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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1905)
THE MOBNING OBEGOKlA.K9 SATURDAY? jAYj'27,
FDR OPENING DAY
Slowly and Systematically:
Everything Has Been
GREAT MILITARY PARADE
Noted Guests Have Been Invited to,
the Blassachusetts Building for
an Informal Keception on
- - the Night of June 1.
Slowly and systematically. Colonel E. Z.
Bteever, grand marshal of the opening
day of the Lewis and Clark Exposition,
is arranging his plans for the magnificent
military parade which starts in front of
the Hotel Portland at 10 o'clock in the
morning. Colonel Steever hopes to have
his plans for the line of formation, of
the different military organizations that
will participate, completed by the early
part of the week.
It has been practically decided to have
the infantry march 15 men abreast, which
will occupy nearly the whole street, and
the cavalry in the same proportion, so
that the formation of the troops will be
regular and even from one end to the
other. However, the plans in this respect
may be changed.
One of the most serious difficulties that
has presented Jtself la the lack of suit
able carriages to carry the prominent
guests and Fair officials, who have been
requested to participate in the parade.
As a Tesult f the lack of vehicles, only
the members of the House and the Senate
committees of the Congressional and Sen
ate representation will be in the parade.
It is planned to have nearly all of the
Fair officials, Including the directors and
the Oregon State Commissioners, take
Reception to Fairbanks.
"When Vice-President Fairbanks, the
Senate and Congressional representation
arrive in Portland, Wednesday morning,
they will be met at the Union Depot by
the Lewis and Clark officials and troops
B and D and mounted band of the Fourth
United States Cavalry will escort them
to the Hotel Portland. After registering
Vice-President Fairbanks will be escorted
by the troops to the residence of President
H. W. Goode. where he will be the guest
during his sojourn in Portland.
On the opening day the cavalry and
band will receive Vice-President Fair
banks at President Goode's residence, and
escort him and party to Sixth and Mont
gomery streets, where the head of the
military parade will be formed. The troops
participating in the parade will be sta
tioned along side streets, and will fall in
behind as the column moves down Sixth
When the parade arrives at the Exposi
tion grounds the Fourth United States
Cavalry, which has been designated as
the honorary escort, will conduct Vice
President Fairbanks, Congressional and
Senate representation and the Fair offi
cial to the New York building, and will
then take position on the road and path
below the grandstand in which the cere
monies will take place.
The other organizations will take posi
tion on the terrace according fo their mil
itary precedence, the cadets occupying the
road on the lake front. The official party
will walk from the New York building to
the stand informally and without osten
tation. On the walk to the stand they
will not be accompanied by the troops.
In tho Parade.
Vice-President Fairbanks and the mem
bers of his party will be in the carriages
immediately following tho Fourth United
States Cavalry. The members of the
Senate committee who will be in the pa
Senators H. C. Hansbrough, Clarence XX
Clark It. E. McCombas, R. J. Gamble, I
Helsler Ball, John W. Daniel. J. B. Mo
Crcary. Francis G. Newlands, Lee S.
Overman, James A. Hemenway and W.
The following are the members of the
House of Representatives committee who
will also participate:
James A. Tawney, James S. Sherman,
Charles L. Bartlett, H. C. Loudenslager,
William A. Rodensberg, Joseph C Sib
ley, George S. Lagare, H. C. Adams,
Robert L. Henry. John H. Small, James
McAndrews, Courtney W. Hamlin, Lucius
N. Littsuer and Speaker Cannon.
Governors George C Chamberlain, of
Oregon; George C. Pardee, of California;
Frank R. Gooding, of Idaho, and A. E.
Mead, of Washington, will be In the pa
rade. It is expected that Governor Par
dee will only remain a few days in Port'
land, as he has important business which
must bo attended to. He will return
later to spend seeral weeks at the Ex-
postion and will reside In the California
building. On his return to Portland an
elaborate reception will be given him at
the California building.
Will Remain Here.
As far as is known, it is thought that
Governors Chamberlain, Gooding and
Mead will not return to their respective
state capitols to resume their duties Im
mediately, but will remain In Portland
long enough to see thoroughly and enjoy
the Exposition. Each of them will be ac
companied to the Fair by his entire staff.
The Insignia of the grand marshal will
be a yellow sash and the marshals in
the parade wili wear red sashes. Staff
officers and their aides will have white
sashes. The sashes of the staff officers
and the aides attached to the grand mar- 1
shal will be without numbers. Those for I
staff officers and aides of the First Brig- (
ade will have the Number 1 thereon. Sec- i
ond Brigade Number 2 and the Third i
otigaui; uuiuci . new uuiuuers Will I
oe in uiue. nno sasn win bo worn from
the right 6houlder to the left side.
State Senator Waldon H. Falrbank, of
the Massachusetts Commission, has ex
tended an invitation to President .H. W.
Goode to give the noted guests an in
formal reception at the Massachusetts
"building the night of the opening day.
It has not been decided whether the invi
tation will be accepted, as it thought the
dinner and reception at the New York
building will consume most of the night.
It is the plan of the Exposition officials
not to have, if possible, any receptions or
social entertainments in the afternoon, so
as to allow the distinguished guests an
opportunity of visiting the buildings.
CLEARING UP THE GROUNDS
Scaffolding and Exhibit Boxes Will
Be Removed Monday.
After Monday sight the work of
cleaning- up the Exposition grounds
will begin and all other work will be
dropped entirely with th exception of
the- buldlnge on the TraiL The exhibits
that are not completed by that time
will have to be left as they are and no
work will be allowed to be done on
them until Friday and taen at night
when the gated are closed.
With very few exceUe&s tfee exhib
its in every buIWlng on the ISxpositiea
-greuads will be redy fer the visiters
when the sates are thrown open to the
world on Jane 1. The Government
building Is -practically completed at this
present 'date. There are a. few of the
concessions on the Trail that will be a
HtUe lat6 in opening for business but
there will be only two or three of
The railroad track will be removeJ
frojn the Exposition grounds Saturday
night and the exhibits that have been
delayed will then have to be delivered
by trucks. The exhibitors realize that
unless they have finished their work,
Monday night they will not be In read
iness to receive the visitors on June 1
and have gangs of men working day
When the gates are thrown open
Junetl there will not be a single ves
tige of scaffolding or building material
to be seen. There will be no empty or
filled exhibit boxes standing around, as
It has been ordered that everything of
this character must be removed. The
debda in the lake will also be cleared
WITH FLAGS AND BUNTING.
National Tricolor and Ijewls and
Clark Emblem Decorate Streets.
ActuaJ nrArmratlona for thn nrnwr nh-
servance of the opening day of the Lewis
and dark Exposition have begun. Yes
terday afternoon several business houses
had trimmers busv beelnninir the work
of decoration. Bunting, flags, and the
Lewis and Clark Centennial colors am Try
ing used. Indications are that by Wednes-
aay evening the principal streets of tho
city will be a mass of color, and flacs and
banners will wave from every corner.
in tne windows of some of the principal
business houses have appeared signs set
ting forth that tho house will be closed
on June 1. A printing establishment was
busy all day yesterday printing, these
aigiis, una oy lonigni it is inougnt tne
majority of business houses will Rhnw
them in the windows. The largest of the
establishments have Announced iholr de
termination to keep closed throughout the
uo.. parties, groceries aija places wnerc
jiiuiiiiuus an; buiu nave ucciareu tney
will close nromotlv at 11 o'clock In tin
morning, giving employes times to reach
uib xjpusiuon grounas Deiore tne begin
ning of the opening ceremonies. It was
stated yesterday at the Commercial club
rooms that nothing but restaurants and
saioons would be open on the afternoon
ot tne nrst day. The Multnomah club
Will close, tho rooms Of the Commercial
Club will be closed all dav. sompthlnu- now
In the history of that organization, no one
Dut tne watenman being allowed In the
rooms. The Public Library will close and
the schools will close. Everything points
to tho possibility of an enormous attend
ance at the Exposition on the opening
day. Mayor Williams has unreri nit citi
zens of Portland to observe the day as a
ftonaay. and all beads of departments of
city government have requested their em
ployes to visit tne centennial on that
Art Exhibit to Be tho Best.
F. V. Dumond. who is in charge of
the art exhibit, says it will be of the
highest standard of any of the collec
tions of arts ever shown at an expo
sition. While not to be compared with
Chicago or St Louis in size. It will, ac
cording to Mr. Dumond, surpass them
in the quality of the paintings shown.
The statuary collection at the Mu
seum of Art is marked by the absence
of plaster casts, everything being in
bronze and original work. The art ex
hibit is being rapidly unpacked and
the pictures are ready for hanging as
soon as the lighting facilities are pro
vided. Southern Pacific Schedule.
It is announced by the passenger de
partment of the Southern Pacific that
the changes in the schedules of the
Albany local, which will be extended
so aB to run between Eugene and Port
land, and in the West Side trains, will
be made effective on May 29 Instead
of on June 1, as was previously an
nounced. This change will allow those
who live at the southern end of the
line to reach Portland In time to attend
the opening of the Exposition and at
the same time take advantage of the
Harris Trunk Co. for trunks and bags.
HITS PULL LOAD
Schooner Clise May Have a
HOW SEATTLE BIDS READ
Government Will Send No More
Lumber to Philippines Than Is
Needed, and Owners DIs
- daln a Partial Cargo.
Unless the officers of the Quartermaster-General's
office at" Washington
decido that more lumber Is needed at
Fort William McKinley, Manila, the
schooner J. W. Clise will probably remain
in Portland harbor for some time to come.
or at least until the disagreement between
the owners and the Government is settled.
Captain G. G. Haley yesterday refused
to sign the bill of lading and, acting on
orders from the owners, the Globe Navi
gation Co., of Seattle, declined to take
out the schooner until she was loaded to
her full capacity, 9o0,000 feet.
Haley was then informed by the
Quartermaster's office here that the next
four months In Portland would probably
be very pleasant, that the Clise and him
self were privileged to stay here Just as
long as they pleased, but that no moro
lumber would be put on the Clise unless
an additional order came from the Wash
There are now 728,000 feet of lumber on
the Clise. She Is a four-masted schooner,
and her capacity Is given at 950,000 feet.
When she was brought around here a
month ago, the captain was Informed by
the Quartermaster that only 72S.O0O feet
remained out of the original shipment of
2,200.(00 feet. One large cargo had al
ready gone on another four-masted
schooner, and -450,000 feet had been
shipped on the transport Buford.
The Quartermaster's office had received
orders to ship every foot possible in the
first two loads, that there would be no
chance of a surplus left behind after the
Clise had loaded. The order was obeyed.
"I'll stay here until I get orders to go,"
said Captain Haley last night.
Shipping men here are calling attention
to the difference between some of the
Portland bids for the transportation of
this lumber and the Seattle bid which
was accepted. The Globe bid was nom
inally the lowest, but It specified mill
measuns. For nearly all the lumber this
means that the Government will pay the
Seattle people for orie-elghth which re
mains behind as shavings in the Port
land Lumber Company's mill, for it is
dressed lumber, and minus one-eighth of
the mill measure. At freight measure,
the basis upon which the Portland bids
were submitted, the Government would
have paid for the actual lumber carried,
and not for an eighth lost In dressing.
WILL ENTER SMAJjTj PORTS
Newport Purchased by Owners" of
Better facilities for Portland merchants
to reach the Southern Oregon ports will
be afforded by the steamer Newport,
which has been purchased from the Pa
cific Packing & Navigation Company by
the North Pacific Steamship Company,
the owners of the steamer Roanoke. The
Newport will run out of Portland, calling
at Tillamook, Yaquina, Coquille, Coos
Bay, Crescent City and Eureka. She will
not run to San Francisco, but at Eureka
will turn back and return to Portland.
The Roanoke is too long to enter the
smaller harbors, having encountered somo
difficulty in making Eureka. The New
port draws but 9.5 feet, and is well suited
for such work. She will act largely as a
feeder for the Roanoke, which will con
tinue on the Portland-Port Los Angeles
run. The Newport will leave San Fran
cisco for Portland within a few days.
OUTWARD RATE GOES UP.
Report of Light Crop in California
Affected European Chartering.
Apparently the reoort that the Cali
fornia wheat crop will be light this year
is credited by shipping men in England,
for freight rates from Europe to the Pa
cific Coast have advanced, and shins are
hard to get. All are afraid of coming
out with a cargo, and then finding nothing
to load back with.
Some days ago the rate was 7 shillings
per ton. This week it has gone up, and
the houses which wanted shins to load
here have been disappointed. The report
concerning the California crop was evi
dently taken to apply to the crops of
Oregon and Washington. The California
crop will probably be larger than. last
year, and the two Northern States are
not worrying about light crops.
Elder Still on the Rock.
The. attempt to float the steamer Geo
W. Elder from the rock at Goble yester
day morning did not prove successful.
Every time that vessel is raised at all It
Is found that fresh holes have been made
In her bottom. The Harriman Interests
have nothing more to do with the at
tempts now, and the underwriters are
paying all expenses. The salvage of tho
Elder has resolved Itself into a question
of how long the underwriters will con
tinue to put up the money rather than
pay the $160,000 Insurance on the steamer
Captain Craven's Good Luck.
Captain W. E. Craven, who commanded
the steamships Jndrashlma and Indra
velll while they were In the Portland &
Asiatic Company's service, was married
in Shanghai since leaving the Portland
run. fin a letter received by Captain Por
ter, who was first officer under -Captain
Craven, he states that he Is now the
father of a small daughter, and Is on the
way from New York to tho Orient.
Freighthouso for Toledo.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. May 26. (Special.)
The owners of the steamer Toledo are
building a large freight house to accom
modate the business that is being worked
up between the Gray's Harbor country
arid Portland. The Toledo on her last
trip brought in a large consignment of
flour from the Portland mills.
Headed for Alaska with lighthouse sup
plies, the lighthouse tender Columbine
left down- yesterday.
The British ship Thistle, which will load
a partial cargo here, has arrived at San
Francisco from Hamburg.
Dodwell & Co., of Tacoma, have char
tered the tramp freighter St. Helena to
load there for Japan. She can carry 7000
The steamer Alliance Is duo from San
Francisco and way ports tonight. F. P.
Baumgartner, agent of the company, is
on his way back from Eureka.
The French bark Micbelet has been laid
on berth on the Clyde for Portland by
Balfour, Guthrie & Co. She will bring
1300 tons of pig iron and a quantity of
The revenue cutter Hugh McCulloch,
which left San Francisco for Portland
yesterday, will remain In the river during
the Lewis and Clark Exposition as an
attraction to visitors.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Or.. May 26. Sailed at 6 A. M.
Steamer Despatch, for Ban Francisco. Ar
rived down at 8 A. M. and sailed at 6 P. M.
Schooner Irene. Condition of the bar at S
P. M., smooth; wind, northwest; weather,
San Pedro. May 26. Arrived Schooner En
deavor, from Portland.
San Francisco. Mar 26. Arrived Steamer
Alaskan, from New York: steamer Umatilla,
from Victoria: steamer Valencia, from Seat
tle. Sailed Steamer Hush McCulloch, for
Portland: steamer Redondo, for Astoria; steam
er Signal, for Coos Bay: schooner Compeer,
for Port Blakeler. Sailed at a last nlcht
Steamer Francis K. LegKett. for Portland.
San Francisco. May 26. Sailed at 3 P. M.
Steamer Redondo. for Portland.
The Denver & Rio Grande scenery la
even more beautiful In Winter than Sum
mer. Travel East via that Una and spend
& day In Salt Lake City.
AT THE ART MUSEUM, LEWIS
Menkes Cleen Breui
With Royal Baking Powder there is
no mixing with the hands, no sweat of
the brow. Perfect cleanliness, greatest
' facility, sweet, clean, healthful food.
Full instructions in the " Royal Baker and Pastry.Cook"
book for making all kinds of bread, biscuit and cake
xvoyai uaKing rowucr.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO..
POSITION HIGH ONE
Worthington Will Receive Sal
ary of $20,000 Annually.
RAILWAY MAN'S RAPID RISE
Four Years Ago He Was an Office
Secretary lit San Francisco at
One Hundred and Seventy
Five Dollars a Month.
B. A. Worthington will have even a
more Important position with the Gould
lines than . was indicated by the an
nouncement In the Eastern press dis
patches yesterday. When he takes charge
of the new office to which he has been
assigned on the first of June, he will
have control of the Gould lines East of
Toledo, with the office of First -Vice-President
of the Wabash, reporting direct
to President A. F. Delano at Chicago.
Tho position will carry with it a sal
ary of $20,000 a year and Mr. Worthing
ton will be in charge as First Vice-President
of the Wheeling and Lake Erie, tho
Wabash Pittsburg Terminal Railway
Company and the West Side Belt Line
Railway Company running around Pitts
burg to connection with the main line at
In mileage the companies to be under
Mr. Worthlngton's control will be about
the same as the Northwest division of
the Harriman system over which he has
been, previous to his resignation. But
in value represented and earning capacity
the new lines will surpass his old charge
Tho Pittsburg Terminal Company has
terminal property at Pittsburg worth
more than J2.00O.00O, while one of the other
lines owns nine of the largest paying coal
mines in that section of the coal regions.
The roads under the command of Mr.
Worthington are those over which the
i bulk of the coal rained in that district is
j hauled to the Great Lakes and Chicago,
! while on the return trip the cars are load
I ed with the Iron ore from the Lakes to
AND CLARK EXPOSITION
vjrttua w a-no.
100 WILLIAM ST.. NEW YORK.
be used by the steel companies of
'The rise of Mr. Worthington In the rail
road world has been phenomenal. In the
space of four years he has climbed from
the position of secretary in the Southern
Pacific offices In California at a salary of
$175 a month. When Huntington and
Hawley bought the Colorado Southern,
they made Worthington an offer of the
position ot general manager of tho road,
but Mr. Kruttschnltt, then general man
ager of the Southern Pacific, in order to
keep him in tho service of the Harriman
road, increased his salary to $12,000 a
year. . He then went to Chicago with
Kruttschnltt and was afterwards sent to
Portland -as the general manager of the
Even railroad men are surprised at the
rapidity with which Mr. Worthington has
risen in the railroad official world, but
attribute it to his inborn aptitude for
the work, coupled with his close appli
cation to detail and his assiduous study
of the problems presenting themselves to
him for solution.
Mr. Worthington will leave Portland on
the evening of May 31st for Pittsburg,
where he will make his future home.
WELCOME BR0UGHER HOME
Young Folk of White Temple Enter
tain Their Pastor.'
Dr. J. Whitcomb Brougher returned
yesterday morning from St. Louis, where
ho has been in attendance at the general
meetings of the general convention of the
Baptists of America. Last night Dr.
Brougher was happily surprised by a
good cheer social and welcome given in
honor of hi3 homecoming by the young
folks of the White Temple. It was one
of the largest social events ever given
at the Temple and a delightful evening
The programme prepared for tho occa
sion was an unusually good one, the
numbers being: Solo, "The Lost Chord,"
"W.O. Haynes; solo, "For AH Eternity,"
Miss Hawley; duet. "Across the Still La
goon," Misses-Lytle and Shea; reading,
Fred Jones; violin solo, MIs3 Barker; solo,
"Island of Dreams." T. B. Van Nice;
readings, Dr. Brougher.
"Portland Girls Graduate.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. May 26. (Special.) Miss Judith
Margaret Scott and Miss Elizabeth Cole
man, both of Portland, graduated in this
city last evening from Washington Semi
nary, receiving their diplomas from Postmaster-General
Cortelyou. At tho grad
uation exercises Miss Scott read an essay
on "Tho Obligations of Citizenship," Miss
Coleman reading a paper entitled "A Plea
for the Juvenile Court."
WE CURE MEN
Our skill has no superior and but
few equals In the. practice of our
specialty diseases of men. To the
study and treatment of chronic,
nervous, blood and skin diseases wo
have devoted special effort during
our entire professional life, and
have been rewarded by the discov
ery of the very best methods used
In specialty practice that gives us
complete masters- of these diseases.
Our system of home treatment i3
successful and strictly private.
Consultation In person or by mall
FREE and SOLICITED.
State Medical Institute
202 Second Ave.. South,
GONORRHOEA, GLEET. SYPHILIS,
HYDROCELE, VARICOCELE, LOSS OF
MANHOOD, RHEUMATISM, ECZEMA,
ASTHMA and SKIN DISEASES. Wo
want every man afflicted with tho
above diseases to honestly Investigate
our special system of treatment. We in
vite in particular all who have treated
elsewhere without success, all whoso
cas&s have been abandoned by family
physicians and so-called "SPECIAL
ISTS," all whose troubles have been ag
gravated and made worse by the use
Of BELTS, FREE SAMPLES, TRIAL
TREATMENTS and so called SPECIF
ICS. "We will explain to you why such,
treatment has failed to cure you. and
will demonstrate to your entire satis
faction that we can cure you safely,
quickly and permanently. Our counsel
will cost nothing, and we will do by you
as we would wish you to do by us If
our cases were reversed. Write for our
home treatment if you cannot calL
THE DR. LIEBIG STAFF.
Booms 6 and 7 Winchester House. 3d and
Burnslde Streets. Portland, Or.
WHAT- WHISKEY COSTS
Cure the Drink Habit Vith Orrlne
and Save Money.
Whisky drinking does not pay. Take tha
lowest possible view, "without counting the
loss of friends, the loss of business, tho
loss of manhood that comes to the drunk
ard: consider simply the actual money
paid out, and seo what it costs in dollars
and cents. Good authority states that
nearly one-third of the wages of the labor
ing man goes over the bar. How much,
are you contributing? Figure up for one
month how much you take from your wife
and children and pay out in exchange for
drink. The total will astonish you. and
you will swear off-Will-power
alone will not cure the habit.
Use Orrlne, the only guaranteed cure for
the habit. It can be used without public
ity or Ios3 of time. It strengthens the
nerves, gives a good appetite and refresh
ing sleep. The cost is small. $1 per box.
Orrlne Is sold and recommended by "Wood
ard, Clark & Co.. Portland. Or.
c: QEE WO
The Great Chinese Doctor
Is called great became
his wonderful cures)
are so well knows
throughout the United
States and because so
many people are
thankful to him foe
saving their lives frota
He treats any and alt
diseases with powerful
Chinese herbs, roots,
buds, baric and vege
tables that are entire
ly unknown ,to medical
Truae of these harmless rems
.and doctor knows the actloa
U". TffhLat Remedies that he has
of ever 800 12"nt grent diseea, He
uccesaully e , catarrh, asthma, lung:
guarantees to nervousness, stom-
troables. female trouble and all
ach. liver. W.eTa"dreds of testimonials.
K?Vte difre"rate. Call and see him.
patients out of the city write for blank and
circular. Inclose stamp. Adores
THE C. GEE WO
CHINESE MEDICINE CO.
253 Alder Street
Mention this paper. Portland, Or.
Stairway of 251 H Alder leading; to my office.
Bija California Dimlint Blttjr is a great lestor
athre, inTijorator and nerrine. The most wonderful
xpferodisiac asd special tonic for the sexaal organs
of both aexes. The Mexican remedy for dtseates d
the kidneys and bladder. Sells on its own mrrk.
NABER, ALFS &.BRTJNE, Agent
323 Mar Vet St., San Francisco. Send for drcalar.
For sals by all dmpxijts or liquor dealers.
B ,1 the -worst disease ox
I n W arih. yet the easiest
I II II It to cure WHEN TO a
I II II II KNOW WHAT TO DO.
ME W "Wnany have pixaple.
spot on tne isu, sores
tailing- hair, bone)
pains, catarrh, anl
jiT'r linov It lm
BLOUi POISON. Send to DR. BROWN. 9M
Arch st. Philadelphia, Pa.. Xor BROWN'S
BLOOD CURE, $2.00 per bottle; laau oae
SBoat& Sold la Portland only oy JKaNS
MAC Portland Hotel Pharmacy.
TMr tfat aoa.'scisdMal
j remedy fer Gonorrhoea.
White, unnatural (Us)
Prima ctatubi. tlon of aaueoss ssear
lTtETmCHEtt!.Ct, braae. Soa-attrlacea.
or seat In pUJa w rawer.
by express, yresald, fof
fl.OG. or 3. bettfss, f2.7&
rft,s C9 GA awtaate'fjLc. mM
IrT gaae . SnaatWels WHa-
I Bajot jear0ntttt. rMel4.le.
I Ms a(HM for TaiHi iiln