Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1905)
VOLvXLV. 3ST0. 13,878.
P0BTLA2SD, OREGON, THURSDAY, 1, 1005.
PRICE. FIVE CENTS.
Lewis and Clark Fair
Is Ready for Crowds.
PROGRAMME. IS COMPLETED
Impressive Inaugural Cere
mony Begins at Noon.
DIGNITARIES IN PARADE
City Is In Gala Attire, Visitors Aro
Arriving: In Great Throngs, and
fc. Even Exhibit Palaces Arc
THE DAY IN A NUTSHELL.
S A. M. Exposition gates open.
10 A. M. The parade afarts from the
Portland Hotel and marches to the
Exposition grounds through the Twenty-elgjith-street
and Thurrnan-avenue en-"
11:30 A. M. Arrival of parade at the
11:45 A. M. Salute of 19 guns In
honor of the Vice-President by the
Eighteenth Battery, Field Artillery. U.
Noon Opening ceremonies commence,
ct conclusion of which all buildings will
be- open to the public and a. centennial
calute of ICO guns will be fired by the
First Battery. Field Artillery, Oregon
2:30 P. M. Concert by Administration
Band in grand bandstand.
7 I. M. Dinner at the New Torlc
building In honor of the Vice-rrealdent
rnJ Congressional cesimlttee, by the
7:30 P. IS. Concert by Innes and his
band in the bandstand.
6:30 P. M. Fireworks on pontoons on
8 P. M. Invitation receptor VvM
villon annex ef the Netvferk hldln;
to Vtcc-Presldcnt FalrbaiKTJ and Coa
grrmlanal party. t
11 P. .M. hxpMttlan gates clese.
Today at noon the Lewis and Clark Cen
tennial Exposition will be formalU- opened
to the world. The Exposition isfready to
meet the auspicious occasion. Tftvery de
tail of the arrangements had .-$een dis
pensed with before 6 o'clock ast evening
and every ceremony and evrjj function
promises to go off without a' hitch.
The city, too. Is in gala attire and ready
to do its part on a scale befitting the
magnitude of the day. Decorations are
in evidence In nearly every store In the
city and on a large percentage of the
residences. The showers kept back many
decorations, which, however, will appear
As far as the state of readiness of
the Exposition is concerned, little will
be found incomplete. Only In several of
the exhibit palaces are there any unfln?
lshed details, and these are of mere por
tions of exhibits. The percentage of com
pleteness was announced officially last
night as being M per cent, a truly re
State of the Weather.
That important adjunct, the weather,
was still unsettled at a late hour last
night. Clouds hovered over the vicinity,
with" now and then a break which let the
starlight through, bespeaking of fine
weather to come. Daylight, however, will
find the elements settled. Promises of
intermittent bursts of sunshine form the
best prophecies the Weather Bureau could
make last evening.
But after all, the weather does not
matter. The occasion Is one which rises
above any caprices of wind or rain. Thou
sands of people will rise with the lark
and prepare to participate In the big dem
onstrations of the day, impelled by a
range of motives from curiosity to
patriotism. Thousands of visitors there
are, too. In the city, and some of these
have come from the ends of the earth.
It may be regarded as fortunate that
there have been no suggestions of delay
in any part of tne programme. Vice
President Fairbanks and his official "party
reached the city early yesterday, and are
in excellent spirits for the arduous duties
of the day. All of the other speakers
have reported as being ready. Then all
details of the big parade have been ar
ranged, the plans for the opening cere
monies arranged and. in fact, nothing re
mains except to carry these details into
Military Parade at Ten.
Activity will begin with the assembling
of the great military parade. This will
move promptly at 10 o'clock from the
Hotel Portland. Riding in the great
pageant will be Vice-President Fairbanks.
Exposition President Goode and other
speakers, leaving the. starting point,
the eolumn, with nearly a. mile of troops,
representing every branch of the service.
will move down Sixth street to Alder
street, where it will turn oft and wend
its way to the Exposition grounds.
An hour and a half will suffice for the
trip to the grounds, allowing for possible
delays, 2o time will then be lost in
placing the official party at the grand
Etand. on Lakeview Terrace, and at 12
o clock noon. President Good will call
the multitude to order. The exercises
that follow will be Impressive and stir
Opening Ceremonies at Noon.
Following the opealng prayer and the
addresses of the day. President Goode will
transmit a message to President Roose
velt, informing him that the Portland Ex-
"aaltlou Is in readiness for opening. There
frill be moments of suspense as the vast
concourse of people listen "with .strained
ears lor the first peals of the Government
chimes. The ringing of these chimes will
"be President Roosevelt's first response to
the meesae a sent to him. He will aet the
bells In motion by pTesslns the golden key
In the East Room of the White House,
whero he will be attended by hls,Cabinet
and other dignitaries of the Nation and of
As the Inspiring notes or --- America
(Concluded on Pago 14.)
CONTENTS TODAY'S PAPER
TODAVS Showers. South to west winds.
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature. .69
deg.; minimum, 5S. Precipitation, 0.09 of
The War In the Tar East.
Partlcslart of naval battle. Page L.
Rojestvensky.' badly .wounded, prisoner In
Japanese hospital. Page -1.
Two mora torpedo-boats reach Vladivostok.'
Japanese only lose three torpedo-boats.
Czar calls council on future course. Page X.
Russian papers denounce bureaucrats and
demasd immediate reforms. Page 3.
Japan will insist Itussla treat her as -eo.ua!
In peace, negotiations. Page 4.
Ararchist throws bomb at Xing Alfonso and
President Loubet but they escape Injury.
Morton will resign as Secretary of Navy sad
Bonaparte succeed him. Page 2.
Iorenz turns state's evidence In postal fraud
trial. Page 2.
Hill lines supreme in Northwest under
agreement with Harrlman. Page 3.
Federal Court decides Chicago strikers are
subject to It. Page 4.
Friok committee reports on Equitable af
fairs. Page 2.
All New Tork theater -managers to be tried
for conspiracy. Page a,
Chicago carlines propose terms of sale to
city. Page 3.
Victims of Gunnison tunnel disaster rescued.
Pacific Coast League scores: San Francisco
3. Los Angeles 1; Oakland Tacoma 1;
Portland, wet grounds. Page 0.
Rhea-Creek dwellers rush Into the path of
the cloudburst near Heppner. Page 5.
Lewiston Council grants franchise to pro
posed electric road. Page 2.
State employes at Salem will sue for pay
warrants. Page S.
Judge Chadwick Ineligible as Washington
Railroad Commissioner. Page 3.
Commercial and Marine.
Effect on wool market of Oriental ntval
battle. Page IS.
May grain deals wound up at San Francisco.
Chicago corn Jumps 9 cents. Page 15.
Steamer Dalles City damaged by collision
with Charles It Spencer. Page C
Lewis and Clark Exposition.
Today the Lewis and Clark Centennial Expo
sitlon, commemorating the great expedi
tion of Captains Lewis and Clark, opens
to the public Page L
Vice-President Fairbanks arrives to repre
sent President Roosevelt at the opening
of the Exposition. Page L
Openlcg-day Exposition parade will more
promptly at 10 o clock this morning.
pawing from center-ef tty to- grounds.
Portland may expect showers today, but
with plenty of sunshine in between.
Tnouaar.ds of strangers crowd the city to
witness opening ceremonies of tne Cen
tennial Page 11.
Street railway lines will run one car every
minute today to handle the Exposition
crowds. Page 10.
Police In large numbers will clear streets
and protect public during opening parade
of the Exposition. Fage 10.
"Uncle Joe' Cannon, Speaker of National
uouse oi jiepreEcnuiuveF, aero zer mc
opening exercises. Page 10.
Flags, flowers and bunting everywhere:
stores closed and happy employes throng
the streets. Page 11.
Governor Gooding, of Idaho, arrives with bis
staff to take part In the opening cere
monies today. Page It
Government buildings and exhibits are com
pleted and ready for inspection. Page II.
Governor Mead, of Washington, and his staff
ha arrived to attend the opening cere
monies. Page 10.
Congressman James A. Tawney. of Minne
sota, is here with the Congressional
party. Page 11. -
Dedication of the Washington state build
ing occurs tomorrow with appropriate
ceremonies. Page 1L
Portland and Vicinity.
Mayor Williams addresses enthusiastic
crowd of East Side voters, rage 14.
Slanderous circulars concerning Mayor Will
iams to be circulated by "'citizens' " com
mittee. Fage ML
Miss Marj- Robinson testifies that A. B.
Hood and wife gave her drugs and took
her money. Page 14.
Paper mills of Pacific Coast are consolidated
through gigantic financial deal. Page 14.
Police record for May shows comparatively
small number of arrests. Page 14.
Blanket franchise amendment would give
street railway companies advantages of a
trust. Page 9.
SJINK WITH NEARLY
SIX HUNDRED MEN
Captain of -Admiral -Nakimoff
-Describes How He Lost
Ship in Battle.
HIT BY MINE OR TORPEDO
.Remnant of Plect Surrendered After
Circling' Enemy Had Poured In
Terrible Fire, Causing
LOXDO.V, Jnae L The Dally. Tele
graph' Tokio correspondent says three
Russian warships of the IxumrmJ,
Kxtlas Souvaroff and Aurora types, re
spectively, have arrived at Hamada,
oa the Treat coast of lloaahla, jHpns,
&d irlll probably be captured.
LONDON. May 3L The Dally Mall's
Tokio correspondent says that the Cap
tain of the Russian cruiser Admiral Nak
imoff. who is now a prisoner, -relates the
following story of the battle between the
Japanese and Russian fleets:
"We first saw the Japanese at 6 o'clock
on the morning of May 37, when suddenly
and unexpectedly we encountered the en
emy's fleet as we were moving to the
east of Tsu Island. They steamed toward
us and opened fire.
"Only 0 minutes after the firing began,
a sudden shock was felt under the Ad
miral Nakimoff and she began to sink
with great rapidity. My belief is that
she cither struck a mine or a torpedo.
My crew numbered 600 men, a majority
of whom went down in the ship, as there
was no time to get the men on deck.
"Myself and a .number of survivors.
aided by lifebelts, swam to a small launch
and about 10 o'clock in the morning we
went aboard a nshcr-boat All of the
officers were sent to ShlmonosekL
In Circle of Gunfire.
"In the engagement fought off Uan
court Hocks, the Russian battleships-were
surrounded by Japanese ships, which cir
cled about them, pouring in a terrible
Are, and they almost immediately fell
Into hopeless confusion. Seeing their
plight, ' VIce-Admlral Togo signaled from
the battleship Mikasa a demand to know
.whether the ItussiMis were ready to sur
render. Our ships -complied with the de
Other accounts of the battle d"escribe
the roar of the cannon as so terrible that
houses were shsken at Yamaguchl, 25
miles distant, and the people supposed it
was an earthquake.
The Japanese fleet suffered little. The
battlesnlp Asahi was -often hit, and suf
fered the heaviest losses, but; did not quit
tbe firing line.
Admiral Kamlmura was sent southward
for the purpose of- beginning battle with
a small squadron. He, however, allowed
. n . T-hj... T -. - 4
mlral Urlu broke In upon them from Okf I
Island and passed across the head of the
third line, raking them again and again.
Great Work of Submarines.
Japanese submarine boats, the corre
spondent says, proved moat effective.
The armored cruiser Vladimir Mono
mach hoisted the white flag during the
battle, and with a hundred of her crew
The repair ship Kamtchatka was badly
hit early In the battle. Her steering gear
was so disabled that she could only cir
cle round and round. While she was In
this condition a shell hit her engines;
completely disabling her. Fifty-six of her
crew took to the boats, but these were
barely lowered when the Kamtchatka
lurched. Her bows rose in the water and
she sank with a tremendous roar. Uer
captain was killed and three officers were
drowned and two were wounded, while the
fate of the others Is uncertain. One of
the Kamchatka's officers, while In a boat,
saw the Japanese close around the Rus
trOVKKNXENT BUILDING WMICK WAS COMrtXTKD X88TKKDAT AND WKKK WILL
sian battleships, which were sinking,- and
torpeooes appeared to oe exploding all
BESET WITH RING - OF FIKEl
Hasslans Broke Formation Early la
Battle, Them "Were Lost.
. LONDON, June L The Tokio corre
spondent of the Daily Telegraph sends an
interesting description of the naval bat-
tl from a correspondent with- the Jap
anese fleet, who describes the scene
as sraprememly terrible, the guns of nearly
fifty - warships - firing. Togo's vessels,
this correspondent says, maneuvered with
perfect precision. For a time both bel
ligerents gave shot for shot; but, with
a hostile squadron on each, side and an
other ahead of him, Rojestvcnsky was
practically defeated within a few "hours
and was caught In a trap which had been
waiting .for him since he left Madagascar. -
He displayed hesitation in his tactics and
this resulted In the" utter confusion of the
An infernal concentration of fire reached
its zenith at 2 o'clock in the afternoon.
As the Russians advanced in the direc
tion of Vladlvostock. a Japanese squad
ron was lying between them and their
destination and the:doomed Russians were
battered on all sides. Between 3 and 5
o'clock in the afternoon a cruiser of the
Admiral NakbJznroff class and the rapalr
ship Kamtchatka foundered after their
upper works had been shattered.
The Russians -broke in utter disorder,
lost their formation and went zlz-zag.
The Japanese closed In and pressed them
towards the Nagoto coast The fight
lasted until 7 o'clock in the evening. Tbe
"Togo risked nothing and lost .nothing.
Darkness brought a glorious night -with
smooth and -transparent seas. The Rus
sians were edging northward with the
powerful Japanese fleet In a horizontal
line across their bows, forming an effec
Then, when under searchlights and the
cover of the bis guns of the warships, the
Japanese torpedo flotilla began like lo
custs to sting and sink tbe enemy, the
Russians continuing to. return gunfire.
At 2 o'clock in the morning the fighting
was fierce and intense and no rest was
allowed the Russians.
"With dawn of Sunday the Japanese
fleet came Into still closer range. All
day long the battle continued and by
evening was raging off Northern "Nagoto.
The Russians were powerless to offer any
rojestvexsky: is ix hospital
Togo Reports He Only Lost Three
Torpcdo-Boats In Battle.
TOKIO, May 21. U P. M.) Admiral
Togo reports that all the captured ships
sent to Sasebo have arrived, and that
their crews haye been landed. Admiral
Rojestvcnsky has entered the Naval Hos
pital. The repor? that VIce-Admlral En-
qulst was captured provej to have been
a mistake, caused by the misinterpreta
tion of wireless telegrams.
Admiral Togo also reports that two Rus
s Ian- hospital ships, which accompanied
Admiral Roiestvensky's fleet into the
Straits of Corea. May 27, were suspected
of a. violation of Tbe Hague Convention,
and besides, owing to the greatest neces
sity for stratejrtS protection, he detained
them temporarily and convoyed them to
Sasebo, May 2S.
XebogatorT'May Report to Czar.
By direction of the Emperor, Admiral
Ito has Instructed Admiral Togo to allow
VIce-Admlral Nebogatoff and other Rus
sian officers to transmit a report of the
battle and a list of casualties and pris
oners - to the Emperor of Russia. The
officers of the battleships Orel and Niko
lai I and the coast-defense ships Admiral
Apraxine and Admiral Scnlavln are to be
permitted to return to Russian upon glv
The damages to the Japanese fleet, Ad
miral Togo says, were slight Only three
torpedo-boats were lost No warships or
destroyers were sunk.
Mikado's Thanks for Victory.
The Emperor has Issued the following
rescript to Admiral Togo:
Our combined fleet "encountered the en
emy's fleet In the Korean Strait and after
several days desperate battle annihilated It.
accomplishing an unprecedented feat. TVe
are glad that by the loyalty of our officers
and men we have been enabled to respond to
the spirits of our ancestors. Though the
war be long, we hope that you will be loyal
and brave and secure a successful result
(Concluded on Page 3.)
BOMB TURIN AT :
Anarchist's Bad : Aim - Saves
Monarch and . President
FIVE PERSONS ARE INJURED
Spanish Sovereign and French Presi
. dent -Have Miraculous Escape.,
Three Young Men Are Ar
rested on Suspicion.
PARIS. June "L An attempt to assasi-
nate King Alfonso was made at midnight.
as His Majesty drove with President Lou
bet from a gala performance at the Grand
Opera-House. A bomb was thrown by an
anarchist, and exploded with deadly ef
fect near the royal carriage. As if by a
miracle, both the King and President
escaped uninjured, but fragments of the
missile seriously Injured five persons,
killed or maimed a number of cavalry
horses forming the escort and knocked
out a chllds eye. The"KIng, and President
retained their presence of mind, His
Majesty sending back a member of his
suite to make inquiries' as to the condi
tion of the wounded. The person who Is
believed to have thrown the bomb has
been arrested with two others vho are
thought to be Implicated In tbe plot
King Alfonso and President Loubet. had
been cheered along the entire route to
the opera by enthusiastic crowds, the
young monarch having completely gained
the hearts of Parisians since his arrival
here. The gala performance comprised
"Samson and Delilah" and "Maladetta."
"When the King and President Loubet
entered the building, surrounded by a
brilliant staff and followed by nearly the
entire diplomatic corps and superior offi
cials, the house, which was composed of
the elite of French society, rose and
cheered, while the orchestra played the
Spanish and French national anthems.
The performance went without a hitch.
His Majesty chatted gaily with President
Loubet during the Intermissions, and at
the close of the performance the orches
tra again' played the" national hymns of
the two countries, and the King and Pres
ident arose to leave.
Cheered by 33ense Crowds.
-They proceeded down the grand stair
case andTTrrived at the gaily ..Illuminated
and decorated Place de l'Opera. where
the royal carriage awaited them. The
King and President took scats side by
side, and the vehicle started off, sur
rounded by several squadrons of cuiras
siers, toward the Avenue de l'Opera.
The space around the Opera-House waa
cleared for SCO yards, but the avenue was
packed with a dense throng which, while
awaiting the passage of the royal and
Presidential party, admired the charming
scene, the decorations extending as far as
the Palais-Royal. When the King's car
riage passed at a gallop, followed by oth
ers containing the diplomatic corps and
the Ministers, the crowd cheered Itself
hoarse, shouting: -.
"Long live the King!" and' "Long live
The procession arrived at the end of the
Avenue de VOpera and crossed the Place
Theatre Francals. where were assembled
at least 15C0 persons in tbe Rue de Rohan,
a short street forming practically a con
tinuation of the Avenue- de l'Opera, right
opposite the arched gateway of the
Louvre leading to the Place Carrousel
Bomb Flung at Carriage.
There, just a few yards before -reaching
the Rue Rlvoli, a man sprang forward
with his arm raised in the air and. before
the cordon of police could prevent him,
without uttering a word, threw a project
ile In the direction of the royal carriage
The police immediately rushed toward
At that moment a deafening explosion
occurred. Cries from the crowd were
BK OrXNTCB THA ATOK THE EXF9mOX CEKEMOXIXS.
beard and. a scene of intense excitement
besa. the -crowd surging to and fro. Sol
diers were seen to fall, but as the Cash
from the, bomb died' out. it was observed
thatthe King and the President had not
been struck, and their carriage proceeded
on its way.
The -bomb had "been thrown with" too
great force and passed over the-royal car-rtage-and-
struck-1 he-shoulder of a cuiras
sier, and then fell to the ground, where it
exploded, fragments of It striking the
horses of the soldiers, causing them to
bolt and throw their riders.
Several Persons Wounded.
Captain Schneider," whowas riding at
the' right side of the carriage, and Cap
tain Garnler, who was on the left, were
both thrown. Fragments of the bomb
also struck five persons a Sergeant, two
policemen, a woman, who was seriously
injured, and a child, "who was struck In
the eye. One hose of the escort was
killed outright and six others lay about
maimed and. bleeding.
The force of the explosion was terrific
and caused a derangement of the electric
lights, which were 'all extinguished, add
ing darkness to the scene of confusion.
Women and children screamed, and a
panic was fpr a time threatened In the
vast throng- until the police succeeded In
In the meantime the remainder of the
escort to the royal carriage had closed
around the vehicle, which disappeared un
der the archway of the Louvre. The
young King was to be seen sitting beside
the President He was pale, but appar
ently calm. Just before the carriage dis
appeared the Klnff called one of the atta
ches to the Spanish Embassy, and sent
him back to inquire concerning the
wounded. The carriage drove off to the
Palais d'Orsay, hemmed in, by troops and
Thy police Immediately gathered in
strong- force and cleared the surrounding
streets and began attending to the
wounded, who were carried to a nearby
Suspected Bombthrower Caught.
Immediately following the explosion an
individual was seen to dash Into the
crowd, but men seized him before he could
escape and turned him over to the police.
He is believed to have been the author of
the outrage. Many other arrests were
made. The first person taken was a boy
about 20 years of age, having an injured
eye. It was not known whether his
wound was caused by the explosion or by
the violence of the crowd. He refused
A woman informed the police- that she
saw the man under a neighboring gate
way talking to two men just before the
1 explosion. He had something conical-
shaped in his hand. She also declares
that she saw him lighting what she now
considers must have been a fuse, but at
the time she says she did not pay much
attention to him. .
Other persons arrested on suspicion of
being accomplices In the deed refuse to
give Information regarding- the man be
lieved to be responsible. Throughout the
night excited crowds remained outside the
cordons of police and soldiers drawn
about the scene of the explosion, where
officials of the municipal laboratory are
searching for fragments of the bomb.
Prisoners All Young Workmen.
At 2 o'clock this morning the Prefect
of Police Interrogated the men arrested.
who described themselves as follows:
Louis Finot, aged 22, a tailor; Marcel
Hauten. aged U, a glassblower; and Fer
dinand Bolcr, aged 21, a florist. It Is not
known whether they belonged to the
group which organized the outrage. They
will be put through a- serious Interroga
tlon. Meanwhile they are held at the dis
position of the police.
King Inquires Into Facts.
After they returned to the Palais d'
Orsay, President Loubet remained for
a considerable time with King Alfonso,
who requested that he be informed of the
circumstances of the event. He desired
to know whether anybody had been
wounded, and he expressed his Intention
of not retiring until completely reassured
on this point
His Majesty telegraphed to his mother
informing her that he had returned to
the royal quarters without incident.
President Loubet withdrew after telling
the King how much he deplored the
shocking attempt and congratulating him.
on his happy escape. Lights were pb
served until very late in the King's apart
ments. The, King did not retire until
informed that nobody had been seriously
The police report that Paul Gartier,
stenographer of the Chamber of Deputies,
(Concluded on Fage 3.)
S CITY'S GUEST
Comes to Speak at
Opening of Fair,
REPRESENTS MR, ROOSEVELT
Fourth U." S. Cavalry Escorts
Him Through Streets.
CHEERED BY GREAT THRONG
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Warren Fair
hanks Arrive to Attend Today's
Ceremonies at the Great
VICE-PRESIDENT rAIRBAXSS TO
DAY. 8:30 A. it Vice-President Fair
banks and President Goode will ha
conducted by an escort of-cavalry
from. Mr. Goode's residence to Sixth
and Montgomery, when the parade
10 A. M. Hides In carriage with
President Goode In parade from Port
land Hotel to Exposition entrance.
Twenty-eighth and Thurman streets.
11:45 A. M. The Vice-President.
Congressional committee and other
guests walk from the Kew Tork
building to the ceremonial platform.
1 P. M. Delivers address on cere
1:30 P. M. At conclusion of opening
ceremonies, goes to New Tork building,
with other guests, for refreshments.
7 P. M. Guest at dinner at Sew
"' Tork building In honor of Vice-President
and Congressional committee.
9 to 11 P. M. Guest of honor at re
ception in pavilion annex to New Tork
He who may be-President ancVwho Is
the personal representative of the execu
tive head of the Nation. Charles Warren
Fairbanks, Vice-President of the "United
States, Is the guest' of Portland. And he
cames not alone,- but accompanied by
many others who rank high in the coun
cils of the Government Joseph G. Can
non, the veteran statesman and the
Speaker of tbe House' of Representatives,
a man who, it Is said, may- also be the
Chief Executive of the country. Is here;
James A. Tawney, who cast the deciding
vote that made possible the Government
appropriation which allowed the Lewis
and Clark Exposition to open its gates;
these, and many others, friends of Oregon
and . of the Northwest, have come to do
honor to the effort of Portland and tha
The train bearing the Vice-Presidential
and "Congressional party did not reach the
Union depot yesterday morning until 3
o'clock, owing to a delay in the ruHnlBg
time and change In the hour cf leaving
Seattle. But the hour to Bpara added to
the numbers, gathered to do the guests
of the state honor, and when the train at
last drew Into the station, the cordon ot
Captain Bailey's finest had a strenuous
time. In keeping a clear passage for tha
visitors to pass to their, carriages.
Met by President Goode.
President H. "W. Goode, of the Exposi
tion, and -Mrs. Goode, J. C. Ainsworth.
Henry Ladd Gorbett and L. A Lewis,
the committee chosen to represent the Ex
position, and Theodore Hardee, the assis
tant to President Goode, were waiting
under the train sheds as the long line of
coaches came to a standstill, and Mrv and
Mrs. Goode. Theodore Hardee, Colonel
Steever and his chief of staff. Captain
F. T. Arnold, boarded the private car in
which were Vice-President ana Mrs. Fair
banks, Mr. and Mrs. "Warren Fairbanks
and Fred Fairbanks. President Good
welcomed Vice-President Fairbanks and
his party to the city and to the Exposi
tion, "after which formality the way was
led to the carriages waiting in front of
the mainentrance on Sixth street.
Amid a Storm of Cheers.
The Vice-Presidential party. Immediate
ly followed by the members of the Con
gressional party, headed by Speaker Jo
seph Cannon, passed through the crowds
at the gates amid a storm ot cheers and
cries of welcome. As Vice-President
Fairbanks emerged from under the- rcn, ,
escorted by Mr. Goode, the Fourth Cav
alry Band struck up the Vice-Presidential
salute, whila the long line of horsemen
ranged on either side of the street swung
their sabres to the present
Vice-President and Mrs. Fairbanks and
Mr. and Mrs. Goode were placed in ta
first carriage, and, preceded by the band,
and escorted by the troops, started in the
direction, o,t tbe Portland Hotel, In tha.
second carriage were Mr. and Mrs- War
ren Fairbanks, and Fred Fairbanks, while
the third carriage contained Colonel Stee-.
ver and his chief, Captain Arnold. Fol
lowing these carriages were the mem
bers of the Congressional party, headed
by Mr. Cannon.
The parade led up Sixth streetyto tha
: Portland Hotel, where the Vice-PreaWen-
tlal party, escorted by the troops, turned
Land drove to the residence1 of Mr. and.
Mrs. Goode, wno will be tho hosts of. Mr.
and Mrs. Fairbanks and their family dur
ing their stay In the city.
There were.no formal functions exteaded
to the- guests of the city yesterday aftr-
iCcBclod-fr ca Page .).