Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 31, 1905, Page 15, Image 15

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE MORXIXft OREGOKIAK, WCTNES.Y,, MAY 31, 1905.
IK
in hop crop
Yield Will Not Equal That of
Last Year.
WEATHER BUREAU REPORT
AH Vegetation Made Slow Growth In
Past "Week More Sunshine Is
Xeeded for Gardens Spring
Grain Doing Poorly.
The Oregon weekly crop bulletin or the
Weather Bureau. Issued yesterday, was as
follows:
The past week was showery and cooler- than
usual, especially during the Afternoons. .Ail.
vegetation made flow growth, and more sun
shine te needed for gardens, bops, corn and
, potatoes. The first crop of alfalfa Is being
cut In the southern counties and average
yields are being secured. In some few locali
ties rain damaged the cut alfalfa, but the
rain did more good than harm, as the second
crop will be greatly benefited thereby. Fall
wheat and barley continue to head nicely,
but on account of cloudy, cool weather the
stalk is .becoming -too rank. Spring wheat
and oats have made slow progress, and re
ports regarding the condition of all grain are
on the whole unfavorable. The Hessian fly
Ik reported to have done some damage In
Yamhill County, and the grain aphis Is be
coming numerous- In other sections of the
Willamette Valley.
Hops are uneven and the yields are expected
to be less than last year, notwithstanding the
Increased acreage Potatoes that were frosted
last week have revived and the setback they
received was not serious. Grass and stock are
in fine condition, and sheep-shearing Is draw
ing to a close. Strawberries are ripening
ftowly. Cherries, peaches, pears, prunes and
apples promise lighter yields than usual, al
though the prune crop will probably be heav
ier than last year.
Coast District.
Columbia County Weather cloudy and cool
until Friday, when it cleared up; grass and
grain growing as well as soli and cultivation
permit; gardens arc backward and weedy;
beans will have to be replanted; potatoes. If
not killed, received a setback from last
week's frosts;- fruit will be from fair to good;
pasturage good.
Clatsop County Fine growing weather; gar
dens and grass look well; cattle in good con
dition, a good crop of apples. Indicated; pears
and prunes will be 'light.
Lane Courtly Cold rains have prevailed for
the last week; growth slow.
Coos County Fine rain first part of week,
tlnce then weather fine; grain, graa and
most vegetables .growing well; rather cool for
corn to make rapid growth; large amount of
butter and cheese being produced at the
creameries, most fruits will be plentiful;
stock fat. '
Curry County Weather cool, but still ralnj ;
gardens and fruit doing well; graf-s all that
could be desired; stock in line condition.
Willamette Valley.
lia kamas County Crops looking fairly well;
grain beginning to turn yellow; meadows In
por condition and .will not make more than
aif a. crop; gardens damaged some by late
f.xefs. ...
Washington County Weather cloudy, with
v a clonal rain; frost Thursday morning;'
ground too cool for rapid growth; early-sown
sate and wheat turning yellow; there will be
a good crop of prunes and pears; gardens and
late-sown oats making slow growth; .-hops are
making good advancement, but are very "n
e.en. many missing hills In both old ani
new yards; graining on wires In progress; aj
lt 'cs mostly a failure; cattle doing well; range
gTod .Pdtgtofs: making a good grpjrtli.
1 amhlll County Week cloudy and cool, ex
cept Friday, which was much warmer; too
c 3ld for fiovd growth, hence there- le but lit
tle change in growing crops; some fields of
Arrlng Tvheat badly affected with Jlcaslan fly;
Fall wheat and Winter 'oats heading and
prdmlse good yields:- potato and Tcornlanting
ompleled; -gardens' generally looking well;
heep-sbearing In progress; many missing
hills in the hop fields, and some yards are
t poor that they will not pay working ex
penses; pastures In good condition and stock
looking well.
Fo!k ''ounty Wather warmer; all crops do
ing better and everything growing finely; in
tC.'aticns favorable for an Abundant yield of
all crops except hops; the hop -crop may not
be up to the average; stock of all kinds dd
.nc well
Marlon County Fore pan of week eold and
ra ny, latter part warmer; too cold for must
'P grain and grass doing well; farmers
I antltig late potatoes; hops continue very un
even, new yards arc looking fairly well, but
r!-e old ones are very poor; some aphis on
grain.
Benton County Fore part of week cool with
showers, latter part warmer; grain generally
u.lng well, but said to "be badly infested with
aphis, gardens are growing slpwly; hops very
uneven, some yards good and others poor.
Linn County Cloudy and cool, with showers
all week; Fall wheat heading; Fall barley
wi.l make a tine crop; clover and vetch grow
ing rapidly; gardens good; stock fat; fruit
and berries promise fairly good yield.
Lane County Weather cool and wet; more
fuiuplne would "be beneficial; grain looks well,
Sut corn Is growing very slowly; early pota
toes all killed by frost; pasturage good and
stack Is looking well.
Southern Oregon.
Douglas County Showery during the first of
the week, warmer weather has been of much
benefit to corn and gardens; early grain Is
advancing rapidly haying will begin next
wek if weather permits; late grain Is glow
ing nicely, -grass the best for years; all stock
dr'ng w;ell. .
Josephine County Weather cool and cloudy,
with showers during the latter part of the
week, 'too cold for growth of corn, potatoes
and gardens; grain crop assured; some hay
cut, and damaged 'by rains.
Jackson County Good" raln'Trlday; first crop
of alfalfa nearly all cut; rain damaged it
some. Fiji wheat "heading Tnlcely: Spring
gTsfln, inaklng -fine growth; corn growing nicely,-
frost has damaged potatoes.
Columbia River Valley.
"Wasco County Weather cool; strawberries
tlpen slowly, but are or good quality; alfalfa,
clpver and. wheat will .soon be read- for first
cutting, a full crop promised; tome apples
are the sire of walnuts, buUtherc will not be
a half crop.
Sherman ' County First "part of the week
cool and cloudy, but no rain: latter part
warm, with high east winds: "'early Spring
grain making rapid growth, late Spring grain
not doing s5 well; gardens "Tin good condi
tion, strawberries ripening. ,
Gilliam County Weather very unfavorable
for all crops; east winds prevailed, wjjlch did
Considerable damage; plowing all done for thl
season, "txcept some breaking' of new' land.
Umatilla County Nice rains first of the
"week, followed by warm, cloudy weather;
crops have! made rapid growth; barley ana
wheat headed and promise good yields.
riateau Region.
Wallowa County Weather rainy and cold:
all crops continue In good condition, but need
warm weather; stock doing-well.
Vhlon County Grain doing exceedingly well,
appearance much above average at this ca
scn of the year; meadow Jn good condition
an& a satisfactory hay crop Is assured; no
peaches or plums this year; a fair apple
yield promised; cherries half a crop.
Lake County Warmer weather commenced
on Tuesday; the frost Sunday morning killed
about all. the fruit in the valley and Injured
quite a good deal of grain and early garden
stuff, grass doing fine and grain making
good growth where not injured by frost; every
body planting late gardens.
Baker County The killing frost Monday
morning destroyed most of the cherries In and
around Baker City; the cold weather has re
tarded but not materially damaged the wheat
'rop, warmer weather- is at hand, and more
rain would be of great benefit; generally the
outlook for crops la good.
EDWARD A. BEALS.
Section Director. Portland, Or.
HbJWas' ens Froat, Street.
It btm.fc.Jrl holiday, fcueiaes was at
a standstill, except la the pescuct district ef
Front street, where trail ag ctated at nnn
Operations wre on a small scale, and the
markets were without features. Retailers
bought sparingly In the early hours, but
hawkers took up considerable quantities of
overripe fruit.
MARKETING OF SALMON.
Successful Plaa ef Advertising Campaign
Outlined.
Writing In the Pacific FUherman for May
on the subject. '"The Country's Undeveloped
Market for Canned Salmon." E. W. Ha$en.
Western manager of the Curtis Publishing
Company says: ,
A, comprehensive advertising campaign may
be made not only to stimulate the consump
tion of canned salmon, but will create at
the same time a definite impression in the
minds of the reading- public that some par.
tlcular package is distinct from the general
product, and that same particular . trade mark
Is the Infallible mark of Identification for
that package. The mark and quality are in
separable. With this superior article, and
a mark by which It may be found, 'an adver
tising campaign will build the business on
a solid foundation. It will release the busi
ness from" the trade difficulties that are grow
ing more and more troublesome at the pres
ent time. It will put the business on an In
dependent bat-Is. and remove the competitive
condition which now exists.
Salmon packers -are now very largely de
pendent upon the favor and co-operation of.
the. Jobber and .wholesaler. The fish are
packed with his label perhaps a dozen labels
for one Jobber. The public recognizes no one
mark as Identifying a uniform high-grade
product.
The present conditions under which the
canned salmon business Is conducted, com
pared with conditions surrounding an adver
tiser who has the public with him through
a recognized trade mark identifying his high
quality goods, are analagous to the con
ditions surrounding . the candidate . for the
Presidency of the IJnlted States who depends
upon "the Influence "of the machine for elec
tion, as compared with a candidate like Theo
dore Roosevelt, who has the people with
htm because they know all about him through
publicity.
A successful advertising campaign for
canned salmon depends, first, upon marketing
the product In a package that can be Identi
fied, and this mark of identification must al
ways be connected with a certain standard
of quality. This advertising Is not to cre
ate the impression simply that canned
salmon is good to eat as a food. It will create
this Impression, but also create the Impres
sion that this particular brand of canned
falmon is Invariably first-class In quality,
and packed under sanitary, healthful, cleanly
conditions.
The market for canned aclmon in the
United States in capable of wonderful ex
pansion. The people arc here with the
money to buy the goods and It Is simply a
question of educating them to the value and
satisfactory quality of the food and show
ing how the best may be secured every time.
LIVESTOCK MARKETS.
Prices Quoted at Portland Union Stockyards
Yesterday.
Rocelpts at the Portland Union Stdekyards
yesterday were 229 cattle, -SO sheep and 25
horses. The following prices ware quoted at
the yards:
CATTLE Best Eastern Oregon steers,
$4.23; cows and heifers, $3(3 3.50; medium,
$4.5062.
HOGS Best large fat hogs. ?.!; block "and
China fat. $5.25 5.50: Mockers,
SHEEP Best Eastern Oregon and Valley,
sheared. $4; medium, ?3.50(g3.75; lambs,
$4,501"? 1.73.
EASTERN LIVESTOCK.
Trices Current at Kansas City, Omaha and
Chicago.
SOUTH OMAHA. May SO.-Cattle-RccelptF.
5000. Market stady. Native steers. 4.25
fi; Western steers, $3.30 tr; canners, f-.00&
3.25; storkers and feeders; $2.S0(i4.S5: calves,
$3C5; bulls, stags, etc., $2.50 4.50.
Hogs Receipts. 7200. Market. 3c higher.
Heavy. $5,153 5-25; mixed. . X5.15Q5.17H;
light. $5.J3 05.26; p.Igs.$4&5; bulk of sales.
f3,15-3.l7U.
Sheep Receipts, 2000. Market steady. West
ern yeazllngx Shorn, $4.73TT5:S3r wethers,
shorn, $4.404.S0; ewes, shorn.- $4ff4.30;
lambs, wooled, $6.50 Q 7.25; lambs, shorn.
$5.1506.15.
CHICAGO. May 30. Cattle Receipts, 3500.
Market steady. Good to prime steers-. $5.00 &
C.40; poor to medium, $4 05.40; stockers and
feeders. $2.756 5; cows. $2.00tr5: heifers.
$2..0'i&'5.23; canners. $1.5052.40; bulls, $2.C0
4.50; calves. $300.50:
Hogs Receipts today. 18,000; tomorrow.
23.000. Market steady. 3c higher. Mixed
and butchers. $5.20 05.42 ; good to -choice
heavy. $5.300 5.37 rough heavy, $4.75
5.25; light, $5.3005.45; bulk of sales. $5,350
5.40.
Sheep Receipts, 13,000. Sheep and lambs,
steady and strong. Good to choice wethers,
shorn. $4.0003: fair to choice mixed, shorn,
$3.504.40; Western sheep, shorn. $4 03; na
tive lambs. $4.7500.23; Western Iambs. $5.50
07.25.
. KANSAS CITY, May 30. Cattle Receipts.
7000. Market steady to strong. Native steers.
$4.2506: stockers and feeders. $3.25 0 4.85;
bulls, $2.8004.50; Western fed steers, $4,500
5.75; Western fed cows. $3.500.4.75.
Hogs Receipts. 13.000. Market strong to 5c
higher. Bulk of sales. $5.2005.27; heavy.
$5.2O05.27Vi; packers. $5.2005.30; pigs and
lights. S4.S505.25.
Sheep Receipts. 5000. Market steady and
active. Muttons. $4 05.75; lambs. $5,500
7.25; range wethers, $4.4005.25; fed ewes,
$4.15 4.50.
Stocks at London.
LONDON. May 30. Consols for money.
91 1-1C; consols for account. 31 3-1U.
Anaconda 3?NorfoIk & West. S2Vi
Atchison S3 do preferred... !I5
do preferred.. .lOtHIOntario & West. 5"
Baltimore & O. . Ill U (Pennsylvania ... 604
Can. Pacific 151; (Rand Mines t.
Che. & Ohio... 50 irteading
C. GL Western, Wi do 1st pref . .
C. M. & St. P.. 179 ! do 2d pref..
DeBeers 17!So. Railway...
D. & R. Grande. 20 1 do preferred,
do preferred... SS4So. Pacific
Erie 41Ti!Lnlon Pacific.
do 1st pref.... SO HI do preferred.
do 2d pref 68 It. S. Steel
ihm!nua. siouuft do preferred.
- 46.
. . 40
.. 43i
-. 20 M,
-. DR"?
.. 63',,
..125H
..100
.. 28
.. P6i
-. 1U
.. 30H
i.ouis. & rtasn. . lib'-1 Wabash
Ma.1 Ki & T. . 27UI do pn
preferred .
N. Y. Central... 14 4 i
New York Hop Conditions.
The Watenille Titnts. of May 23. says of
hop crop conditions in New Tork State:
"A little cold weather Just a, the hop
vine was starting was not much regretted,
for It was believed It would grow fast enough,
.but the continued frigid days and sights,
with occasional frosts, put a different phase
on the matter, for it may have a disastrous
effect on the growing vine if warm, grow
ing weather does not come soon. Growers
are anxiously waiting for a change Jn the
weather- and some of them report bad effects
already to the vine from the cold. Hop tying
Is now ln progress."
H
London FlnanciaL
LONDON. May SO. Bar silver, quiet.
26id per ounce.
Money. lAG2h per cent. :v
. Discount rate, short and three month' bills.
2! per cent.
"Wool at St. Loul.
ST. LOUIS. May 30. Wool, firm: territory
and Western mediums, 2eff30c; fine mediums.
24026c; fine. 21023c.
Carter Raises Color Issue.
HONOLULU, May SO. Governor Car
ter, in a message vetoing portions of the
appropriation bill, has called attention to
the fact that in a majority of instances
the salaries of "white employes of the gov
ernment of the territory were reduced
while the salaries of the Hawaiian em-
ployes were increased. The House, before
the final adjournment of the Legislature,
unanimously passed a resolution regret
ting that the Governor had accused the
Legislature of drawing the color line,
and declaring that it had not done so.
DatQ for Bankers'' Convention.
NEW YORK, May 30. The S5th annual
convention of the American jankers' As
sociation frill be held at Washington,
October 23. 26 and 27. Th -,,.
,tlon of -the- Trust. Company and Savings
-nana tuuw imh irc new cioer Zi.
GOMES DOWN SNAKE
Steamer Hannaford Makes
Her First Trip.
FROM LEWiSTON TO PASCO
Plenty, of Water Is Found, and Re
pairs to 'Wheel Spoil Proba
ble Time of Xine
' Hours.
For the second time in 11 years a steam
boat has traversed the Snake River from
ISewiston to Pasco. The steamer J. M.
Hannaford made the trip Monday, and
would have consumed only nine hours
on the way had she not laid at Moore's
Landing for seven hours.
The Hannaford was Inspected Sunday
at Lewlston by United Stares Inspectors
Edwards and Fuller, who afterwards
came down the Tiver on the boat, and
reached Portland yesterday.
T. H. Croswell, division engineer of the
Northern Pacific, had on board as his
other guests F. W. Wilfey, D. F. Ham,
D. Mounts and A. L. White. Captain W.
P. Gray was in charge, with Jphn Stump
as pilot, Al Gates as mate and Ed Ruby
as engineer.
About eight and one-half feet of water
was found In the river. The Hannaford
left Lewlston at 4:C5 A. M. and arrived
at Rlparia at 8:45, stopping there 13 min
utes. She lay at Moore's Landing from
10:20 until 5 P. M.. but reached the bridge
at Alnsworth at 7:50. v
Three years ago A. I. Mohler. then
president of the 0.R. & N. Co., was
taken over this route. That was the first
trip since the boats stopped running In
1S94.
It is expected that the steamer Moun
tain Gem will lea-c Lewlston June 3.
These boats expect to run regularly down
the Snake and thence down the Colum
bia, connecting with the portage railway
at Celilo.
MORE BOATS OX THE RIVER
Opening of Exposition Attracts Own-"
crs of Many Pleasure Craft.
The advance guard of the larger pleas
ure boats which are to come to the Wil
lamette during the Exposition arrived
yesterday afternoon. She is the steam
yacht El Prlmero. owned by E. H. Hop
kins, of San Francisco. The yacht is 73
tons register.
Everything along the river front is
putting on a holiday appearance. The
men on the Morrison-street bridge are
suggesting the possibilities of that struc
ture as a framework for flags and bunt
ing. A few hundred dollars worth would
make the bridge look as gay as a May
pole. The whitewash barge was dismantled
yesterday. Several docks remain to be
whitewashed, but the appearance of the
river front has been immensely Improved
in the last two weeks. Even the hulk of
the Emma Hayward was treated to a
coat of white this week.
Every day new launches make their
first bow to the flotilla already on tho
river. The majority are built for pleas
ure parties, but a few rlk the Arrow are
designed for speed. The opening of The
Oaks and other r!vr resorts -has In
creased the demand for launches.
Vessels Collide in Fog.
NEW YORK. May 30. News of a nar
row escape from a tragedy at sea was
brought here by the Austrian steamer
lucla, which arrived today from Medi
terranean poris. The Lucia reported
that site was in collision yesterday with
the big four-masted Fall River (Mass.)
cchooi.er Eagle Wing, about 60 miles
south-southeast of Sandy Hook lignt
shlp. That one or the other did not go
io the bottom was due more to good
fortuntr than anything- else, as the
Eagle Wing was traveling- at a tre
mendous speed through dense fog
when th crash came. Tlie schooner's
jibbootn was snapped off and her rails
and bridge were smashed.
As the schooner disappeared in the
Jense fog she .signaled that none of
her crew nad been Injured and that all
of her damage was above the water
tine.
Holiday Stops Work on Vessel.
Memorial day was generally observed
along the river yesterday. The stevedores
worked until noon on the Oriental liner
Numantia. taking out the raw silk which
cannot wait for holidays, and men were
also at work on the Loggett and the SL
Paul.
As there is a light load here for the
Numantia she will probably be able to
leave out on her schedule time, June A.
She will carry lumber, flour, cotton and a
quantity of malt for the breweries in
Japan.
Three Steamers Tow Raft.
This week the first of the big log
rafts of th Hammond Lumber Com
pany will be towed from Stella. Wash.,
to the ocean, and thence to San Fran
cisco. The steamer Frances H. Leggett,
which will tow the raft along the Coast,
left yesterday afternoon.' The towboats
Henderson and Gamecock will help
her In getting the raft to the, .mouth of
the river. It contains over S.000,030
feet of lumber In the log form, anJ is
very unwieldy.
Snagbont to Be Built.
Tiie Government snagboat Mathloma
is to be rebuilt, and will probably not
go into service until next season.
While pulling snags from the Upper
Willamette she has received several
minor injuries which have finally dam
aged the hulL New engines will also
be installed.
Aberdeen Makes Short Stay.
Landing her passengers and some
freight at Astoria, after she arrived
at 10 o'clock yesterday morning, the
steamer Aberdeen proceeded to Gray's
Harbor, where one will take a cargo of
lumber from Aberdeen to San Fran
cisco. Propatrla Reported Ashore.
HALIFAX. May 30. A report has
reached here that the steamer Propa
trla. on her way from St. Pierre, Mar
tinique, for Halifax, has gone ashore'
uear Loulsburg. The report Is that all
on board landed safely.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Or.. May 30. Sailed at 5' A. M.
Steamer Georte Loomls. for San FrancUco.
Arrived at 7 A. M. and left up at S:S0 A. M.
Steamer Aurella. from San Francisco. Sailed
at S A. II. Steamer Toledo, for Grays Har
bor. Arrived at 8: CO A. M. and left up at
11:30 A. M. Steamer El Prlmero. Arrived at
10:30 Steamer Aberdten, from -San FranclflcC
Arrived down at U:S0 A. M. and nailed at
3 P. M. Steamer Alliance, for San Frars
cleco. Sailed at 3 P. XL Steamer Aberdeen,
for Aberdeen. Condition of the bar at 5 P. M-,
rsiooth: -lcd. northwest: weather, cloudy. '
San FrtaclKor y 3. Arrived-: caer
I Centralis, from Gray's Hareer. PilJ
Schooner A. B. Jeansoa. for Gray's Harbor,
j San Francisco. May 30. Sailed at nooa
; Steamer F. A. Kllburn, for Portland.
CHAMPIONS WITH SCULLS
; Winners of Events at Harlem Re
gatta, Xew York.
NEW YORK. May 30. The thirty
ninth annual regatta of the Harlem
Regatta Association was held today on
the Harlem River. Racing began . at
3:30 A. M. and ended at 6 P. L
There -were 18 events. There were
62 entries, most of them from New
York City clubs, but Including a Phil
adelphia crew; O'Connell and Buckley,
of Portland, Me., who twice won the
double scull National championship,
and Mulcahy and Monohan. of Albany,
formerly National champions. In the
senior single race all the local cracks
were expected to be at the line, in
cluding Titus, the former champion.
Columbia University had several en
tries In the fours and eights.
The Junior single sculls was won by
Durando Miller. N. Y. C. Time, 8:10.
Intermediate single sculls, won by
David McEntee, Waverly "Boat Club,
New Tork. Time. 8:14
Senior veterans' single sculls, won
by John P. Buckley, Portland, Me.
Time. 8:593.
Intermediate double sculls Won by
J. A. Francis and E. D. Loughman,
Union Boat Club; New York. No time
taken.
Senior double sculls 'Won by J. J.
Mulcany and William Varlcy. Atlanta
Boat Club, New York. No time taken.
Junior' elght-oared shells Won by
Nonparell Rowing Club, New York.
Time, 6:37.
THE DAY'S HORSE RACES.
Jockey Hildebrand Suspended at
Gravescnd Track. '
NEW YORK, May 30. The stewards
at Gravcsend today suspended Jockey
HllJebrand for the remainder of the
meeting for incompetency and referred
his case to -the Jockey Club. Results:
About six furlongn Broadcloth won. Old
England second. Escutcheon third; time.
1:10 3-o.
About two and one-half mllCF, steeplechase
Imperialist won. Bacchal aecond. Itusselt
Sace third; time. 5:00.
The Hudson stakes. Ave furlonge Jacobite
won. Jerry Weinberg second. Noctromo third;
time. l:02U- '
The Parkway handicap, one mile and one
slxtcenth Butting won. Dolly Spanker sec
ond. Major Dalnscrfleld third: time. 1:42
One mile and one-quarter Kehailan won.
The Gadfly second. The yelled Lady third;
time. 2:01 2-5.
At Louisville.
LOUISVILLE. Ky.. May 30. Churchill
Downs race results:
Six furloncs Heidelberg won, Euba ziecond.
The Lexington Leader third; time, 1:15 2-0.
Four and one-half fvrlong Vickenney won.
Princess Flush second. Wistful third; time,
0:56.
Six furlong?, handicap Major T. J. Carson
won. Thespian second, nam's Horn third; time.
1:13 4-5.
Four and one-half furlongs tVrenne won.
Two Bills second. Flow S. third; time.
0:55 3-5.
. Steeplechae e. short course Btlle Dodson
won. Class Leader second. Bank Holiday
third: time. -:M 2-5.
One mile and three-eighth Hand More won.
Big Beach second. Gay Minister third; time.
2:21 3-5.
At St. IajuIs Fair Grounds.
ST. LOUIS. Ma 30. Fair Grounds
race summary:
One-half mile Pirate's Dance won. Sic Tou
second, BeJe Chaney third; time. 0:52.
Five furlongs Macy, Jr.. Tfoo: Jack Kerch e
vllle- eccond; Morpea third; time, l:0t;
Six furlongs Gold Enamel won Harmaktn
second. Evening Star third: time. -1:17 5-5.
Five and one-half furlongs Jako Sanders
won. Plnkerton second. Dishabille third; time,
1:09.
One mile Shenandoah won, Ravlana second,
Kenton third; time, 1M5.
One mil and on-rfxtcenth Lampoon won,
Love' Jbor second. Broodier third; time.
1:55 3-5.
One mile and one-yixteenth Bavarian won.
Sincerity Belle second. Docile third; time, 1:52.-
At the Meadows.
SEATTLE, May 3). The Meadows re
sults: Six furlongs Et. Chihuahua won. Goldflnder
second. Wistaria third: time. l:II.j.
Five furlongs Mls. Provo won. E'.dred sec
ond. Xanon third; time, 1:01,.
Four furlongs Tcnordale won. Cascade of
Diamonds second. Iadora third; time. 0:40.
Decoration day handicap, one mile St.
George, Jr.. won, Ocyrohe second. Hugh Mc
Gowan third; time. ,1:40.
One mile Sweet Tooth won. Blue Ridge
ssecond, Isabelllta third; tlirn. 1:41.
One mile and one-eighth Gen.- Rice won,
Lanark second. Mr; Dingle third; time. J:56i.
Six furlongs Patsy Brown won. Nullah sec
ond, Pachuca third: time. 1:15.
At Kansas City.
KANSAS CITY. Mo., Muy 30. Elm
Ridge race results:
Six furlongs Louis Wagner won. Green
Gown second. Dollle H. third: time. 1:14.
Six furlonge Percy Clark won. Sid Silver
second, Ida Davie third; time. l:14Vi.
Five furlongs Blaze Vail won. Lony sec
ond, Gleeman third: time, 1:03.
Four and one-half furlongs Reuben won,
Zlnng second. Ramona II third; time. 0:55H-
Decoratlon handicap, one mile and one-sixteenth
Floral King won. Glasful second. Tele
phone third; time. 1:48.
Gilchrist Is Champion Shot.
OLYMPIA. Wash., May 30. (Special.)
The Individual championship for 1905
in the Southwest Washington Gun Club
Association was won today by H. Gil
christ, of Centralla. E. B. Lanning, of
Tacoma. was second., and J. Cooper, of
South Tacoma, third. The three men
tied with 23 bird's each out of a pos
sible 25. Gilchrist and Lanning tied
with 22 each on the first shoot-off and
on tho third Gilchrist sot 24 and Lan
ning 19. The trophy for 1905 Is a gold
medal.
The team championship for 1905 was
wen by the South Tacoma team No. 1,
with two Elma teams tied for second.
The South Tacoma team got 68 out of 75
birds. The members of the team are H.
Lanning, J. Cooper and R. Rowe. Elma
team No. L consisting of Sam "Wray, J.
H. Lewis and R. H. Wade: team No. 2,
consisting of W. R. Cambell. " D. W.
Fleet and C N. Wilson, scored 67.
Tne third important event of the day
was for a silver cup offered by the Cal
ifornia Powder Works, and was won by
E. B. Lipscomb.
Interscholastlc Baseball.
The leading teams In the interscholastlc
baseball series. Hill -Military Academy
and the High School play this afternoon
at 3:20 on Multnomah Field. The line-up
follows:
H- s- H. M. A.
3Iontag-Goodell P.. . -Strelt-Cllfford fa)
Newell C McCoy
5nons IB Stackpole
Oakes . . . . 2B. .' Smith
Ott (Capt.) 3B Stanton
?d -BS Holman
Magness LF. Moore
Masters CF. Fulton
Healy .'. ,RF. Brown
'Varsity Defeats High School.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY. Salem,
Or.. May 30. Special.) The 'varsity base
ball nine overwhelmingly defeated the Sa
lem High School baseball team this after
noon, by a score of 14 to 4- ,The game was
-the last ef a series f -three- games, la
which eacfe-ttajB kad w&a-ee. -
EXTEND THE FIGHT
Tie - Up of Chicago- Lumber
Trade May Be 'Ended.
MORE TEAMSTERS TO JOINt
Strikebreakers Will Replace Them,
and Riots, May Follow One
Firm Deserts UnionTeam
sters to A'ote.
CHICAGO. lay 30. There was nothing
done on either side of the teamsters
strike today., but active hostilities are
promised for tomorrow, and the chief
trouble Is expected to come in the lumber
district. In addition to the lumber team
sters who are now out there will In all
probability be a strike of all the men em
ployed by 35 sash and door factories, as
these concerns .have announced that to
morrow they will commence making de
liveries to boycotted houses. Application
has been made by them to the officers of
the Employers Teaming Company for 225
drivers, and they will be sent Into the
lumber district tomorrow.
The number of union men who are ex
pected to strike by noon tomorrow Is
about 2C6, and it is expected the extension
of the strike will cause more rioting In
that part of the city. The police declare,
however, that they are abundantly able
to handle the- situation.
A break In the ranks of the Team-Owners'
Association occurred today. The "mem
bers of this organization have throughout
the strike acted more in favor of the
teamsters than they have as allies of the
Employers" Association, and have for the
greater part refused to make deliveries
to boycotted houses. The Weaver Coal
Company, one of the largest concerns in
the city, announced this afternoon that
commencing tomorrow it would make de
liveries of coal to all boycotted custom
ers. The firm employs 50 drivers, and it
Is expected that they will all walk out In
the morning.
There were today several rumors of
peace negotiations, but none of them
amounted to anything.
Referendum for Tcnmstcrs.
The Dally News today says: "Con
servative members of the executive board
of the International Brotherhood of
Teamsters want to submit the proposition
of calling off the strike to a referendum
vote of the teamsters throughout the
country. According to information which
leaked out today, this move is being
blocked by President Shea. Shea Is being
supported by two members of the board."
The DallNews says:
"Secretary-Treasurer E. L. Turley heads
the faction of the teamsters executive
board which Is trying to submit to a ref
erendum vote the question of calling off
the strike. Turley controls the funds do
nated for strike benctits, as well as the
coffers of the International Brotherhood.
He Is supported by Edward Gould, of
New York. Michael Casey, of San Fran
cisco, and Charles Robb andJohn Sheri
dan, of Chicago. Shea has the support of
Ed Mullens, of Chicago, and Chris O'Ncil,
of Buffalo."
Union Lender Half Killed.
An assault, of which Patrick McMahon.
business agent of the Sand. Brick and
Terra Cotta Teamsters Urtion, was the
victim, is to be investigated by the grand
jury. The assault Is said to have been
the result of McMahon's refusal to order
a strike of his branch of the Teamsters"
Union, when ordered to do so by Presi
dent Shea, of the teamsters. McMahon
was attacked and nearly killed at State
ard Thirty-fifth streets, two nights after
he had refused to call the strike. Assis
tant State's Attorney Fake today ordered
subpenas served Tipon several witnesses
of the assault.
Employers Position Unchanged. 0
NEW YORK. May 30. Before leaving
for Chicago today. Levy Mayer, counsel
for the Chicago Employers Association
and the express companies involved in
the teamsters" strike in that city, said
that his visit here had been entirely sat
isfactory. Mr. Mayer had consulted with
the principal officers of the oxprera com
panies affected by .the trouble in Chicago.
"It will not be necessary for me to re
turn here in connection with the Chicago
strike," he said. "The conclusion of the
Employers' Association and the express
companies is unaltered. Their position is
firm. They re"fuse to bend to the yoke of
the strikers. Thi3 is positive and final."
Gompers Memorial Day Address.
DENVER. May 30. A feature of the
Memorial day exercises in this city was
an address delivered by Samuel Gompers.
president of "the American Federation of
Labor, at the grave of Rev. Myron Reed,
which Is decorated annually by the labor
organizations.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
Marriage License..
Ira I.. Cash. 23; Ella T. Myers. 21.
Charles D. Ross. .IS: Nellie E. Byon, 30.
Births.
At University Park, May 23, to the wife of
Mike Hornbeck. a son.
At 392 East Fifteenth street North. May 6.
to the wjfe of John Stetterson, of San Fran
cisco, a daughter.
At 304 H Front street. May 9. to the Wife
of John Dell Phebus. a son.
At 382 East Fifteenth street North. May. 1.
to the wife of F. C Lewis, of Viva, Ky., a
daughter.
At 422 Second street, vMay 26, to the wife
of William H. Da meter, a son.
At 428 Larrabee street, May IS, to tho
wife of 'Roderick McLennan, a son.
At St. Vincent's Hospital, May 2i. to the
wife of Samuel M. Monroe, of Mt, Tabor, a
daughter.
At 693 Hoyt street." May 2S, to the wife of
Arthur Lyle Veaxle. a son.
At St. Vincent's Hospital. May 27, to the
wife of Fred D. Maxdonald. of S41 Upshur
street, a soa.
Deaths.
At Denver, Colo., May 21. Miss Sophia
Mary Martin, a native of Portland. Or., aged
40 years and 9 months. Remains brought
to Portland for Interment.
At the Portland Sanitarium. May 2$. Mrs.
Babette Bergman, a native of Germany, aged
43 years. 11 months and 8 days.
At 549 Washington street. May 20, George
V. Rumford. a native of England, aged 76
years and 23 days. I
At 1S7 Union avenue. May 2S, Gordon B..
Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gray, a
native of Portland, aged 24 days.
At 604 Third street. May 27, infant daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kuratti, aged 3
days.
At 77 Carpenter street, May 2S. Victoria,
infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gustaf
Adler. a native of Portland, aged. 20 days.
At SL Joseph's Hospital. May 2ft. Ilkel
Markey, a native of Ireland, aged 84 years.
At St. Vincent's Hospital. May 22. Mrs.
Mary Lacaeyse, a native of Belgium, aged
27 years.
Building remits.
H. W. Scott, frame dwelling, corner East
Seventh and Oregon streets. S2500.
H. W. Scott, frame dwelling, corner East
Seventh and Oregon streets. J 2300.
H. W. Scott, frame dwelling, corner East
Seventh and Oregon streets, $2500.
H. W. Scott, frame dwelling, corner East
Seventh and Oregon streets, $2500.
A. H. Axtlson, addition to frame dwelling
oa Union avenue, between Alberta and Flor
ence streets. S1906.
Mr. Peterson, .frame dwelling on Twenty
sixth street, between Going aHd Prescott.
Swe4Mt .Baetttt Caarefc. xram ehnraH. r-nr..
atr Nerta Fiftieth and Hoyt rats. $TW.
Mat tie Blackburn, frame dvelHng or jt
Twentieth rett btwsen Aer and Mor
rison. 1660.
J. R. WeMonlei, frame dwelling oa at
Thlrty-arth street, near Clinton. 51000.
Real tate Transfers.
M. C. Aagersteln to S. F. Powell, lot 2.
block 3. Hanson Add $ 1,000
IV. M. 1-add to L. B. Hendricks, lou
"E." "F." subdivision H block 10, itc-
illllen's Add 1,600
E. E. .Metzger and husband to the First
Free Hethodtet Church, lot T, block 4.
Mount Hood Add.. Greham .......... 1T5
B. Adams to W. O. Adams, Undivided
half Interest lot 4S. block 13. Alblna 1
S. M. "Guthrie to M. E. Guthrt. E. Vi
feet lot 1. block 48, Caruthers Add... 2,300
' S Wfe S"SkK
Sheriff, to E. H. Robblns. sundry lota In
Willamette Add r
Same to same, sundry lots In Willam
ette Add j. 13
Portland Lon Fir Cemetery Co. to L.
Miller et a!.. N. lot 7 and N. j lot
IS. block 34. Cemetery S3
T. M. Hahktn to E. A. King, parcel
land beginning 32 rod west and 10T
rods south of N Sec 18. T. 1 S.,
R.1S. , 3.20O
Decorate Blue and Gray Alike.
BOSTON. May 30.-The graves of sol
diers -of the Civil and Spanish Wars "bur
led In New England were buried ' today.
The resting places of not a few Confed
erate soldiers were among those honored.
The weather was pleasant.
AT THE HOTELS.
The Perkins Miss Nancy Welch. Mrs. D. H.
Welch. Dan Welch. Astoria: A. L. Utt. Plat-
tersole: O. C. Irvln. San Francisco; W. O.
iruax. J. Hale. Los Angeles; M. E. Hotch
klss. Elgin; W. E. Fergus and wife. La
Grande: Mrs. F. B. Hay. Ft. Marls. Idaho:
Harriet Parent. San Francisco: D. C. Moor
ing, Pullman: D. E. Welsh and wll Rlarlc
Butte Creek: R. J. Bergr .an. Walla Walla:,
j. i . pora. romeroy; a. Rydstron. Tacoma;
Mrs. W. B. Rutherford, Omaha: J, A. Fen
ton. Mcrldan, Idaho: O. Lamborn, Spokane;
William Coombs, J. Worrall. Seattle; J. A.
Holt.,Seattle; V. A. Hancock. Tacoma; J. F.
Wlllard. Oakland; V. E. McLeod. Wlnlock;
C. M. Hess. Goldendale. Wash.; G. W. Phil
lips, olty; M. Watrous. Rainier: G. E. Schule.
Palo Alta. CaL: Harry H. Hart. Denver:
H. Laxell and wife, city; H. Benson. Ana
conda. Mont.; J. F. Haven. San Francisco;
Mrs. T. W. Doyle. Miss Belle Doyle. Golden
dale; G. W. Mitchell and wife. I Allpn and
wife. Salt Lake City; Mrs. S. F. Swarthout. i
Mrs. G. R. Martin. Centralla; W. D. Mitchell, i
San Franclaco; J. Galvln, Seattle: S. H.
Ronka. Astoria: S. T, Whltaker. Salt Lake; '
W. E. Wilson. Naneimo. B. C: W. W. Wade.
I.oslln: G. B. Dukek. Mayvillc: A. E. Cootey. !
uoiacnaaie; w. u. Dyslnger. Roseburg: A. G.
Brlnckerhoff. Carlton: E. R. Zlmmer. Cen
tralla: R. Robinson. Tillamook; P. C. Mac
Gregor. Seattle: Lizzie Baker." Mrs. Van
Horst. Victoria: Mrs. E. M. Woodln. Ana
cortes; Mrs. J. L. Brackln. Alex Brackln.
Gama. Ia.: Dr. A. B. Curtis' and wife.
Bakr City; J. F. Glynn. Leavenworth. Kan.;
A. S. Lashhani, Hamilton: J. A. Gelsen
dorffer. The Dalles; E. S. Dyball and wife.
Omaha; Fred Henry. London, Eng.: F. A.
Murrls, Newberg; W. W. Oglesby. Cottage
Grove: Frank Williams. F. T. Kershaw and
wife. Ashland: Sam L. Wood and wife. Pitts
burg. Pa.: F. M. Brown. Brownsville; Mrs.
C. Reynolds. San Francisco: John A. Sherrlll.
Little Rock. Ark.; Mrs. Ellen George. Scott,
Ark.; Mrs. Carcw. Ashland, Or.; William G.
Alexander. Scott, Ark.: W. W. Fungee. San
Francisco: Stella Jons, Bessie Brown. Ta
coma: John Seeplco. New Tork: F". Donahue.
John Dobson. Chehalls; Eric Anderson, G.
Anderson. Borneo: C. C. Haynes. Forest
Grove.
The Imperial Mrs. T. C. Jessup. Miss E.
Jessup. Menlo Park; J. M. P. Chambers. Van
couver; E. J. Updegniff and wife. Omaha;
Archie Sharpe. Riverside; S. Mosgrove. River
side; C. Merrick. Denver; E. C. Whltcomb.
Los Angeles: C. II. Sutter. Baker City; Mrs.
Thomas Allen. Burns: L. J. Stewart. Astoria:
Mrs. E. Lister. Everett Lister. Chicago: W.
T. Wright. Joseph Wright. Will Wright,
t'nion; II. C. Fulton, H. R. Fulton, Asotin.
Wash.: Ed Tarwood. Mohler, Wash.: M. It.
Hendrlck. Tacoma: M. P. Burnett. Corvallls:
I M. F. Bowen. San Francisco: F. D. Hansen.
toenails; m. a. uingswiuer. E. Park,
Seattle; C. R. Classer. Seattle: F. M. Ray
mond. Carey: A. M. McLeod, Goldendale:
E. Hanlond. New York: N. A. Peterson. San
Francisco; R. H. Wellington and wife, Chi
cago; F. R. Buchanan., O. E. Bailey. Chi
cago; l W. Fulkerson. Los Angeles: O. W.
Pelty. New Westminster; C. E. King, Ho
qulam; S. L. Mook. Montesano: Mrs. M. I
Watson. Miss Emma Tuttle. Hoqulam; A. C.
McNeil. Montana; Dr. J. F. Calbreath. Salem:
John A. Shaw, Albany; George Eddy and
wife. Hoqulam: W. H. Francis and wife. J.
B. Rlstenon. John Ditter. Hoqulam: M. Clyde
Phillips. H. P. Strong. Corvallis: B. - E.
Wallcy. San Francisco; Tklable "Simmons.
Maud Ragon. Miss Kltredge. Baker City;
L. W. Robblns. Molalla: W. C. Miles, Goble.
Wash.; J. S. Cooper. Independence.
The St. Charles G. H. Rogers and wife,
Newberg: W. Flnell and wife. Waterloo; M.
V. Bishop, Everett; C. Hlcenbotham. W. HI
cenbotham. Oregon City: F. H. Kiddle. Isl
and City: F. J. Trainer. Tacoma: F. L.
Gore. Sherwood: R. J. Huddleston, S. Grlgg.
Calumet; M. H. Whiteacrc. BUshop; W. W.
Crull. Indianapolis: W. H. Sears. E. Van Al
len. Hood River: Edith Douglass. Clea. Doug
lass. Eagle Creek; C. Sorter. Ior.e; W. Pope:
A. J. Thompson, Arnold." Shows; R. F. Mc
Gee. Belllngham: T. Allman and wife. Cath
lamet: J. Sullivan and Miss Sullivan. Tucson;
W. A. Stout. St. Johns: W. G. Francis. Phll
llpsburg: T. H. Scott. Wallace: C. Williams;
A. J.. Laws, Eufaula: E. Davles. St Louis;
Mrs. H. B. Colman. MUs Inez Dryden. Miss
Ethel Dryden. Rainier; J.. Ramsey; E. It.
Tlchenor. St. Helens; J. Fidler and wife.
Kelso: S. H. Blackburn. Rldcefield: L. F.
Williams. Monta villa: B. A. Howard. T. W.
Fish. Mallno: O. F. Graves. Oswego: S. W.
Seelye: E. Sweek, O. A. C; W. B. Ruth.
Clatskanlr: Mrs. J. R. Benot. Mrs. H- H
Zapp. Astoria; F. Westell. Condon: A. J.
Samelson: J. S. Potter city: M. Marrow.
Acoftta; Mrs. M. Morrison. White Salmon;
A. T. Brooks, city: G. H. Pearson: J. T.
Reynolds. Carson: B. Clayton: J. II. Mur
ray. Nampa; C. Soreneon. Reedvllle: C. N.
Bishop. Grant's Pass; T. R. Zumwalt. Con
don; M. L. Leader. Troutdale: L. J. Stoops:
George Wlrtiman: V. J. Miller, Stella: F.
Thompson. Missoula; R. L. Collins. Saver.
The Esmond J. Gleason and wife. Miss R.
Gleason. Seattle; C. Johnson, J. M. Umphllte,
Carrolton;' P. A. Courtney. Oswego; G. F.
Reynolds. Canby: M. Henry. Los Angeles: D.
B. Horton. Stella; A. Nelson, Clatskanie:
C. Ludberg. H. Wesser. P. Llnd. Astoria; W.
E. Conyers. J. S. Potter, Clatskanie: E.
Mason. W. L. Pope. Boring; George Matthews
and wife. Miss Matthews. Stayton;. S. McGlI
vray and wife. Mayvllle; P. Chrlstenson.
Chicago; C E. Pennock, A. Pennock. Fort
Collins; W. A. Short. Cosraopolls; J. Qulnn.
Qulnn: A. N. Daly, Sclo: F. Watklns and
wife. St, Helens; J. E. Hayes, Gravel Pit:
M. Thompson and wife. Boston Mills; C.
Beck. Goldendale: W. B. Marsh, J. L. Pol
loway. Langdon; T. McHugh. Lacrosse; L. S.
Mason. J. C. Atchison, F. Guthrie, Mayger;
A. E. Hays. Catlln; O. Clousen. Hood River;
G. R. Lindberg. W. Anderson. Miss Smith.
Astoria; O. A. Kapell. Rainier; L. Wilts,
Dllley: J. McClane and wife, Miss McCIane.
Salt Lake: N. Merchant. Alnsworth; C.
Thompson and wife, Seattle; F. R. Beneflel,
Toledo.
Tacoma Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Kates. 53 and up.
Hotel Donnelly. Tacoma.
First-class restaurant in connection.
The Oregon. Portland's new and modern
hotel, is receiving guests, corner Seventh
and Stark.
TRAVELERS GUIDE.
COLUMBIA RIVER SCENERY
PORTLAND to THE DALLES
Regulator
Line Steamers
Steamers leave Portland
dallyi except Sunday, 7
A. M connecting at Lvle.
Wash., with Columbia River & Northern Ry.
Co. Sot Goldendale and Klickitat Valley
points. Round trip to Cascade Locks every
Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Landlnc
toot of Alder it. Phone Main 914.
a M'DONALD. Agent.
City Ticket Office. 122 Third St- Phone 68.
2 OVERLAND TRAINS DAILY O
The Flyer and the Fast Mall.
SPLENDID SERVICE-UP-TO-DATE
EQUIPMENT
COURTEOUS EMPLOYES
For tickets, rates, folders and full iafor
matlon. call oa or address
H DICKSON. City Passenger and Ticket
Agt.. 122 Third street, Portland. Or.
JAPAN-AMERICAN LINE
S. S. KANAGAWA MARU.
For Japan. Cfclaa a ad all Astatic Parts, will
iV SeattU about. Jaae . 13.
.B.N
0CEGON
Short uni
am Union Pacific
3 TRAINS TO THE EAST DAILY.
Through Pullman standards and tourlnt
sleeplng-cars dally to Omaha. Chicago. Spo-;
Xne: tourist sleeping-car dally to .Kansas
City: through Pullman tourlet sleeplag-car
(personally conducted) weekly to Chicago.
Reclining chair-cars (.seats free) to the 3at
dally.
"UNION DEPOT. Leaves. Arrive.
CHICAGO-PORTLAND 9:13 A- M. 5:25 P. M.
SPECIAL for the East Dally. Dally.
via Huntington.
SPOKANE FLYER 8X
For Eastern Washington. Walla Wall
Lewlston. Coeur d'AIene. and Great Northern
points.
ATLANTIC EXPRESS g.15 p' jj 7M5 a. M.
for the East via Hunt- " nalfy Dally,
lngton. ",
RIVER SCHEDULE. -
FOR ASTORLV and'8;Q0 P. M. 5:Tf. m!
way points, connecting Dally, Daljy.
with steamer for Ilwa- except - except
co and North Beach.j Sunday. Sunday,
steamer Hassalo, Ash-Saturday,
st. dock (water per.) 10.-00 P. M.
FOR DAYTON. I Ore- 7:00 A. M. 3:30 P.M
gon City and Yamhill Dally, Dally.
River points, Ash-at. " exqept except
dock (water per.) Sundajj. Sunday.
4:00 A. M. About
FOR LEWISTON. Tuesday. 5:00 Pi M.
Idaho and way polntsiThursday, Monday;
from Rlparia, Wash. Sunday. Wednesday
Friday.
TICKET OFFICE. Third and Washington.
Telephone Main 712. C- W. Stinger. City Tick
et A St.; A. L. Craig. General Passenger Agt.
SAN FRANCISCO & PORTLAND
S. S. CO,
Operating the Only Passenger Steamer for
. San Francisco direct.
"Columbia" June 5. 15, 23: July 3.
"Sz. Paul'" May 31. June 10, 20. SO.
AINSWORTH DOCK AT S P. M.
Through tickets via San Francisco to all
points In United States. Mexico. Central and
South America. Panama. Honolulu. China. Ja
pan, the Philippines; Australia. New Zealand
and Round-the-World Tours.
JAS. H. DEWSON. Agent.
Phone Main 26S. 24S Washington et.
EASU
SOUTH
Leaves.
UNION DEPOT.
OVERLAND EX
PRESS TRAINS
for Salem, Rose
burg, Ashland.
Sacramento. Og
3en. San FrancU
co. Mojavc. Los
Angeles. El Paso.
New Orleans and
the East.
Morning train
connects at Wood
burn dally except
Sunday with train
for Mount Angel.
Sllverton. Browns
ville, Springfield.
Wcndllng and Na
tron. Eugene passenger
connects at Wood
ourn with Mt. Au
gel and Sllverton
local.
Corvallis passenger
Sheridan passenger
Arrive.
8:S0 P. M.
f:25 A. M,
S:30 A. M.
6:10 P.;M-
6:00 P. M.
7:30 A. M.
t:50P. M.
Dally.
PORTLAND-OSWEGQ SUBURBAN SERVICE
AND
YAMHILL DIVISION.
Leave Portland dally for Oswego at 7:30
A. M.. 12:50. 2:05. 3:55. 5:20, 6:25, 7:45; 10:10
P. M. Dally, except Sunday, 5:30, 6:30. 8:30,
1025 A. M.. 4:10. 11:30 P. M. Sunday only,
9 A. M.
Returning from Oswego,- arrives Portland
dally S:30- A. M.. 1:55. 3:03, 4:55. 6:13, 7:35,
0:35, 11:10 P. M. Dally except Sunday. 6:25.
7:23. fl:30. 10:20. 11:43 A. M. Except. Mon
day. 12:25 A. M. Sunday only. 10 A. M.
Leave from same depot for Dallas and In
termediate points dally. 6 P. M. Arrive Port
land. 10:10 A. M. ,
The Independence-Monmouth motor line
operate dally to Monmouth and Alrlle. con
necting with S. P. Co. trains at Dallas and,
Independence.
First-class fares from Portland to Sacra
mento and San Francisco, $20; berth.' 3.
Second-Class fare. $13; second-class ' berth,
52.50.
Tickets to Eastern point and Europe. Also
Japan. China, Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner Third and
Washington streets. Phone Main 712.
TIME CARD
OFTRAINS
PORTLAND
Depart- Anlre.
Puget Sound Limited for
Tacoma. Seattle. Olym-
pla. South Bend and
Gray's Harbor points..... 8:30 am 4:45 pnS
North Coast Limited for
Tacoma, Seattle, 3po
,Uane. Butte. Sc. Paul.-
New York. Boston and
all points East and "
Southeast 3:00 pm ' 7:00 and
Twin City Express.' for
Tacoma, Seattle, Spo-' -'
kane. Helena. St. Paul,
Minneapolis. Chicago.
New York, Boston and j . .
all points East and
Southeast ll:45pra- 7:00prs
Puget Sound-Kansas City-.
St. Louis SpeclaJ. for V
Tacoma, Seattle. . Spo
kane. Butte, Billings.
Denver, Omaha. Kansas
City. St. Louis and alt ' .
points East and South
east S:30am 7:00am
All train dally, except jon. &6uth Bend
branch.
A. D. CHARLTON, Assistant General Pas
senger Agent. 235 Morrison St.. corner Third,
Portland. Or.
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Xo.
10:35WhL"
3:50 r M.
118:25 A.:M-
leaves. UNION DEPOT. . Arrives.
Dally. For Maygers. Rainier. Dally
' Clatskanie. Westport.
Clifton. Astoria. War
ren ton. Flavel. Ham
5:00 A. M. mond, Fort Stevens, ii-i n vr
Gearhart Park. Sea- 1 -
tide. Astoria and Sea
hore. : .
Express Dally.
7:00 P. 3, Astoria Express. 9;40 P H.
I Dally.
C, A. STEWART, J. c. MATO
Comm'l Agt.. 248 Alder at G. F. & P' A,
Phone Mala 908...
For South -Eastern Alaska
CS5v Steamers Leave Seattle.
WfS. S. S. Humboldt, S. S.
"VTl I J?B naav a. T. 12
iA 1 Exmmon S. S. Ssokane
ijeavea June 5-22, July 6-29
August 3-17.
r.f1tl,,ghaM . Bav Rout-.:'
tn f I -Jxct1 Saturday - at
Vancouver, B. C. Route: Meaday w..
nesday and Friday. 16 P. X. Mki'
Portland office. 248: WaefetogteB at '
C, D. DUX ANN. G. P, ,A..
J