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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1905)
THE MORNING OREG02?IAH, MONDAY; MAY 22, 1905.
Iffl THE 'SEALS
Each Team Takes a Game on
the Grounds at San
JONES IS BATTED HARD
Williams and Garvin Have It Out
in the Afternoon, When the
; J3Texan Is Given . Better
, " Support.
U. pacific Coast league.
Portland. 1-3; San Fraacisoo. 0-1.
Seattle. 3-3; Oakland. 7-2.
Los Angeles. 2; Taeoma.
Standing of the Team.
San - Francisco
Los Angelas .
. 2S 10
. .20 20
SAX FRANCISCO. May 2L (SpecJal.)
Pontland and San Francisco split oven to
day. The visitors took the afternoon
game. 3 to 1. while the Scale won in the
morning. 6 to 1, when Jones was touched
up for 12 hits.
The fate of the locals was scaled in the
first and second innings this afternoon.
Sehlafly. McLean and Runklc started the
fireworks, and three runs were made be
fore six putouts had been recorded. The
Seals novel caught up. After that, it
wau ono of the grandest pitchers' battles
of the season.
The game was snappy, and Williams
and Garvin fought desperately, but the
Wobfootcrs had a little bit the better of
the argument. It was not until the sev
enth inning Frisco found Garvin at all.
The Seals' only 'run was made in the
oighth, when Garvin threw the ball into
the bleachers, wKere it was hold until
Williams scored. The scores:
R. IB. PO. A. B.
0 12 3 0
115 0 0
0 0 3 0 O
0.0 S 0 1
0 0 1 1 0
0 0 2 1 0
0 O 2 2 0
0 O S 2 0
0 2 0 4 1
0 0 10 0
1 4 2t 1G 2
Van Buren. lb
Murphy, c... ......
AH. B. IB.
Seneer. rf. .....
Getehnauer, se. .
13 ' 0
Total 29 12
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Portland 0 0001 o 0 0 0 1
Hits .-0 0 3 O 2 O 1 tt 04
San Franeisoo 1 002000 "o
Hits 3 0 0 2 1 4 1 1 12
Stfllen bawi. Honley (2). Shea (2), Neaten
Error Sohlafly. Jones.
Two-base bits Irwin, Nealan, Wheeler. Hen
Uty. Sacrifice bit Van Huron, Shea, Gotehnauor,
Iairst base on error San Franetsso.
First base on balls Off Jenee, 8: off Hen
LeXt en bates Portland. 8: San Frane!e. ".
Struek out By Jor IS; by Henley. 3.
Double play MeCredie to Murphy t RUn
klc. Parked ball Murphy.
Time ef gam One hour and 30 minutes.
. K. IB. PO. A. B.
0 1 0 n 0
o o o 4 1
o 1 1 h 0
( - 1 a- a 1
! Q IS O , 2
0 0 r. 1 0
. 0 o r. 1
1,1 0 0 0
1 4 27 13 5
R. IB. PO. A. B.
1 O 4 2 O
O 0 0 0
o l 4 a i)
0 14 5 0
Jr'win, 8b :
Van Buren. lb...
J CM OR CI.ASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF OREGON IVIV SCHOOL.
1. E. O. Stadter. treasurer. 2. David Stephenson. 3. Richard WetherllL 4-Thomas M Tetera. 3. G. H. Heed. 0. Clarence C. Stout. 7. C. B. Sternberg. S. A. F. Leonard, aergeant-at-arms. fl. EdwIiJ I. Minor,
secretary. 10. A. W. Parshley. 11. C A. Ambrose. 12. C A. Bradley. 13. Thcfmaa H. Weat. president. 14. Herman A. Schmeer. 13. A. S. Reed. 16. A. D. Anderson. 17. II. lancovlci. IS. William L. Russ. 19. G. W.
iBukpus. 0. "C Ben Riesland. 21. Abner H. Jones. .
In the accompanying Illustration are shown the members of the junior class. University Law School of Oregon. Nearly" all the students are employed In some other work beside their law course. The course is.
00 re need that It ned not break in upon the dally work of anyone, as the work of the Junior year Is covered In three lectures & week, given evenings! The law course Is under the supervision of Dean C U. Gan
tejibelc who has -entire charge of the first year's work. -.4. -
, - At, the beginning of the term the class numbered 24. students, but a few were compelled to drop out of the course. Those represented ' In the picture above wilt probably matriculate -for the senior year next
September. ,Tae class is organized Into a soelety. of which every student of the Junior year Is a member. The arrangement of the course Is for the benefit of working boys, giving them an opportunity to carry on the
work upon which their livelihood depends, and. at the same time, allowing them to complete a course In-law and to fit themselves for the profession.
McCredle. rf 7 4 0 O . 0 0
McLean, c 4 1 1 1 - J
French. If 3 0 110 0
Runkle. 3b 4 110 11
Garvin, p 4 O O 0 1 2
Totals 31 3 5 ' 27 11 3
SCORE Br INNINGS.
Portland 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 O 03
Hitfl -.1 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 0-3
San Francisco O 0 o 0 O 0 0 1 O 1
Hits 0 0 0 O 0 0 1 2 14
Stolen bases Sehlafly. Atx.
Sacrifice hit- -Van Buren. French-.
Firnt base on errors San Francisco.
First base on balla-Off William- 3: off Gar
Left on base San Francisco. 5; Portland, 7.
Struck out By William. 4; by Garvin. 1.
Time of came One hour and 40 minutes.
TIGERS LOSE TO THE ANGELS
Gray and Kcefo Battle for Seventeen
LOS ANGELES. Cal., May 21. Gray and
Keefe fought out one of the greatest
pitchers' battles today ever seen on the
local diamond. For 17 innings they con
tested every Inch of the way with neither
having had a perceptible advantage until
the final inning. Gray held Tacoma down
to eight hits, and Keefe allowed but one
Both teams scored a single run in the
sixth inning, and there was nothing more
In the run-getting line until the final half
of the 17th. In this inning, after Tacoma
had been retired, Dillon led oft for Los
Angeles with a clean single to right.
Cravath followed with a single to left,
Dillon advancing to third, and scoring
when Toman lined the ball out to ex
treme left. The attendance was 4000. The
Los. Ang.00000100000000001 2 9 3
Tacoma ..000001000000000001 8 1
Batteries Gray and Spies; Keefe and
Graham. ' .
PLAY IX DRIZZLING It A IN.
Oakland and Seattle Each Take
Game on Pusct SQuntf.
SEATTLE. May 2L Oakland and Seat
tle took a game each today. Both were
played in a drizzling rain. During the
first game Umpire Klopf called time twice
on account of the rain, and it took two
hours and 30 minutes to play it. Oakland
could do little with Miller in the first
game, while the home team bunched hits
in the second and fifth innings. The sec
ond was a free-hitting game, with the
honors in favor of the visitors. The scores:
Seattle 010 0 2 0 0 0 3 10 0
Oakland 000 00 1.1 0 0-2 5 2
Batteries Miller and Frary; Graham
Seattle 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0-3 IS 6
Oakland 2 0400010 7 12 4
Batteries ' Roach and Dash wood;
Schmidt and Byrnes.
' AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Chicago 2. Washington 1.
CHICAGO, May 21. Washington was
unable to lilt Smith, who held them safe
throughout the game, and lost the sec
ond of the scries to Chicago. A base on
bails, a sacrifice hit and a single in the
open Inning gave Washington their only
score. A one-handed catch by Cadsy. a
running catch by Hill and the fine all
around work of the Chicago team wore
the features of the game. The score:
Chicago 2 4 OJWashington ...1 1 3
Bat torics Smith and McFarland; Patten
Boston 3, St. Louis 2.
ST. LOUIS. May 2L Boston won by
hitting Sudhoff hard in the ninth. The at
tendance was 14.200. The score:
' R.H.E.1 R.H.E.
St. Louis 2 C 2Boston 3 4 0
Batteries Sudhoft and Sugden; Winter,
Dinoen and Crlger.
Chicago 11, Brooklyn 2.
BROOKLYN, May 2L Chicago today
J playod all around the Brooklyn players.
wno, oy gotung in two runs m the ninth,
involded a shutout. Jones was batted out
of the box in the first, and Mclntyrc, who
replaced him, held his own until the sev
enth, when two hits and three errors gave
the visitors four more runs. The attend
ance was 10,00i). The score:
Chicago 11 11 2Brooklyn 2 7 6
Batteries Lundgron and Kling; Jones,
McIntyre.,Doescher and Bergen.
Umpires ICIem and Bauswine.
Salt Luke 5. Spokane A.
SALT LAKE. May 2L Tozer rescued
the lead from Spokane and won Itis own
game by driving out a two-bagger in the
ninth, which' tied the score. In the elev
enth. Delmas hit for two bases, advanced
to third on Leahy's hit and scored on a
centertleld drive by Sucss. The score:
Salt Lake 0 102000010 15 17 4
Spokane 0 011300000 04 9 0
Batteries Tozer and Leahy; Kllnkham
mer. Mclnnis and Stanley.
Boise 3, Ogden 1.
OGDEN", Utah, May 2L Boise again
defeated Ogden today in a hard-fought
pitchers' battle. Ogden hit the ball all
ovcr the ground, but failed tQ bunch hits.
Ogden's only run was chalked up 1 to
Thompson, who played a remarkably
good game. The attendance was 1000. The
R. H. E.
Ogden 0 0 1 0 Q 0 0 0 0-1 7 3
Boise. O'O 0 1 010 0 13 13 2
Batteries Thompson and Hansen; Mc
Farlane and Hausen.
Close Contest at Olympla.
OLYMPIA. Wash., May 2L (Special.)
Olympla won from Hoquiam today in a
game closely contested till the eighth.
Olympla 6 7 3 Hoqulam 3 5 4
Batteries Burchart and Edwards; Gil
lespie and Wilklns.
Coos County League Opens.
MARSHFJELD. Or.. May 2L (Special.)
The baseball season of the Coos County
League opened today. Marsh field won
from North Bend on the latter's ground
by a score of 4 to L Coquille won from
Bandon at Coquille in 12 Innings. The
scoro was 2 to 1.
REVOLVER CLUB HAS SHOOT
Police Captain J. L. Moore Carries
Off Honors of the Day.
Portland members of the United States
Revolver Association held a shoot on
theJr range on Portland Heights yester
day afternoon. Considering the stormy
weather and unfavorable conditions all
the scores made were excellent.
Captain of Police J. T. Moore, who Li
one of the best revolver shots In Port
land and Oregon, made the highest score.
Joseph Willms. who was a close second
to Captain Moore in the shoot yesterday,
is very adept with a revolver. He is
said to be one of the best shots in Port
land. There are a good many revolver lovers
In Portland, and those who do not belong
to the United States Revolver Associa
tion arc thinking of joining, so us to
participate in the shoots which will be
held regularly. The present members of
the association hope to greatly increase
the membership of the organization in
Portland within the next two or three
The following Is the score made at the
Willms 5 5 9774S69S CS
S789 7. 9 10 S6S-S2
10 10 S S S 7 S 7 10 5 SI
.1010 7 7 7 6 6 6 4 4 ST,
10 10 9 8 7 7 7 6 5 4 73
10 S 6 G 5 a 5 5 5 GO
.4 10 7G 10 5376 7 61
7 6 9 10 4 5 9 S 10 7 73
76 10 635645 4 53
10 465655S64 5S
.10 9 9 7 6 7 10 10 10 7 S6
7 10 S S 10 9 7 9 S 10 S5
10 10 9 -6 6 S 10 10 G 9 81
Multnomah Club Shoot.
In spite of the rain and the cold wind,
the members of the' Multnomah Rod
and Gun Club were out In force yestcr'
day. -The trees at the shooting- grounds
In a measure acted as a wind-break,
but even with this protection. It blew
hard enough to keep the scores down.
The high gun of the day's shoot was
Miss Pattison. whose score showed
that she had smashed &9 blue rocks out
of a possible 100. Harry Hlllis and Mrs.
Snider wore tied fpr second place, each
breaking SG. The scoros follow:
Shot at. Broke. P.C.
Mis Pattison ....100 bf .M)
H. B1H 100 J. ' .8tl
Mrs. Snider 100 .Nl
Abraham 100' M .81.
Miss Han-is 1(1) SS .tct
Mre. Young ...1O0 .S3
Young 70 S7 .S2
Hlllis -ST. fXi .,2
Carton ...ICO b .80
Wagner 1Q5 7S .7S
Single Trhjgcr 00 4 .77
Collier 100 75 . 73
TtoblnMn 100 7 .75
K. Elite .' 10 7 .70
Willman M W Afi
Hunt 100 Hit .0.1
Reekark S& 3ft .H4
Norwoo.1 .t. SO 'SI .112
Klernan 71 37 .50
American Machine Shows Well.
VIENNA. May 21. The three days' au
tomobile endurance contests between
Breslau and Venice were completed this
afternoon without serious accident. The
American machine made an excellent
showing in short-distance and hiil-climb-ing
Northwest Will See Some Ex
SEASON OPENS IN SEATTLE
Many New Racers Will Be Entered
at Irvlngton, and Interesting
Youngsters Will Ride Them.
Fast Meet Promised.
Within the next couple of days trains
coming up from California will be carry
ing the hundreds of horses that will race
in Portland and Seattle. The end of the
California racing season came to an end
Saturday at Petaluma, where Harry
Stover had been giving a three weeks
meeting. Stover had "all the horses at
his mpntlne th.it he could handle, hnt
many of the owners and trainers cither
In the Northwest will open first, or rest
ed their stable at 'Oakland to load and
ship them on two special trains that
left San Francisco last night.
These special trains will travel on pas
senger train time and will be hurried
to Seattle, where racing begins at the
Meadows. Already Secretary Adams, of
the Multnomah Fair Association has re
ceived letters and telegrams from horse
men who wish to unload their horses at
Portland. 'VTSiOfc.oxJncrs and trainers are
not going to race their stables at the
Meadows, and are coming to Portland In
order to rest up their horses. The ma
jority of the horses, however, will go
straight through to Seattle. According
to advices from the officials who will
be In charge of racing, there are between
600 and 700 horses coming North. Stables
that heretofore had always raced In the
East and Middle West at the close of
the California Winter racing, are re
maining on the Coast. The racing war
in the Middle West and the cost of ship
ping has tended to keep them In this
section of' the country.
Officials Arc Coming.
Horace Egbert, who will be presiding
judge at Seattle and handicappcr at Ir
vlngton track. Frank St. D. Skinner, who
will be presiding judge at Portland and
associate judge at the Meadows, Starter
Duke and the pcncllcrs who will cut in
,at Seattle are due to pass through Port
land Tuesday morning. Judge Egbert
presided at Seattle last year. His work
was of such high order that he gained
I the confidence and respect of the horsc
j men. Egbert is also a steward of the
l Pacific Jockey Club and is conceded to
. be one of the best handicappcrs on the
; Cpast. He handled the weights at the
, Oakland meeting during the recent Win
I tcr meeting and the result was that there
j were more nose finishes In the stake
events and handicaps than ever before.
, Judge Egbert Is a shrewd judge of horses
and he knows within a pound of just
what a horse can do.
Judge Skinner is another clever horse
man. His work in the stand last year
at Irvlngton was beyond criticism. He
is eminently fair and Impartial. Until
a couple of months ago he owned a
; stable of very good horses and he knows
1 the racing game backwards. It Is said
' of both Skinner and Egbert that they
I can scent a job farther than a Govern
j ment mule can scent an Indian. Fred
Mulholland will again b th starter.
J When Mr. Mulholland Is not wielding the
: flag, he Is telling the public in San
I Francisco Just how the races were run
at Emeryville. In addition to writing
sports for his paper, he was last Winter
parole judge at Oakland. There arc few
men In the racing game on the Coast
who are better able to Judge just what
horses and jockeys are doing In a race
than Fred Mulholland.
Know the Game.
The three men who will preside at the
Irvlngton meeting. Messrs Egbort, Skin
ner unci Mulholland. havn hfn fnnnpct-
! cd with the races at Oakland and know
all the horses, owners and Jockeys that
will race in the Northwest ihLs season.
With these three officials at the helm
and backed up by Robert Lcighton. who
will be racing secretary, and the officials
of the association. Portland will have
another race meeting that will equal that
of last year from the point of honest,
clean racing and will excel it from the
point of class, when it comes to horses.
Another thing that will please the race
goers will be the fact that a far better
class of boys will be riding. The Oak
land meeting developed a number of
youngsters that are clever riders and
among the best of the lot is little Lloyd
Fountlan. This boy rode his first race
at Irvlngton. He rode for his father.
For a while he did not do so well after
getting back to Oakland and he tossed
off many a race. The elder Fountian,
however, had confidence In the boy and
In spite of what the critics .had to say
about the boy's riding, he kept at the
kid until he made a good rider; oat of
him, and Ion? before the meeting- closed
Fount! an's services were in great demand.
Several other boys just as clever as this
youngster will be sporting the silk at
Irvlngton In July.
SCRATCH BOWLERS LOSE OUT
Bad Luck Brings Disaster to the
Scratch men failed to come near the lead
in the first five games of the handicap
tournament. Ed Capen put up better
than a 200 average, but his partner.
Kruse. was slightly out of form. Keating
and McMcnomy were unfortunate in get
ting many splits. Ball and Hoffman, with
200 pins' handicap, lead after the first
five games. The teams will atar.t in on
their second five games this evening. The
following teams will toe the foul line for
their .final five games: Dale and Hague
and. Boulangcr and Christian. After
they finish Armltage and Damon and
Frouiccn and McMonles will go on-
The following shows the scores made
in the first five games:
Ball and Hoffman 20O
B. Case and Schonenba.cn. .4C0
Armltage and Lamond 590
Hague and Cole 6S0
Hansen and Hyrmlth 4.10
Vlgneaux and Kncyse SO)
Capen and Kruse Sctch
MMler and Buck 700
Bonhanger and Christian. -6SO
McMonles and Frouscen..700
Ballln and Ullman 650
Denford and Bloom 750
The champion Gambrinus team held a
smoker at the Portland alleys Friday
evening. A number of bowlers attended.
Everybody expressed themselves as hav
ing a good time. A meeting was held pre
vious to the smoker, at which officers of
the Summer League were elected. The
following officers were elected: A. W.
Williamson, president; C. H. Ball, vice
president: M. H. Lamond. secretary: L.
C. Keating, treasurer. The Summer
League will consist of three-men teams
and will be divided into two classes, A
and B. Bowlers have until May 2S to
roll their games to qualify. The next
meeting will be held at the Portland al
leys on the evening of May 29. The
teams will then be selected and the
Two Games Postponed.
Rain Interfered with the double-header
promised yesterday afternoon at the base
ball park. Twenty-fourth and Vaughn
streets,' when the Schillers and the Uni
versity Parks were to try baseball and
the Portlands were to face the Shamrocks
in the first lacrosse game of the season.
Both games were postponed. The ground
became a baby mud pool, and soft as
putty, and how any extended form of
outdoor sport can be played there in the
near future is a puzzle. Both the base
ball and lacrosse players will decide in a
day or two where and when the postponed
games will be pulled off Something may
be doing in that lino Sunday afternoon.
American Jockey Lands Prize.
PARIS. May 21. The Prix de Diane (the
French Oaks), for 3-year-old fillies, purse
J10.C0O, ranking next to the Grand Prix de
Paris.' was decided today at ChantlUy.
Veil Plcards Clyde, ridden by the Ameri
can jockey, Cormack, won by a head. The
betting was 5 to 1 against Clyde. Ed
mund Blanc's Murkerri was the favorite,
but was unplaced. There were 14 starters.
Blue-Rock Shoot at North Yakima.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash.. May 21.
(Special.) The Yakima Rod and Gun Club
will hold the first blue-rock shoot of the
season here Sunday. May 2S. Wing shots
of Kennewick. Prosser. Sunnyside, Top
penlsh. Ellcnsburg. Cle-EIum and Roslyn
will participate. There will be 10 events
and 150 birds.
Home Team Wins the Game.
FOREST GROVE, Or.. May 21.-XSpe-clal.)
The Allen & Lewis baseball team
was defeated by the local nine "today by
the score of 17 to 3. The visitors made
many errors In basethrowing, which ac
counts for the large score by the local
Frenchman Won Bicycle Bace.
PARIS, May 2L Aurutlere, a French
man, won the- Bordeaux-Paris bicycle race
today, covering the 370 miles In 60 hours
and 13 minutes.
New Way to Load Ballnst.
A new plan of loading ballast Into a
vessel was tried on the French ship Ber
engere In San Francisco harbor last week.
Four hundred tons of rock were trans
ferred from a barge into the hold In five
hours, counting in a few delays. By a
belt system placed In the barge, the rock
was swept into buckets attached to a re
volving chair passing between the ship
and the barge. The experiment was de
clared satisfactory, and It Is though that
with the apparatus In perfect order 100
tons can be loaded in an hour.
Prompt relief in sick headache, dizzi
ness, nausea, constipation, pain in the side,
guaranteed to those using Carter's Little
WILL STAY ON RUN
Steamer Kilburn Has Been
FOURTH LINE TO BAY- CITY
Boat Formerly on Portland Route
Returns in Time to Enter the
, Busy Summer Excur
Spick and span with fresh paint, and
showing by new .outlines the alterations
made upon her, the steamer F. A. Kil
burn swung into the Couch-street dock
soon after 11 o'clock last night from San
Francisco and way ports.
Manager Burnham was on board. "We
have spent "nO.OOO on the boat, and she's
on this run to stay," said he.
The Kilburn has not been seen here
since April 5. On arriving at the Bay
City she was overhauled, and additional
passenger accommodations made upon
her. On her way up she carried consid
erable freight and all the passengers al
lowed. Sixty tons of freight were dis
charged at Astoria.
Cantain Thomp&on and practically the
same list of men as before are still In
There are now four regular lines of
steamers running from Portland to San
Francisco, and all seem to find plenty of
business. AH but the San Francisco :
Portland Company's boats pall at way
ports. Other steamers here occasionally
carry passengers irregularly.
On the way up the -river the Kilburn
passed the Toledo, from Gray's Harbor,
which should reach the harbor early this
Northland Bests the Bcdondo.
Starting with a lead of a little over one
hour, the steamer Northland beat the
Redondo from the Columbia to San Fran
cisco by three hours.
The Northland left out Friday morning
at 5:15. The Redondo crossed out at 6:30,
and the South Bay followed ten minutes
later. The Northland arrived at San
Francisco at 9 o'clock yesterday morning,
while the Redondo did not get in until
noon. Both loaded lumber in Portland.
Big Freighters Still in River.
The steamships Ferndene and Nicome
dla. which left down Friday, are still In
the Columbia, but will probably leave
out today. Both are headed for Japan,
and considerable interest is already mani
fested as to which vessel will , arrive first.
The German bark NIobe, which made
an exceptionally quick passage from
Hiogo to the Columbia, Is due in port
today, as she left Astoria yesterday
Disdaining all offers from tugs. Captain
Cronwold, of the three-masted schooner
Glenburn, sailed his vessel out of Tacoma
Saturday. Every sail was drawing when
Loaded with crude oil for the Standard
Oil tanks at the Portsmouth station, the
tank steamer Asuncion was reported on
her way up the river last night- She
reached Astoria yesterday morning.
The German ship Christel is still at the
Irving dock, where she was moored after
taking a runaway voyage down tho WII
lamette Saturday afternoon. Towboats
are scarce, but she will probably be moved
out Into the stream today.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Or.. May 21. Arrived down at
5 A. M. and sailed at 3:00 P. M. Schooner
A. F. Coats, for San Pedro. Arrived down
at 7 A. M. and sailed at 3 P. M. Steamer
Roanoke, for San Francisco. Arrived in at
10:15 A. M. and left up at 3:30 P. M.
Steamer F. A. Kilburn. from San Francisco
and way porta. Arrived at 12:40 and left up
at 1:15 P. M. Steamer Toledo, from Gray's
Harbor. Arrived at 2:45 P. M. Steamer As-
cunsion. from San Francisco. Left up at 930
A. M. German ship NIobe. Condition of the
bar at 5 P. M.. moderate; wind, west: weather.
San Francisco, May 21. Arrived at 9 A. M.
Steamer Northland, from Portland. Arrived
at 12 M. Steamer Redondo, from Portland,
Arrived Steamer Argyle, from Honolulu;
steamer Navadan, from Kahului. Sailed Bark
Mohican, for Honolulu: British steamer Da'
kotah. for Hankow; French ship Berengcre,
for New Caledonia; steamer Centralla, for
Gray'e Harbor. Arrived Clfy of Puebla, from
Victoria; steamer Chicago, from Seattle;
steamer Northland, from Astoria; steamer Ho
dondo. from Astoria.
Hamburg. May 21. Arrived Steamer Sax-
onla. from San Francisco, via Valparaiso,
Funa Arenas and Teneriffe.
Pears' Soap makes
white hands, gives clear
skin and imparts fresh
ness to the complexion.
A cake of Pears' is a
cake of comfort.
Comfort by the calce or In boxes.
COLUMBIA RIVER SCENERY
PORTLAND to THE DALLES
Steamers leave Portland
dally, except Sunday, 7
A. M.. connecting at Lyle.
Wash., with Columbia River & Northern Ry.
Co. for Goldepdale and Klickitat Valley
points. Hound trip to Cascade Locks every
Mpnday, Wednesday and Friday. Landing
foot of Alder st. Phone Main 914.
S. M'DONALD. Agent.
City Ticket Office. 122 Third St.. Phono 689.
2 OVERLAND TRAINS DALLY O
The Flyer and the Fast Ma.lL
For tickets, rates, folders and full infor
mation, call on or address
H. DICKSON, City Pawesger and Ticket
Agt-. 122 Third street. Portland. Or.
S. S. KANAGAWA MARXJ.
For Japan, China aivd all Asiatic Ports, will
t leave Seattle about Juae 15.
aw Union fttcinc
S TRAINS TO THE EAST HAIL'S
Through Pullman standards and tourist
sMeplng-cars dally to Omaha, Chlca.gr. Spo
kane: tourist sleeping-car dally to Kaasaa
City; through Pullman tourist sleeping-car
.personally conducted) weekly to Chicago.
Reclining chalr-cara (seats free) to tha Kmt
UNION DEPOT. Leaves Arrive
SPECIAL for the East
9:15 A. M.
5 :23 P. M.
SPOKANE FLYER 6:1 8:0,2 A; aC
For Eastern Washlnsrton. Walla. Walla-
Lewlston. Couer d'Alena and Great Northera
for tho East via Hunt-
S:13 P. M.
:15 A. M.
FOR ASTORIA and S:0O
way points, connecting
with steamer for liwa-
co and North Beach
steamer Hassalo. Ash
st. dock (water per.)
FOR DAYTON. Ore
gon City and" Yamhill
River points. Ah-st-dock
Idaho, and way points,
from Rlparla. Wash.
TICKET OFFICE. Third and Washington.
Telephone Main 712. C. W. Stinger. City Tick
et Agt.; A. 1. Craig. General Passenger .s
SAN PEANCISCO & PORTLAND
S. S. CO.
Operating the Only Passenger Steamers for
san J rancisco airecc
"Columbia" May 20. June 5, 13, 23.
"St. Taul" May 21. 31; June 10. 20. 30.
AINSWORTH DOCK AT 8 P. M. '
Thrnnc-h t!r-Uot via. San Francisco to all
points in United States, Mexico, Central and
South. America. Panama. Honolulu. China. Ja
pan, tho Philippines. Australia, New Zealand
and Round-ihe-World Tours.
JAS. H. DEWSON. Agent.
Phone Main 2C8. 248 Washington st.
UNION DEPOT. Arrives.
for Salem, Kcae
den, San Francut
co, Mojave. Los
Angeled. El Paso,
New Orleans and
connects at Wood
burn dally except
Sunday with train
tor Mount Angel.
7:25 A. M.
8:30 A. M.
6:23 P. M.
Wendllng and Na
1:00 P. M.
connects at woo
burn with ML An
gel and SUverton
7:30 A. M.
3:50 T. M.
HS-25 A. M.
Dally. UDally. except Sunday.
PORTLAND-OSWEGO SUBURBAN SERVTCH
Leave Portland dally for Oswego at 7:30
A. M.. 12-30. 2:05. 3:53. 5:20. 6:23, 7:43. 10:10
P. M. Dally, except Sunday, 5:30, 6:30, 8:30.
10-23 A. M.. 4:10, ll:3u P. M. Sunday only.
9 A. M.
Returning from Oswego, arrives Portland
dally 8:30 A. M.. 1:33. 3:05, 4:55. 0:15, 7:33.
9:55. 11:10 P. M. Dally except Sunday. U-25.
7:25. 9:30, 1020. 11:45 A. M. Except Mon
day, 12:23 A. M. Sunday only, 10 A. M.
Leave from same depot for Dallas and In
termediate points dally except Sunday, 410
P. M. Arrive Portland. 10:10 A. M.
The Independence-Monmouth motor Una
operates dally to Monmouth and Airlie, con
necting with S. P. Co. trains at Dallas and
First-class fares from Portland to Sacra
mento and San Francisco. $20; berth, 95.
Second-class fare. $15; second-class berth.
Tickets to' Eastern points and Europe. Also
Japan, China, Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner Third and
Washington streets. Phone Mala 712.
Puget Sound Limited for
Tacoma. Seattle. Olym
pla. South Bend and
Gray's Harbor points 8:30 am 4:45 pa
North Coast Limited for
Tacoma, Seattle, Spo
kane. Butte. Sr, Paul.
New York, Boston and
all points East and
Southeast 3:00 pm 7:00 ani
Twin City Express for
Tacoma, Seattle. Spo
kane. Helena. St. Paul.
New York, Boston and
all points East and
Southeast 11:43 pm 7:00 pa
Puget Sound-Kansas Clty
St. Louis Special, for f
Tacoma. Seattle. Spo
kane, Butte. Billings.
Denver. Omaha. Kansas
City. St. Louis .and all
points East and South
east i 8:30 ana 7:00am
All trains dally, except on South Bend
A. D. CHARLTON. Assistant General Pas
senger Agent. 255 Morrison sc. corner Third,
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Co.
For .Maygers, Rainier,
Clifton. Astoria, War
renton. Flavel. Ham
mond, Fort Stevems,
Gearhart Park, sea
side. Astoria, and Sea
shore. Express Dally.
11:10 A. M,
9:40 P. 3.
8:00 A. M.
:00 P. M
C A. STEWART, J. C. MAYO,
Comm'l AgC. 24S Alder st. G. F. & P. A.
Phone Main 906.
For South -Eastern Alaska
Steamers leave Seattle.
S. S. Humboldt. S. SL
r1- nf Cn trla S C r
i-A . t- r.ltv Mav 18. 22 24. !iM
Excursion 3. S. Spokane
leaves June. 8-ZZ. July 6-2GL
Belllngham. Bay Routs:
Daily except Saturday at
Vancouver.. B. C Koute: Monday. Wedaes
day and Yriday. 10 P. M.
Portlasd office. 219 Washington st-
a D. DUNANN. G-.'P. A..
10-00 P. M.
7:00 A. M. 5:30 P. M
1:00 A. M. About
Tuesday. 3:00 P. M.