Seattle.
San Pedro Arrived April 8 Steamer
W. H. Kruger, from TillamooK.
Nanaimo Sailed April S Steamer Mine
ola, for Port Los Angeles.
Eureka Arrived April S Steamer Alli
ance, from Coos Bay.
Honolulu Arrived March 30 United
States steamer Klntuck, from Portland;
March 3L bark Hesper, from Newcastle,
New Whatcom Arrived April 8 Schoon
er Fearless, from Guaymas.
Seattle Arrived April 8 British ship
Sierra Cordovia, from Tacoma. Sailed
April S Steamer Farrallon, for Skagway;
schooner General Siglin, ror Cook Inlet
New York, April Arrived Manltou,
from London. Sailed Georgia, for Liv
erpool. Liverpool, April 9. Arrived Saxonia,
Hamburg, April 9. Arrived Hathor,
from San Francisco, Valparaiso, etc.,
St. Vincent, C. V., April 9. Arrived
Yang Tse, from Tacoma, via Valparaiso,
Cherbourg, April 9. Sailed Vaderland.
from Southampton, for New York.
Liverpool, April 9. Arrived Etruria,
from New York.
Bremen, April 9. Arrived Koenigin
Lulse, from New York.
Naples, April 9. Arrived Armenia,
from New York.
Antwerp. April 9. Arrived Noordland,
from New York.
Havre, April 9. Arrievd La Gascogne,
from New York.
Southampton. April 9. Arrived Kaiser
Wllhelm dex Grosse, from New York for
LEWIS AND CLARK.
These Name Should Have Place In
the Title of Fair.
PORTLAND. April"?. (To the Editor.)
The longer the event to be celebrated here
In 1905 is discussed, the more apparent It
Is that the name for it should be short
and expressive of the main points. What
are the points? The expedition of Lewis
and Clark to this Coast, the centennial of
that event, and t,he propriety of holding
the celebration in the territory acquired
as the result of that expedition. These
are the principal points, and the name
can most appropriately be the
LEWIS AND CLARK PACIFIC CEN
TENNIAL. The celebration Is to be pre-eminently
National In all of its aspects, and is to be
participated in and encouraged and patron
ized by the patriotic people of the United
States, Atlantic as well as Pacific. In
view of this fact, the word "Pacific" might
be lefi out without doing violence to pro
priety, but there are good reasons for re
The Lewis and Clark centennial cele
bration, though National in its import
ance and significance, must be "located"
somewhere. It might appropriately be lo
cated anywhere In the TJnlted States. But
most appropriately it ought to be held in
the territory acquired by the expedition,
and Portland is the center of that acqui
sition. The' celebration might be held in
Astoria, at the mouth of the Columbia,
the great objective point of the Lewis and
Clark visit, and near the location of their
Winter camp, but Astoria lacks hotel ac
commodations and transportation facili
ties for a great crowd. Portland has both.
It might go to Tacoma or Seattle, but
they are somewhat aside, and are not so
directly connected with the event to bo
celebrated, or with the Columbia River, as
So the word "Pacific" should go into the
name as a modest pointer to the great out
side world where the centennial celebra
tion Is to be located; yet it will be so
broad and general that it cannot be dis
tasteful to any other ctiy or locality In
the Northwest All can feel that they
have part and lot in It. and that It is
theirs to enjoy and to profit by.
The name ought to Include "Lewis and
Clark." To leave them out would be the
play of "Hamlet" minus that character.
It is a "centennial" celebration, and that
should be mentioned, and I have given the
reasons for Including the word "Pacific"
With due respect to all others, let it be
LEWIS AND CLARK PACIFIC CEN
TENNIAL. LEVI W. MYERS.
Names Suggested by Correspondents.
By A., Salem, Or.
LEWIS AND CLARK'S EXPLORATION
UNITED STATES tOR AMERICAN)
By S. M. G Lebanon, Or.
THE ATLANTIC. TRANSCONTINENTAL
AND PACIFIC EXPOSITION.
By "A Subscriber"
OREGON. PACIFIC COAST AND UNITED
STATES EXPOSITION, AT PORT
LAND, OREGON, 1005.
By M. E. H, Portland
AMERICAN PACIFIC EXPOSITION..
AMERICAN PACIFIC GOLDEN WEST EX
POSITION. GRAND WESTERN EXPOSITION.
By "A Reader," Mill City, Nev.
THE PACIFIC STATES AND ORIENTAL
By A. R. Byrkett, BIngen, Wash.
LEWIS AND CLARK'S OPENING OF THE
PATHWAY OF WESTERN PROGRESS.
The common ideas of Nation, of course,
would be "American Centennial" for short,
but the full name would embrace every
broad Idea I have heard suggested as ap
propriate to the fair.
By Marie Blaser, Portland
OREGON EXPOSITION, 1905, IN MEMORY
OF LEWIS AND ;LARK.
OREGON CENTENNIAL EXPOSITION, 1005,
IN HONOR OF LEWIS AND CLARK.
THE CENTENNIAL EXPOSITION OF THE
SUNSET SIDE OF THE ROCKY
By M. A. S. G.
THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST CENTENNIAL.
THE CENTENNIAL OF THE PACIFIC
By J. R. Geddes, Scio, Or.
I am Interested In the efforts being made
to secure a name for the Lewis and Clark
anniversary, and think the name "American-Pacific"
the best of any suggestion,
but turn It the other way and call it "Pacific-American."
"which is more precise and
locates the land in which the exposition'
will be held better.
Dr. Sanford's Liver Invigorator.
The best liver medicine. A' vegetable cure for
liver Ills, biliousness. Indigestion, constipation,
J. J. HILL BLOCKS A. ROAD;
ST. PAUL ASKS RELIEF FROM WIS
Company "Will Bnlld If Balance of
Power Is Taken From
James J. Hill's Interest In the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul has been brought
to light by an appeal for relief which the
road made last Saturday to the judiciary
committee of the Wisconsin Senate. Hill
has let it be understood that he has no
holdings In the road, but it appears that
he owns one-sixth of the stock.
Under the laws of Wisconsin a railroad,
In order to Increase its capital stock, ex
tent! its system or make Improvements,
must have the consent of two-thirds of
its stockholders. The St. Paul road pe
titions that the number be reduced to a
majority. Its attorney explained to the
judiciary committee that the Northern
Pacific and the Great Northern are con
troller! by the Hill Interests and that
they have entered into a 99-year contract
with the Burlington on Western busi
ness. By the terms of the agreement,
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul is de
prived of a large amount of business from
the West, and is determined to get it.
Hitl's stock holdings enable him to dictate
the policy of the road in the matter of
The judiciary committee decided to
rtcommend the passage of a bill empow
ering a majority of the stockholders to
fix the policy of a railroad. If the bill
goes through the St. Paul will make
extensions and become a competitor for
business in Hill's territory.
Belllnghnm Bay & Eastern.
Superintendent Donovan reports that
work is being pushed on the extension of
the Bellingham Bay & Eastern from Sil
ver Beach to Wickersham. Right of way
is being secured from Whatcom to Fair
haven. Peter Larsen, president of tho
road, is in Montana buying a construction
outfit He has ordered $70,000 worth of
rails from the Illinois Steel Company.
Coal Fields Near Mount Baker.
P. B. Cornwall, president of the Belling.
ham Bay &, British Columbia, has inspect
ed the Mount Baker branch of the road.
The extension makes a coal field accessi
ble as well as promotes the opening of
gold mines. It is said at Whatcom that
the company has a bed of anthracite coal
that shows 90 per cent carbon. The ledge
can be traced on the mountain side for
nearly a third of a mile.
Car Service Association.
Railroad officials met at the office of
the Terminal Company, in the Grand
Central Station, yesterday, to take steps
to organize a car service association.
The representation was: O. R. & N., by
Superintendent O'Brien; Northern Pacific,
Superintendent Pearson and Assistant Su
perintendent Law; Great Northern, Assist
ant Superintendent Downs; Pacific Coast
Company, Assistant General Manager
Ford; Southern Pacific. General Manager
Koehler; Astoria & Columbia River, Su
perintendent McGuire; Terminal Company,
Manager Lyons. The purpose of the con.
ference Is to Improve car service. Noth
ing definite was done and the day was
taken up with discussion. At a meeting
to be held later a plan of action will
More Ornnges by "Way of Seattle.
SEATTLE, Wash., April 9. The second
consignment of California oranges, com
prising 5430 boxes, or 15 carloads, arrived
here tonight on the Umatilla, of the Pa
cific Coast Steamship Company's line.
The shipment Is from Los Angeles, -and is
destined for Minneapolis, where it will
be distributed by the agent of the South
ern California Fruitgrowers' Association.
The special train conveying the consign
ment will leave here In the morning, and
will take about 103 hours for the trip.
The fruit is stored in the ordinary refrig
erator cars, although two of the cars
will be iced by way of experiment. On
the former occasion the fruit arrived in
excellent condition, the cool atmosphere
of the northern route obviating all neces
sity for artificially lowering of the tem
perature. The Ice now being applied Is
BOlely for the purpose of ascertaining
whether it will Impart to the fruit any
merit not derivable from natural means.
The Short Line Extension.
SALT LAKE, April 9. There Is no sen
sational news today from the end of the
Short Line track. Material Is being for
warded to the front, and Vice-President
Bancroft estimates that one mile of track
can be laid every day. The Short Line
officials do not appear to apprehend any
difficulty that will prevent rapid progress
of the work. It was reported this after
noon that Attorney Whittemore, who was
on the ground representing the San Pedro,
Los Angeles & Salt Lake road, had gone
to Pioche, but for what purpose could not
be learned. The stockholders of the Utah
& Pacific road met here today and elect
ed directors, all being Short Line officials.
The directors later elected officers, W. H.
Bancroft being elected president. The
new president at once issued a circular
relating to the traffic on the newly ac
quired road. ,
Kansas City and .Mexico Line.
.KANSAS' CITY, April 9. President A. E.
Stillwell, of the projected Kansas City,
Mexico & Orient Railroad, today con
firmed a dispatch from Chihuahua, Mex.,
stating that a contract had been let for
the construction of the road between that
city and San Anglo, Tex., a distance of
probably 500 miles. The road will cros3
the Rio Grande at Peccldee del Norte,
where a bridge connecting the two coun
tries will have to be built. Mr. Stillwell
said: "The railway will be finished and
in operation between Kansas City and its
terminus, on the Pacific Ocean, a year
from next June." The distance of 200
miles between Kansas City and Wichltat
Kan., will be built this Summer, he says,
the contract having been taken by a Chi
B. Campbell, traffic manager of the O.
R. & N. Co., returned .yesterday from
The annual meeting of the Oregon &
California Railroad was held yesterday.
Nothing was done. The meeting adjourned
until April 22.
EAST SIDE MATTERS.
Better Mail Facilities for Monta
vllla After April 15.
A mailbox Is on the way from San Fran
cisco for the Montavilla postofilce, which
will be placed at the end of the Monta
villa branch of the City & Suburban sys
tem, at the Intersection of Hubbard street
and the Base. Line road. The lock and
key have been received, and the box Is
expected this week. This mailbox Is sent
from the department, by request of the
postmaster, and It has been arranged so
that mail may be deposited 'in this box
the same as is done in the boxes on the
streets of Portland.- Placed as it will
be, at the terminus of the electric rail
way, where many people leave, the cars
and also get on them, It will be a great
advantage for a wide district. On and
after April 15 this box will be In position,
and mail will be received twice a day by
the electric cars at the same hours as
It is now delivered by man carrier The
postmaster reports that there has been
an increase of about 10 per cent In all
malls arriving and departing from that
office over what it was at this time last
year, which is regarded as a, significant
gain. The erection of a larger building
for the postofilce Js under, contemplation
for this year.
May Get Rural Mall Delivery. -
Jiles ' Stephens, 'a prominent resident of
Pleasant Home, was Jn the city, yester
day. He says the country aboutv-Pleasant
Home is enjoying a greater degree of pros
perity than ever before. New buildings
are going up, and Improvements of all
sorts are making on the farms. Mr.
Stephens has interested himself In get
ting rural mall delivery for that district,
and he says Senator Simon gives him
hopes that it will be granted. The pe
tition asking for rural delivery has gone
to the Postofflce Department, at Washing
ton, and the requirements compiled with.
The district by canvass Is found to con
tain a few over 1000 people, just 50 less
than In the Gresham district, which Is
served by two carriers. The matter, he
said, will be pushed with, all the Influence
that can be commanded.
East Side Notes.
George Older and wife, old-time resi
dents of the East Side, will leave for
Denver in about two weeks, where they
will make their home. Mr. Older is a
member of Sumner Post, G. A. R., and
Mrs. Older Is a member of Sumner Relief
Corps, and both have contributed much
to the prosperity of those organizations.
The post and corps will give them a fare
well reception on the evening of April 20.
Special meetings have been commenced
at the Woodlawn Methodist Church, and
will be continued every mgnt through the
week. It is in line with the 20th century
movement to build up Portland and su
burban churches. Rev. G. W. Gue, Rev.
J. R. T. Lathrop, Rev. H. W. Kellogg,
and Rev. L. E. Rockwell are assisting In
these meetings. Andrew Monroe Is the
Harry Gruesh, of Troutdale, was
knocked down and robbed of $15 and two
gold rings at that place Sunday morning.
He was returning from a dance, and when
In front of 'a restaurant he was suddenly
attacked, being knocked down with a
slingshot or club, and rendered uncon
scious. He was then relieved of his
money and rings. He revived soon after
ward, and by that time the thug had dis
appeared. The third quarterly business meeting of
the First United Bretnren Church was
held Monday night. Among the business
transacted was the adoption of a me
morial to the general assembly, which
meets in May, for an Increase of appropri
ation for carrying on the work in the
East Side church.
Several 'carloads of railway Iron have
just been received by the Portland City &
Oregon Railway Company, and are being
unloaded at the intersection of East Sec
ond street and Hawthorne avenue, and
delivered along Hawthorne avenue. The
intention is to take up the light rails on
Hawthorne avenue and substitute 60-pound
Dr. Wise has removed to rooms 211. 212
and 213, The Failing, cor. 3d and Wash.
AT THE HOTELS.
B F Morgan. Seattle
Mr & Mm C O Stin-
Chas G Bertram, S F
J B Pa-tton, N Y
W G Eels, Phlla
R C faergeson, Phlla
D M Moaes, N Y
Geo H Young. S F
E G Looke, Seattle
Chas A Ingalls, Boston
J C Folnd. Seattle
P F Downs, Spokane
C W Cooke, Tacoma
Carl A Sutter, Ana-
C M Schoonmaker, SF
M L Walter, San Fr
H W Helss, N Y
C E Gowdy
S W Fuller. San Fr
W B Cotrle, San Fr
D Jacobs, N Y
W W Trigg, Kan City
J S Davlea. Rochester,
J T Hall, N Y
Percy L Sinclair, Ta
coma H Lazarc, Chicago
Mrs Adam S Collins,
H P Bally, Phlla
W H Hammond, S F
C H Smith, Boston
B Cramer, N Y
Dr L M Sims, Kalama
J D Laddy, Mlnnpls
P L Hoadley, Seattle
W A Armstrong
H C Van Ness, San Fr
Mr & Mrs W J Tucker,
Hanover, N H
Jas Craig, SUverton
Geo W Sanborn & wife,
Mrs W W Babbage;
Mrs H Erkstone, do
H E Wicker, San Fr
Wm H Wller. W W
H F Allen, Newberg
J .TC JnnM. Rofltnn
H C Mans, Pendleton
W M Butler, Sprague,
T A Rhea, Heppner
Jas A Hale, Sturgls C
Chas Porter, Grass V:
J H Robhlns, McCoy
Stella' RobblnB. do
L W Knight, San Fr
H C Peterson, Seattle
Mrs H C Peterson, do
Will E Sherman, Che
O M Field, Muskegon,
Chas Leddy, San Fran
O E Edson, Garrison
Evan P Hughes, Hllls-
Wm T Elbert, Newport
E T Rockfellow, city
O Tlbbetts, W W
H J Miller. Aurora
Miss Gussie Miller, do
Miss Lily Miller. do
E F Killen. Cott Grv
Mrs E F Killen. do
Geo P' Eaton, Tacoma
J E Moorman, Tacoma
T A Bell. Corvallls
H R Jackson, San Fr
F R Mclntyre. San Fr
L A Loomls, Ilwaco
Eugene Loomls, do
Frank Bldwell, La Grd
A C Glrard, Astoria
H G Smith, city
Mrs H G Smith, city
F S Hoffman, Rosebrg
R C Blair, Roseburg
D W Ralston, Sheri
Frank Wilson, Condon
G W HIslop. N Y
R Stockweather, Seattl
Bert Inxnan, Denver
Mrs E Bushnell. S F
Master Bushnell, S F
Master "Wharton, do
H H Patterson, S F
N G Blalock, W W
Wm H Douglrtry, Ta
coma Wm Newell, McMlnn
L C Daniels, McMlnn
G W Tape, Sumpter
E Hofer, Salem
J B Morrison, Albany
Julius Green. Cedar
B Harris, do
C Harris, do
Geo E Fish, McMlnn
W H Worrell. Albany
Henry Link, Grass Vy
W. Knowles, Manager.
G Cranston, San Fran
P S Davidson, Hood R
Fred Lee. Seattle
John S Mitchell, S F
L T Powell, San Fr
Mrs D G Baker, W W
Miss Baker, Walla W
Mrs E L Smith.Seattle
C J Williams, San Fr
W A Burr, Roseburg
L H Mills, Chicago
C H Chapman, Dallas
Mrs R Vincan. N Y
Mrs Rowland, Astoria
Jack Murphy, Oreg Cj
Mrs Murphy, do
Miss Murphy, do
D K Chesnut, Wash
ington, D C
E R Lake, Corvallls
Miss E Bryan, Salem
W T Gray, city
Chas H Bennlng, St
Mrs J N Shaw, Seattle
Mrs A M Small. Seattle
W P Ely. Seattle
W G Leyd, St Paul
John J Ilges, St Louis
Alice K Hoyt, Seattle
T T Geer, Salem
Mrs Geer, Salem
A E Smalley, Seattle
W A Weller, OlymRla
H A Smith, Astoria
F P Kendall, Astoria
Mrs Kendall, Astoria
D Allen, Astoria
Mrs Allen, Astoria
John H Bauer, Astoria
B S Huntington, The
Mrs Huntington, do
V D Wilson, Astoria
John H Smith. Astorlal
Mrs C S West, Bridal
T Jay Budford, Sllets
A B Little. Houlton
Dr H C Miller, city
John E Gratke, As
toria O E Mullan, Astoria
W A Fuller, Astoria
J R Wilson, Indpls
Frank Meredith, Salem
M L Holbrook, Che
halls Mrs Holbrook, do
J E Ferguson, Astoria
Mrs Ferguson, Astoria
B F Rowland, Astoria
THE ST. CHARLES.
John Hogan, Drain
W Manary, Salem
J B Stillwell, Jr, Day
ton P Jarvls, Dayton
E W Hoffman, Salem
R L Herren, Oregon C
W H Burke, Kalama
E Munson. Kalama
E F Cassady, Kalama
J C Smith, Hood Rlvr
Mrs & Mrs Hills, As-.
Miss B Blttner, do
Mrs O Blttner, do
W Mullady, Seaside
Wm Burner, Astoria
W J Benson, Hlllsboro
H F Latham, do
J H Dart. St Helens
D R Hubbard, Mar-
J M Noyes. Stafford
Ktrf, A Anrtprsnn.KelSO
F H Wang, Canby, Oi
J B Yeon, Cathlamet
W Brown, Kalama
D E Moore, Wash
N P Slate. Albany
E HUlbrand, Sumpter
Mr & Mrs R White.
E E Gilliam. Salem
Mrs E E Gilliam, do
Wm S Mitchell, Salem
J Wrage, Corvallls
Geo Howell, Wasco
Mrs Grace Klaer.Butte-
A Moore. Bridal Veil
Frank HItt. Astoria
M S Maxwell, lone
Geo Crofton, Astoria
C E Olsen
David Wilkin, city
Geo E Metsaff, Salem
W E Campbell, Dalles
H C Tklyers, Umatilla
F LouUgaut. Vesper.Or
I A Davis. Garfield
J A Miller, Halsey Or
W B Dawson, anen
Hotel Brunsvrfclc. Seattle.
European; first-class. Rates, 75c and up.
One block from depot. Restaurant next
Tacoma Hotel, Tacoma.
American plan. Rates. $3 and up. '
Donnelly Hotel. Tacoma.
European plan. Rates. 50c and up.
If Baby Is Cutting Teeth,
Be sure and use that old and well-tried remedy.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup, for children
teething. It soothes the child, softens the gums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic and diarrhoea.
.At the first Intimation of an attack of
"grippe" begin at once to regulate the
system with Carter's LItle Liver Pills.
One 'pill after each meal.
You cannot ba too cautious, in this epi
demic of "grippe." Keep your system
fortified with Carter's Little Liver Pills,
One pill after each meal.
It Is appalling to read the accounts of
the ravages of "grippe." Keep yourself
In a condition :ta resist the disease with
Carter's Little Liver Pills.
TREBLED IN THREE YEARS
AMERICAN EXPORTS TO PORTO
RICO, PHILIPPINES AND HAWAII.
Increased 25 Per Cent in Last Year
Cuba Trade Varied Little in
WASHINGTON. April 9. Exports from
the United States to Porto Rico and the
Philippines continue to grow. To cum.
there is no perceptible Increase In 1301,
compared with 1900. To Hawaii the ex
ports are no longer recorded, because or
the refusal of exporters to continue their
statements since the annexation of Ha
waii and Its establishment as a customs
district of the United States.
The latest figures of the Treasury Bu
reau of Statistics show that the exports
from the United States to Porto Rico In
the eight months ending with February,
1901, were 54.295,953. against $2,279,721 in
the corresponding months of the preced
ing fiscal year; $1,326 663 In the correspond
ing period ending with February, 1S99,
and 51.200.067 in the corresponding period
ending with February, 1898. To the Phil
ippines our exports in the eight months
ending with February, 1901, Tvere $2.767,S&,
against 51,701,403 In the corresponding pe
riod of the preceding fiscal year, $117,021
in the same period of the fiscal year 1809,
and 569,235 In the same period ending with
To Cuba our exports for the eight
months ending with February of the pres
ent year were 517,236,752. against 517,172.472
In the corresponding period of the preced
ing year: 510,142,949 In the eight months
ending with February. 1899-
To the Hawaiian Islands the exports
cannot, as already indicated, be meas
ured for the present fiscal year, but there
is every reason to believe that they are
Increasing, as are those to Porto Rico
and the Philippines. In the eight
months ending with February, 1900, they
increased 50 per cent over the correspond
ing period of the preceding fiscal year,
and now that commerce between the isl
ands and the United States is absolutely
unrestricted It Is not unreasonable to as
sume that the figures have materially
Increased. The total exports to Cuba,
Porto Rico and the Philippines in the
eight months ending with February, 1901,
amounted to 524,300,536. against 521,093,556
In the corresponding period of the fiscal
year 1900; 5H,5S6,633 for a like period In
1S99, and 58,958,625 for a like period in
the fiscal year 1898.
Could the figures of our exports to Ha
waii in the present fiscal year be Included,
It Is probable that the total exports from
the United States to the four islands,
or groups of islands, would amount to
$36 000,000 in the eight months under con
sideration, against 530,000,000 In the cor
responding months of the fiscal year
1900; 517,000.000 for the same period of
1893; 513,000,000 for the corresponding period
of 1898, and 510 000,000 for the same period
of the fiscal year 1896. Thus the exports
to these islands have trebled since Feb
ruary, 1898; have doubled since 1899, and
have increased 25 per cent in the past
year; though to Cuba there has been in
the past year no material Increase.
Cuba's importers seem less favorably
disposed toward the markets of the
United States at the latest accounts than
in the preceding year. The latest report
of the Insular Bureau of the War De
partment, which Is in charge of the Cu
ban statistics, covers the nine months
ending with September, 1900. In that pe
riod Cuba's Imports were $53,108,703. and
of that sum $24,525,659, or 46 per cent,
came from the United States, and $21,559,
239 from Europe; while in the correspond
ing months of the preceding year Cuba's
total imports were $54,636,747, of which
$23,094,030, or 58 per cent, came from the
United States, and $19,481,660 from Eu
rope. The following table shows the exports
from the United States to Cuba, Porto
Rico and the Philippine Islands in the
eight months ending with February, In
each year from 1896 to 1901:
Cuba. Rico, pines.
1896 $ 5 423,189 51,454.417 5S2.S38
1897 5.494.777 1.309.297 89.011
1898 7,689,323 1,200 067 69,235
1899 10.142,949 1,326,663 117.021
1900 17.172,472 2,213,721 1,701,403
1901 17,236,752 4,295.953 2.767.8S1
Governor Geer and wife are registered
at the Imperial from Salem.
Professor E. R. Lake, of the State Agri
cultural College, Is at the Imperial.
Dr. Z. T. Daniel, of the Slletz reserva
tion, Is in the city as witness before the
United States grand Jury.
George Cleveland, a well-known com
mercial traveler, formerly of Portland, 13
very low with Brlght's disease In San
County Auditor W. H. Pope has been
confined to his home for several days
past with serious Illness. His condition
was slightly Improved yesterday.
J. C. Ford, assistant general manager
of the Pacific Coast Company, of Seattle,
was in the city yesterday, looking over
the railroad terminal facilities, etc. He
went around In company of E. Lyons,
manager of the Terminal Company, and
so heard nothing but the plain truth, and
no attempt waa made to dlwabuse hint of
any impressions which might have been
created by the Information he had re
ceived in regard to Portland from Seattle
NEW YORK, April 9. Prince Francois
Edmund Joseph Gabriel Vlt de Hatzfeldt
Wlldenbourg has arrived on the Cunard
steamer Servia with his secretary, F. M.
Guedella. The Prince Is the son-in-law of
the late C. P. Huntington, who left his
adopted daughter, the Princess, 51.000,000.
The Prince's father is the German Am
bassador to England.
NEW YORK, April 9. Northwestern
people registered at New York hotels to
day as follows:
From Everett F. W. Foster, at, the New
From Spokane F. E. Goodall, at the
From Seattle D. B. May, at the Impe
rial. Pretty boxes and odors
are used to sell such
soaps as no one would
touch if he saw them un
disguised. Beware of a
soap that depends on
something" outside of it.
Pears', the finest soap
in the world is scented or
not, as you wish; and the
money is in the merchan
dise, not in the box.
All sorts of stores sell it, especially
druggists; all sorts of people are
Is of Little Benefit Unless It Is Di
gested. Nearly every one will admit that as a
Nation we eat too much meat and too lit
tle of vegetables and the grains.
For business men, office men and clerks,
and In fact every one engaged In seden
tary or Indoor occupations, grains, milk
and vegetables are much more healthful.
Only men engaged In a severe outdoor
manual labor can live on a heavy meat
diet and continue in health.
As a general rule, meat once a day is
sufficient for all classes of men, woman
and children, and grains, fruit and vege
tables should constitute the bulk of food
But many of the most nutritious foods
are difficult of digestion, and It Is of no
use to advise brain workers to eat large
ly of grains and vegetables where the di
gestion Is too weak to assimilate them
It is always best to get the best results
from our food that some simple and harm
less 'digestive should be taken after meals
to assist the relaxed digestive organs,
and several years' experience have proven
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets to be a very
safe, pleasant and effective digestive and
a remedy which may be taken daily with
the best results.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets can hardly be
called a patent medicine, as they do not
act on the bowels, nor any particular or
gan, but only on the food eaten. They sup
ply what weak stomachs lack, pepsin dias
tase and by stimulating the gastric
glands Increase the natural secretion of
People who make a dally practice of
taking one or two of Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets after each meal are sure to have
perfect digestion, which means perfect
There Is no danger of forming an inju
rious habit, as the tablets contain abso
lutely nothing but natural digestives: co
caine, morphine and similar drugs have
no place In a stomach medicine, and Stu
art's Dyspepsia Tablets are certainly the
best known and most popular of all stom
Ask your druggist for a fifty-cent pack
age of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets and
after a week's use note the Improvement
In health, appetite and nervous energy.
want the food you set before
your family, Madam, to be the
best you can prepare? You
are overlooking a vast oppor
tunity for improvement if you
do not use
the vegetable shortening and
frying medium, which ren
ders your "rich" food as
wholesome as it is delicious.
Being pure and nutritious,
also odorless and neutral, it
makes better tasting and more
satisfying things to eat than
is possible with animal fats.
Why not try a pail ?
The N. K. Fairbank Company
Chicago Sole Manufacturers.
Pf?FFf Our dainty booklet.
rrit-- "A Public Secret."
mailed tree to any address. For
two 2c stamps wo will send free
our- 125-page recipe book. "Horn
Helps," edited by Mrs. Rorer.
P.S. No h fat in Cottolene.
TO WEAK MEN
Weak and nervon men rend
"STRENGTH, ITS USE AND ABUSE BY
It tells all about my DR. SANDEN
EX.ECTRIC BELTS, and how they are
used to cure such cases as rheumatism,
lumbago, sciatica, lame back, kidney,
liver and stomach disorders, sleepless
ness, or any of those diseases peculiar to
Dr. A. T. Saodeo
Corner Fourth and Morrison
PORTLAND, - OREGON
MISS ROSA McAHAN OF BUTTE.
How After Two Years She Fonnd a
Remedy for Dnndrafl.
Miss Rosa McAhan, of 211 "West Quarts
stieet, Butte, Mont., says: "Herplclde
has thoroughly cleansed my scalp of dan
druff, which was entirely covered; ano
It has stopped my falling hair. I have
tried many different preparations In the
past two years, but none took effect ex
cept Newbro's Herplclde." Dandruff is a
germ disease, and Herplclde Is an Infal
lible destroyer of the germ. "Destroy th
cause, you remove the effect." Kill the
dandruff germ. Ask your druggist for
Herr, clde. It lb a delightful dressing: al
lays Itching; makes the hair soft as silk.
In allita st&ftcs therft
thr Alseattd mesabroa.
It cures catarrh asd drircs
my a odd la tbo taad
Crn Salsa la placed into tha ccrtrCj, spreads
oTcr th Bumbra&a asd is absorbed. Belief la la
Bodiatasidacnrofcflam It la not drjiiig does
gists or by maflr Trial Btae, 10 cents by aialL
XIX aaOTHSBS. 8 Warns Stroet, TS wTcii.
Not a dark office In the bnildlwcj
absolutely fireproof) electric Hjrut
and artesian waterj perfect saulta
tion and thoronjrn -veutllntion. Elc
vators run day and night.
AINSUH, DR. GEORGE. Physician.. .603-80H
ANDERSON. GUSTAV. AUorney-at-Law...ul3
ASSOCIATED PRESS; E. L. Powell. Mgr.SOtf
AUSTEN, P. C. Manager for Oregon and
Washington Bankers' Life Association, of
Des Moines. la. 802-303
BANKERS LIFE ASSOCIATION. OP DES
MOINES. IA.; P. a Austen. Mgr. . .502-303
BAYNTUN. GEO. R.. Manager for Chaa.
Scrlbner'a Sons .... 313
BEAL5 EDWARD A. Forecast Official U.
S. Weather Bureau ...910
BENJAMIN, R. W.. Dentist 3U
BINSWANGER, DR. O. 3.. Phyi i Sur.410-11
BROOKE. DR. J. M.. Phys. &. Surg.. ..703-709
BROWN. MYRA. M. D 313-JH
BRUERE. DR. G. E.. Physician... 412-11U-4H
CANNING. M. J. (WJ-Uoa
CAUKIN. G. E.. District Agent Travelers
Insurance Co... ........................713
CARDWELL. DR. J. R. SOU
CHURCHILL. MRS. E. J 710-717
COFFEY. DR. R. C. Phys. & Surgeon... 700
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY....
CORNELIUS. C W.. Phys. and Surgeon. ..2(W
COVER. F. a. Cashier Equitable Life 30U
COLLIER. P. P.. Fubllaner; S. F. MuGulre,
DAY. J. G. & L N... 31S
DAVIS, NAPOLEON, President Columbia
Telephone Co .....C07
DICKSON. DR. J. P.. Physician 713-711
DRAKE. DR. H. B.. Physician... 5U-313-31 1
DWYER. JOE E.. Tobaccos ........403
EDITORIAL ROOMS ...Eighth Floor
EQUITABLE LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY.
L. Samuel. Mgr.; P. C. Cover. Cashler...30U
EVENING TELEGRAM 323 Alder street
FENTON. J. D.. Physician and Surg..5UU-510
FENTON. DR. HICKS C; Eye and Ear...3tl
FENTON. MATTHEW P.. Dentist.. ....... .SOU
GALVANI. W. H.. Engineer and Draughts
GAVIN. A.. President Oregon Camera Club.
GEARY. DR EDWARD P.. Physician and
GIESY. A J.. Physician and Surgeon. .700-710
GILLESPY. SHERWOOD. General Agent
Mutual Life Ins. Co.............404-403-401
GODDARD. E. C. St CO.. Footwear
....Ground floor. 129 Sixth street
GOLDMAN. WILLIAM. Manager Manhat
tan Life Ins. Co.. or New York 209-210
GRANT. PRANK S.. Attorney-at-Law BIT
HAMMOND. A B. 3ftl
HOLLISTER. DR. O. C. Phys. & Surg.50t-303
IDLEMAN, C. M.. Attorney-at-Law .410-17-13
JOHNSON. W. C. sis-aio-st?
KADY. MARK T.. Supervisor of Agents
Mutuat Reserve Fund. Life Ass n.... 004-003
LAMONT. JOHN. Vice-President and Gen
eral Manager Columbia Telephone Co... ...CM
LITTLEFIELD H. R.. Phys. and Surgeon. 2'1
MACKAY. DR. A E.. Phys. and Surg .711-TU
MANHATTAN L'FE INSURANCE CO.. of
New York; W. Goldman. Manager... 200-210
MARTIN J L. & CO.. Timber Lands. ..not
McCOY. NEWTON. Attorney-at-Law 713
McFADEN. MISS IDA. K.. BtonoKrapher..ll
McGINN. HENRY E.. Attorney-at-Law. 311-U
McKINNONV J. D.. Turkish Baths. 300-30 1-302
METT. HENRY 313
MILLER. Dtt. HERBERT C. Dentist and
Oral Surgeon 008-003
MOBSMAN OR. E. P.. Dentist.... 312-313-314
MUTUAL RESERVE FUND LIFE ASS'N:
Mark. T. Kady. Supervisor of Agent30O4-603
McELROY. DR. J. G.. Phys. & Sur.701-702-70J
McFARLAND. E. B.. Secretary Columbia
Telephone Co ..GOO
McGUIRE. S. P.. Manager P. F. Collier.
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.. of New
York: Sherwood GUiespy. Gen. Agt...4W-3-d
NICHOLAS, HORACE B.. Att'y-ut-Law..713
NILES. M. L.. Cashier Manhattan Llf In
surance Co.. of New York. 209
OREGON INFIRMARY OP OSTEOPATHY.
Dr. L. B. Smith. Osteopath......... 40S-409
OREGON CAMERA CLUB 214-213-210-217
PACIFIC CHRISTIAN PUB. CO.; J. P;
Ghormley. Mgr. 303
PORTLAND EYE AND EAR INFIRMARY.
., Oround floor. 133 Sixth street
PORTLAND MINING & TRUST CO.; J.
H. Marshall. Manager 311
QUIMBY. L. P. W.. Came and Forestry
ROSENDALE. O. M.. Metallurgist and Min
ing Engineer ....................... .513-310
REED &. MALCOLM. Opticians... 133 Sixth it.
REED. F. C. Flsbj. CqmjTOlasJptwr 407
RYAN. J. B.. Attorne'y-at'-Law .417
SAMUEL. L.. Manager Equitable Llfe....30J
SECURITY MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE
CO.; H. F Bushong. Gen. Agent for Ore
gon and Washington ...........301
SHERWOOD. J. AV.. Deputy Supremo Com
mander K. O. T. M. . 317
SLOCUM. SAMUEL C. Phys. and Surg... 700
SMITH. DR. L. B.. Osteopath ...-108-109
STUART. DELL. Attorney-at-Law. ...017-U13
STOLTE. DR. CHAS. E.. Dentist 704-703
SURGEON OF THE S. P. RY. AND N. P.
TERMINAL CO 700
STROWB1UDGE. THOMAS H.. Executive
Special Agt. Mutual Llf of New York..4W
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE. 2ui
TUCKER. DR. GEO. F.. Dentist tJUMSU
U. S. WEATHER BUREAU.. .007-008-000-010
U. S. LIGHTHOUSE ENGINEERS. 13TH
DIST.: Captain W. C Langflt, Corps of
Engineers. U. 3. A 803
U S. ENGINEER OFFICE. RIVER AND
HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS; Captain W.
C. Langflt. Corps of Engineers, U. 8. A.. 310
WATERMAN. C H.. Cashier Mutual Llfo
of New York .j03
WILSON. DR. EDWARD, N.. Physician
and Surgeon .........................304-303
WILSON. DR. GEO. F.. Phys. A Surg.70U-707
WILSON. DR. HOLT C. Phys. A Surg.Btft303
WOOD. DR. W L.. Physician 412-413-414
WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELEP. CO...r.tfU
A few more elecnnt ofTtcen may be
and by npplylnc to Portland Trant
Company of Oregon, lOO Third at., or
of the rent cleric In the uuildlnff.
THE MUDE1CN APPLtANt-K. A yuuiva
nay to perfect manhood, 'iho VAOULJI
TREATMENT cures jou without inetfon u
all nervous or diseases ot tho generative or
gans, such as lost manhood, exhaustive drains,
varicocele. Impotency, etc. Men urn quickly re
stored to perfect health and ttruugth. Writ
for circulars. Correspondence conllduntl.il,
THE HEALTH APPLIANCE CO rooms 47-49,
Safe Deposit Pldg.. Seattle. Wadh.
Orlirlnnl nnd Onlr Genuine.
.SAFE. ASwirirehabls Ladle. t Dnurcltt
tor UIII'JIUUM.EIVS K2JOLISU
! in KE1 an'l Gald mtUlUe box Mmlid
with bins rihtxro. Take no other. Reruno
Pantrerou SuboUtuUon and Imita
tion. Kay or jour Drnggtct. or wail 4c. la
(Ussps ftr I'nrtlralans Tentttaonlala
ua "Keller ror Ljnlle."(n Inter, by re
turn Mall. 1 0.OtiO TiMtlmsniala. Sold by
Drnirtm. ChlalatirChmlaal !
XsaUa Ula taper. aUdlMa Sur. miLA PA.