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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1905)
THE HORNING- OREGONIAN, MONDAY, JULY 10, 1905.
THE KIND YOU HAVE ALWAYS BOUGHT
In Use For Over Thirty Years.
ling theStoaachs andBoweb of
Optum,Morptriiie cor "Mineral.
Not Narc otic.
Apetfectfiemedy for Constipa
tion. Sour S tom&ch.Diarrhoea,
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
aess andLoss OF SLEEP.
facsimile Signature of
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For Infants and Children
I A PC TTTTT GTrlTT A TTTT5 TP. rSTS
ness and ffest.Contains neither
Opium, No rphina iwrMMxaL
Worms .Convulsions Jeverishr
ocss andLoss OF SLEER.
DRAW CLOSES 1EH
teel Bridge Engine Delays
Fleet of Steamers.
WOT THE RESULT OF HEAT
Machinery Worked Well When, the
Draws of Other Bridges Stuck,
but Yesterday Closed the
Klvcr Most Effectually.
Saturday afternoon was vacation
time for the draws of the Morrison and
Burnsido-street bridges because of the
heat, and yesterday the draw of the
steel bridge decided It was about its
turn to take a rest. It was the tem
perature of 99 degrees Saturday which
made trouble at the upper bridges,
while at the steel bridge the gas engine
did it all.
For two hours the draw could not be
opened, and not a boat went down the
river. The draw wis in place and car
traffic was not interfered with.
The Hopkins yacht. El Primero,
wanted to return to her anchorage
from a run down the river, and was
forced to drop her anchor in the lower
harbor. The stilt breeze carried her
upstream, the light anchor dragging on
When at 6 o'clock the draw was
opened nine steamers went through in
a few minutes. The Mascot, Vulcan.
Nestor. Leona, Republic and lone were
all going down, and as the Undine, El
Primero and Canby passed them going
upstream, the men at tnc wheels. had to
do some lively Jockeying to avoid col
lisions. All records for steamers pass
ing the bridge In a short time were
On Saturday, when the two upper
bridges were suffering from the heat,
the steel bridge was opened 60 times to
allow steamboats to pass through. As
some of the smaller craft can slide be
neath the structure, the total number
of steamboats going through was SO.
MAKE TRAFFIC AGREEMENT
Railrouds Arrange for Better Steam
er Service to Orient.
SEATTLE. Wash., July 9. (Special.)
The Great Northern Steamship Com
pany and the Boston Steamship Com
pany will operate the steamships Da
kota, Minnesota, Shawmut and Fre
mont on a Joint schedule that will give
a sailing for the Orient once every
This has been brought about by a
coercive meeting of representatives of
the Great Northern, Northern Pacific
and Burlington, held in Chicago re
cently. The three railroads wanted to
know why their shipments to and from
the Orient were held up: why the
steamship companies with close traffic
alliances with the Hill systems permit
ted their boats to sail within a few
days of each other, leaving behind
wares that were piled high upbn the
docks. This condition prevailed on
both sides of the water.
As a result of the meeting it was
agreed between the two companies that
the schedule of sailings for the four
big steamships should be so arranged
that a boat would leave the Sound
Av&rv three weeks. If on a vakeaI l.
unable to take all the shipments the
next in order, irrespective of owner
ship, will transport the surplus.
The Boston Steamship Company will
operate the Lyra. Hyados and Pleiades
Independently. So. too. the Great
Northern will handle the Nippon Yusen
Kaisha fleet of three or more vessels
without regard to the agreement that
affects the larger carriers.
As soon as the Japanese-Russian war
is ended the Boston Steamship Com
pany will send its three smaller boats
to Northern Chinese ports. At present,
they will maintain their own schedules
to Manila. The Nippon Yusen Kalsha
boats will touch at Chinese ports here
after, but are not expected to sail for
IN CITY'S CHURCHES
his character develops and his character
Is something that he Is never without."
NOME STEAMERS ARE SAFE
Zealand la Brings Xews of Long De
lays and Also Gold.
SEATTLE, July 9. Bringing the first
news to come out of Nome since the
wires went down the mlddl of last
month, the steamship Zealandla reached
port from the North today on her way
to San Francisco. The Zealandla reports
that all of the .steamers of the Nome
fleet concerning which there has been
j much speculation during the past week
are safe, and that the delay in their
reaching Seattle on their return voyage
was occasioned by eight days of such
severe weather as to make It impossi
ble to handle cargo on the lighters.
The storm was from the South and
kicked up a heavy sea which tos.ed the
steamers and sailing crafts anchored on
Nome about in a desperate manner. The
steamers Edith. Lyra and Tamplco were
preparing to sail from Nome for Solomon
June 28. The Olymnla was at Solomon
June 19, and expected to go to SU Michael
in a day or so. The master of the phlp
St. David asked that it be reported that
j he would sail from Dutch Harbor July 15.
I Other craft at Nome were the Ellhu
Thompson, the. "Corwin. Dashing Wave,
schooner Alice McDonald, whalers Jcan
ette. Narwhal, and William Bayllss. The
gunboat Manning which left Dutch Har
bor for Nome July 2 to get Mr. Taylor.
Assistant Superintendent of the Treasury,
has made the trip from Skagway to
Dawson and down the river to St.
Michael and Nome.
The Zealandla brought 85 passengers,
all but eight of whom were for Seattle,
the balance going to San Francisco. She
also brought out the largest shipment,
of gold which has come from Nome this
Rev. Anna Shaw Speaks to
Audience of Men.
VISITING CLERGYMEN HERE
Temporarily off the Alaska coal trade
to get a cargo of lumber here, the
steamer W. H. Kruger was last night
on her way up the river.
The steam schooner South Bay ar
rived up yesterday afternoon and went
to the Portland Mills to load lumber.
This evening the steamer Northland
will leave down with lumber and pas
sengers. She has been loading at the
For the sake of traveling on the
same steamer with Miss Roosevelt and
Secretary Taft, scores of tourists made
ineffectual efTorts to obtain passage on
the big liner Manchuria, which sailed
from San Francisco Saturday.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. July 8. Condition of the bar at
5 P. M., smooth; wind, northwest: weather,
clear. Arrived down at A A. 11. and nailed at
C:15 ArM.-Stcair.cr Redondo, for San Fran
cisco. Arrived at 5 A. 11, and left up at
0 A. ST. Steamer South Bay, from San Fran
cisco. Arrived at 8 A. M and left up at
1:45 P. M. Steamer George Loom! rmn
San FranclAco. Arrived at 3 P. SI. and left
up ai ksu i . -ii. steamer v. n. Krueer
from San Francisco. Sailed at 2:30 P. SI.
Schooner F. E. Sander, for San Francisco
Sailed at 5:30 P. SI. 3teamer Newport, for
Coast port. Sailed last night Steamers Eu
reka and Aurella. for San Francisco.
San Franclnco. July 0. Sailed Steamer City
of Puebla. for Pupet Sound: -steamer Slontara,
for Petropavlorric: Keamer Signal, for Coos
Bay. Arrived Steamer Tricolor, from Lady
nmlth; steamer G. C. Llndauer, from Gray'a
Dr. Xcwcll Dulglit Hillls and Others
Speak Subjects of the Times
Treated In the City's
Dr. Anna Shaw, president of the
National Woman's Suffrage Association,
spoke 5-e.sterday afternoon to the mem
bers of the Y. SI. C A. All of those
young men who sat In the Auditorium
instead of rushing off to the river or Into
the country tn order to ei?cape the swel
tering heat, must hav known tnat wnen
Dr. Anna Shaw speaks they hear some
thing worth while. Tor they braved the
heat and thoroughly enjoyed one or this
eminent woman's characteristic sermons.
The sermon Itself was on character. It
was Impressive, it was forcible, and as
the speaker stated in her opening re
marks, must have hit more than ono
Dr. Shaw took for her text 1 Corin
"Those wero the words wnich Paul
gave to the world. He utterd them from
the dungeon Into which he had been
cast at Rome. They bespoke the char
acter of the man," she said, "because ne
gave tongue to them after he had learned
that sin and degradation had entered
Into the church which he had spent IS
months In rounding. They showed tne
great moral courage of Paul, who knew
even before he had spoken them, that he
was racing a great battle."
By way of introduction. Dr. Shaw said
that she liked to talk to men. better than
she did women, for when she was talking
to men. she was talking to heads, in
stead of hats and feathers. She said that
the heads in the rows reminded her or
ten pins, and that she would consider
that she had failed, if she did not at
least hit one head during the course or
her sermon and make the wearer or
that head stop and think.
Need No New Religion.
The speaker told of having recently
read the call of some writer for a .new
religion, because the old was passive
and spoke only of gentleness. She said
that this writer wanted a new religion
with more tight In It, but she contended
that the old had plenty of tight la It,
if the people would work as hard to
find It, as they did to obtain money.
Dr. Shaw said there was no need or a
new gospel, but there was a crying need
for the old gospel made anew. Christians,
said the speaker, are -forever making con
cessions to the foes of Christ, they have
reached a point where they were apolog
izing for sin and that before long doctors
will be finding the germ and bottling lu
"Slen bin today." said Dr. Shaw, "and
the blame is laid upon environment, ir
they can't lay the blame on environment
they turn to the mother to see If they
can't lay the blame upon her: If it lsn t
mere, tney turn to the father and will
even go into the graveyard and see ir
it is not written on the grave-stone in
hopes of finding tne reason ror man's
downfall. Nowadays they look every
place but to the man himself, and for
15 years they have cried environment,
environment. Man Is born a baby, but
he does not remain a baby, as he grows
THREE SERMOXS BY HHjLIS
Church and the Common People
Theme of Evening.
Dr. Newell Dwight Hillls finds the
West fully as strenuous as it has been
pictured, for Portland called on him
for three sermons yesterday, his first
Sunday here. The First Congregational
church was honored by his presence
in its pulpit at the morning service; a
vast crowd gathered at the Exposition
auditorium in the afternoon to hear
him, and last night the First Presby
terian church could not hold two
thirds of the crowd which endeavored
to get within hearing of his eloquence.
The eager people pressed to the steps
of the rostrum and Invaded the seclu
sion of the choir loft, sat on steps in
the aisles and stood In the doors
through his sermon.
"Christ and the Common People,"
was the topic Dr. Hillls selected for
this sermon. In which he sought to give
reason for the peculiar love of the
Saviour for the lowly classes and theirs
for him. In the common people, he
said. Christ saw the leaders of the
world, and it Is to his glory that he
had the genius to recognize this.
"In all ages," he continued, "the
common people, like children, have rec
ognized their friends, and they are al
most as exact and unerring in their
Judgment ns the needles which point
to the poles. They recognized the
teachings of Jesus Christ, because for
three and thirty years he lived the ser
mon which he afterwards preached on
the Mount. He did before he preached;
he served these people and compelled
their admiration and faith.
"Christ was of the common people
himself, and he never turned from his
kind. He lifted them up and made
them believe In themselves as well as
In him. and bcause they heard him
gladly the past is secure. He stripped
the purple robes from the. rich man as
he did the rags from the beggar, laid
his finger on the naked soul. The rea
son he had such marvelous powers
over these common people is that he
revealed himself unto them. and
brought out the latent faculties with
which they wore tilled but which had
never been understood.
"The secret of the folk Is the secret
of the Messiah," he continued. "Christ
made virtues indigenous to the com
mon people, and until today they are
seldom found betraying one another."
In this connection. Dr. Hillls related
some pathetic Incidents which had
come under his notice In the settlement
work of New York and Brooklyn. Tho
big congregation was charmed with his
delivery and powers of thought and ex
pression. Tuesday night Dr. Hillls will
lecture at the "White Temple on "Oliver
Cromwell and the English Revolution."
"THE VICTORY OF SUFFERING"
Dr. Short Delivers Interesting Ser
mon at Taylor-Street Church.
The pastor and congregation of the
Taylor-Street Methodist Church were
much disappointed that Rabbi Em 1 1
Hlrsch was unable through temporary in
disposition to occupy their pulpit last
night as had been arranged, but Dr. Short
was quite equal to the dilemma and de
livered an excellent extemporaneous
sermon. The morning sermon of this
pastor was also of deep interest. For the
topic of "The Victory of Suffering" he
took the text from Romans, S-xvlII: "For
I reckon that the smfferings of this pres
ent time are not worthy to be compared
with the glory which shall be revealed
In us," saying In part:
"The pathway to goodness, grcatnesp,
victory, leads through the valley of sor
row, and up the steeps of suffering. Such
Is true of individuals and equally true of
nations. The heart of man must be
broken before he becomes a veritable
blessln? to his fellows. Nations must
sniffer humiliation before they rise and
occupy their proper place. Bunyan's
heart must break, else the world be
robbed of the marvelous 'Pilgrim's Prog
ress.' Israel's heart must bleed, else the
beauty and poetry of his words had not
been written. Paul must puffer elre Mis
life loses its charm. The son of Mary j
must bear his cross and upon it die. else
he cannot become the central figure of (
the world's history. Rel life demands ,
heroes. Men and women love thcrrf. and
almost worship them, and he who Is not j
willing to suffer need not seek a place
among hlg fellows. Every one rising to
place and prominence in every sphere of
life goes through great tribulation.
"Why not? Suffering manifests life,
anxiety, struggle, and these are neces
sary for man's growth and well being.
He that climbs must reach forth: he that
would succeed must contend: he that
would become strong must wrestle and
at times, perhaps, suffer defeat even
though the fullness of his strength Is
made manifest. Therefore minify your
sorrows. One's difficulties are usually
magnltled. Meet the issues of life square
ly. The glory which Paul declared would
be revealed in us comes through conflicts
and suffering. The selfish old ego must
be humiliated, crucified before it can be
come gloriously immortal, before the
new life In the soul is able to assist itself.
New life in the soul Is able to assert
Itself. And not until this new life has
struggled and suffered Its way to the top
will 1C enjoy unlimited vision and un
"He who called Paul calls men today.
And the service to which men are called
means to have mingled with It some suf
fering, else no lasting benefits shall
crown our labors. Catch the real heat of j
service, and the suffering will be a very
small part of life. Catch the spirit of
Christ. Paul. Luther, and the saintly
souls among us. and the sufferings of life
will not be worthy to be compared with
the glory which shall be revealed in us."
thought, action and religion. It had been
the call of God fqr man to go forward
across continents, deserts and seas, over
coming every obstacle In building his
empire and In response to that command
he has seized and harnessed all the forces
of nature. He found nothing made ready
to his use, and had to be a pioneer fat
The action of Carter's Iiittle Liver Pills
is pleasant, mild and natural. They gent
ly stimulate the liver and regulate th
bowels, but do not purge.
What "Vc Owe Pioneers.
"What AVc Owe to the Pioneers" was
the subject of the sermon yesterday
morning by Rev. L. F. Young, in Cen
tral Methodist Church, of Alblna. Mr.
Young, In treating the topic, took a com
prehensive view, and pointed out that the
world owes everything U has and all that
Is to the pioneers of action and of
thought, and the time and distance man
has progressed since the Garden of Eden
was the home of Adam and Eve Is
though the efforts of the pioneers In
in many soaps, re
quire free alkali to
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