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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1905)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 1905.
Realistic Sham Battle Is En
acted to Delight of
SHIP IS BLOWN TO ATOMS
finally the Fort- Is Destroyed by
the Battleships and the Stars
.' .and Stripes Are Hoisted
Over Its Ruins.
Fort Moro surrendered last night and
the Star-Spangled Banner now waves
over the once proud citadel, behind the
buttresses of which the Spaniards so vain
gloriously dotted the boys in blue. It
'was not the formidable fortress of San
tiago that capitulated last night, as it
lias been in the hands of the Americans
for several years, but it was the Fort
Moro of the iLcwis and Clark Exposition
that was captured after a gallant assault,
which served as a fitting and magnificent
climax to tho grandest, most wonderful
and most realistic sham military engage
ment evor produced in the West.
Fully 25,000 persons witnessed the fall
of Fort Moro at the Exposition and went
home marveling at the magnitude and the
realism of the great sham battle they
had been fortunate enough to see. Very
few of those who attended will ever again
Tiave the rare opportunity of witnessing
.another such novel and wonderful spec
tacle. Lake a Fitting Scene.
Guild's L,ake is peculiarly adapted to the
production of a naval engagement, and
the Exposition officials took advantage
of it better than they knew. Not until
the battle was over and they had heard
the expressions of the greatest satis
faction on tho lips of the thousands of
spectators, did those who took part in it
realize or conceive the extent of their
achievement All the memories of their
first attempt were erased and from the
numerous citizens of Portland as well, as
they, knew they had retrieved all the
confidence of the public
Early last night the street cars leading
to the Exposition began filling with
crowds, and by 8 o'clock they were
thronged to their utmost capacity. From
all directions the swarms of people
poured through the gates of the Exposi
tion, seoklng points of vantage, from
vhlch to see the great naval production
which had been promised them. Long
before the first gun was fired the Bridge
of .Nations, Government Island and the
bridge loading to the American Inn were
packed with humanity. Nearly every pos
sible point from which the battle could
be seen was crowded. Several thousand
people saw the engagement from Willam
ette Heights, and the bluffs overlooking
Searchlights Play on Fortress.
Searchlights played full upon the fort
ress, which looked very forbidding and
formidable. On each side of the fort could
be seen two large battleships. About
o i.v TTinnv llehts twinkled out
from far across the waters. Rapidly
they grew nearer, anu mo wdiwio
soon distinguished the outlines of
five battleships. When close to the fort,
a sheet of flame burst from the sides of
the nearest ship.. From Fort Moro sound
a -Krin nil the defenders hurried
to their posts, and searchlights were
turned upon the auacKing iieei,
Within a few seconds the black muzzles
of the guns of the fort vomited forth fire
and smoke, and the great naval battle
'was on. The purr of the machino guns,
v, v.nfn iroKif stnA the snutterlns: of the
rifles in the hands of the marines, punc
tuated by the roar and almost deafening
crash of the hoavy cannons, tne iiicKer 01
samvhiic-iits. the cheers of the sailors
and tho soldiers and the heavw cloud of
..smoke which hung over the fort and
ships, all aided in making it tho grandest
and most realistic naval sham battle ever
produced on Ahe Coast. The roar of tho
battle was terrible, and many of the spec
tators hnd to cover their ears. The Are
from the . stationary ships and the fort
was the heaviest as in tnem were in
stalled the largest of the cannon.
Fleet Pours Galling Fire.
Three times the fleet filed paBt the fort.
firing rapidly and constantly. The Span
iards returned the lire with equal vigor.
but their aim was poor. Soon huge gaps
.appeared in the side of tho fort, every
thing "being done to make the battle
realistic, and it could be seen that the
defenders were in dire distress. However
tho defenders took heart when a flame
"was seen to wind its way up the side of
one of the battleships, and they redoubled
their efforts. Soon the flames enveloped
the ship and upon their eating they way
into the magazine, there was a tremend
ous explosion, blowing it to atoms. This
greatly angered and incensed the sailors
ana iney went ai it naraer man ever.
Fort Moro in Flames.
A few minutes later flames burst from
Fort Moro. The Are from the defenders
grew less and .less until it had almost
stopped. The fleet drew close to Fort
Moro, and from them came the marines
who gallantly scaled the walls. There
"wore a few scattering shots, and the Are
from Fort Moro ended as it was in the
hands of the Americans. The yellow flag
of the Spaniards was pulled down and
the Stars and Stripes hoisted amid the
strains of the "Star Spangled Banner"
from the massed bands. The spectators
gave a long, loud cheer and the spectacle
was over. The thousands of spectators
cast their eyes over the scene of the
battle In a long last look and with the
smell of burnt powder fresh in their nos
trils, started for home.
(Dakar Huber, director of works, at the
Exposition, had direct charge of the naval
battle, and to him is due a large part of
the credit for the great success which it
turned out to be. Captain Gowan, of the
Tenth united States Infantry, had com
mand of Fort Moro, and Maior Mc
Donnoll, of the Centennial Guard, was in
charge of the' scaling party and Captain
Clark in command of the fleet. The mill
tary bodies that took part in the engage
ment were the Tenth United States. In
fantry, the Centennial Guard and Battery
A. of the Oregon National Guards. The
life-saving crew also assisted. The battle
resulted in the expenditure of nearly
ON INDUSTRIAL UNIONISM
Frank Bohn of Jfevr York Talks for
"What is industrial unionism?" was
the theme of discussion before an open
meeting of the new labor organization
known, as the Industrial Workers' of the
World, at Union hall, 66 North Sixth
street, last evening.
The- object of this new movement is
eventually to supplant the present labor
"body known as the American Federation
of Labor, 'and the meeting last evening
was attended by a scattering few of the
local union men In addition to the local
members of the organization.
The principal speaker of the evening
was the organizer for this district, Frank
Bohn, of New York City. Other men in
the movement were to have addressed
the meeting, but were unable to attend.
and Mr. Bohn occupied the floor during
a larger portion of the evening, both In
elaborating the benefits to accrue to the
laboring classes by affiliation with this
organization and in answering queries
of the skeptical.
He baaed his argument on the principals
of the new organization, the Industrial
Workers of the World. According to
Mr. Bohn and the exponents of the new
movement in labor circles. Industrial
unionism is the name applied to that
form of trades-unions which has sprung
Into existence as a direct outgrowth of
modern industrial conditions. under
which whole Industries are practically
owned and controlled by one set of capital
ists through the medium of trusts or
combines. He claims that the labor or
ganizations of today are unable to com
pete with the situation as It stands at
present, for the reason that they are so
constructed that they are Incapable of
concerted action, on account of the exist
ing conditions of being apportioned ac
cording to class, which they term as
Mr. Jones, vice-president of the local
branch of the A. F. of !.. was granted
the privilege of the floor, and endeavored.
by citing figures, to show how much
that organization had done for the labor
ing classes of today, but his remarks
were evidently not in accord with the
policy of the new organization, for in
response to his statements, several In
stances were cited by Messrs. Bohn and
others in which it was said the accom
plishment of the organization he repre
sents were not encouraging to the labor
INDIAN INSTITUTE WORK
FEATURES OF THE SESSION ARE
OF GREAT INTEREST.
What Is Being Done by Teachers to
Tench -the Youth of tho
The sessions of the Pacific Coast In
dian Teachers' Institute are growing more
Interesting day by day, a particularly
successful and Instructive meeting being
held yesterday morning in the parlors of
the American Inn. Heretofore most of
the sessions have been devoted to the
reading of papers, but general discussions
are. becoming more frequent. There were
nearly 200 teachers and auditors at tho
session yesterday morning.
The education of the Indian has not yet
passed out of the stage of Infancy and
become an old-established institution, but
the educators of the younger generation
of the American savage have many
things to learn In regard to their work.
Therefore all the Ideas and suggestions at
the Institute are not always agreed upon.
The teachers express their ideas on the
various subjects regarding the teaching
of the Indians, and there have been some
very interesting debates, which have been
very beneficial to those present. One of
the Interesting papers at the convention
yesterday was read by Edwin Eells, of
Tacoma, who gave a history of the In
dian of the Northwest during the last
100 years. Tuberculosis," read by Dr.
Tabor R. White, of Arizona, proved to
be another able paper. Besides the regu
lar morning session today, a meeting
will be held at the American Inn at 7
o'clock tonight, when the officers of the
organization will be elected for the com
ing year. The two sessions Saturday will
be devoted to a Conference on Indian
Affairs, under the auspices of the Ex
position. They will be held In the morn
Ing and afternoon, beginning at 9 A. M.,
ana l m. The papers for today are:
Prayer, "The Indians of the Paget Sound
Country, Their History and Their Rellcton."
Rev. M. Eellfl. Twana. "Wash.; "The Evolution
ol the Indian School," Mlwt Laura B. Work.
superintendent, Pangultch, Utah; 'The Indian
School Physician," Dr. John Nywenlng. phyri
clan, Chemawa, Or.; "The Reservation Indian
vs. the Nonrcservatlon Indian." E. A Palmer.
Hpopa, Cal.; "The Importance of Muclc In
Classroom Work," "William Davis, teacher.
Pawhuska. Okla.; "Manual Tralnlnsr In Indian
Schools." R. J. Bauman. Hoopa, Cal.; "Higher
Ideals Real," John J. Swartz, fanner, Che
mawa, Or.; "To What Extent Should the Pu
pil Inclinations and Preferences Guide the
Employes In Selecting: Ills Vocation." John J.
McKoln, superintendent, Pendleton, Or.; "Per
sonal Hygiene," Dr. E. A Pierce Salem, Or.;
nat aiore can We Do for Returned Etu
dents T' Rev. J. W. Reynolds, dlociplinarlin.
Fort Mojave, Arir.; addrew. Mtes Bstelle Reel,
Superintendent Indian School. Washington,
LOW YUCK'S LONG DELAY
Held in Detention Shed "While Proof
Conies From China.
Low Tuck Is a Portland Chinese, who
by hard toil in an East Side garden,
saved sufficient money to enable him to
visit the land of his ancestors. But Low
Yuck had prospered In America, and he
had no idea of giving up his residenco
In Portland, even to spend his remaining
days among his fellow countrymen and
therein lies the point of our story.
A certain law provides that if a Chi
nese returns to his homeland he must
make his visit of short duration, and if
he fails in this the gates of the United
States are forever closed to him. Low
luck knew of the law and planned his
trip accordingly, but when he was ready
to return he found. that the ship on which
he had come would not return to America.
When he finally did return he was obllg'
ed to come back by way of Vancouver.
B. C, and the officers would not permit
him to land. He had no papers to show
cause for his delinquency, and the immi
gration inspectors would not accept his
explanation without proof. And so for
three months Low Yuck has languished
at the detention station at Comax, Wash.,
while his friends sent to China for evi
dence that 'there had been no ship for
Portland which he could have taken. At
last the necessary proof was forthcom
Ing. It was decided that he had been
unavoidably delayed, and so Low Yuck is
at last granted permission to re-enter the
Plays Short Change Trick.
Jennie Sengbeen, a waitress In the Bris
tol restaurant at Fourteenth and Wash
ington streets, Is the victim of the short
change trick, which was perpetrated yes
terday afternoon: An unknown man en
tored the restaurant and asked to be
given a 510 bill for that amount of silver.
The cashier not belngXable to accommo
date him. Miss Sengbeen volunteered her
services. The short-change artist hand
ed her 59.50 in silver, and taking a $1 bill
slipped It Into an envelope. The obliging
waitress called nis attention to the short
age of 50 cents, and apologizing for the
mistake, handed her back tho envelope
containing the supposed 510 note, and tak
ing his 59.50 and Miss Sengbeen's -money
Chamberlain Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
There is probably no medicine made
that Is relied upon with more implicit
confidence than Jnamteriain s Colic. Chol
era and Diarrhoea Remedy. During the
third of a century in. which It has been
in use, people have learned that It is
the one remedy that never falls. When
reduced with water and sweetened it Is
pleasant to take, i or sale by all drug
Battleship Kearsarge Runs
Into Oil Freighter.
LITTLE DAMAGE IS DONE
War Vessel Rescues Crew of Two
and Arrives In Xew York
With the Disabled Craft,
X. S. Gallup.
XEWPORT. TL. I Ausr. 24. After
colliding with and damaging the little
kerosene oil schooner IC. S. Gallup, of
New York, the battleship Kearsarge
arrived In the harbor tonight with the
disabled craft and her crew of two.
The warship was not Injured and the
loss to the owner of the schooner, the
National Oil Company, of New York,
docs not exceed 5500.
Tho battleship squadron went out
for a course of maneuvers this after
noon between Point Judith and Ncw-
Dort. but was obliged to head for tnis
port at noon because of a dense fog. At
a point five miles southeast of Point
Judith, the Gallup, which was bound
from New York to Portsmouth, with
a cargo of empty oil casks below and
filled casks on deck, crossed the bow
of the battleship. The latter, steaminff
at the rate of flve knots, struck the
schooner on the starboard side below
the water line, and the water which
poured in through a hole a foot square,
soon filled the Gallup and caused her
tn nnnaize. The onlv nersons on board
were Captain John Andrews and . his
son, William. They were rescued oy
tho crew of the Kearsarge.
DECIDED AT IiAST.
Case Arising In 1709 Decided In
XORWALK. Conn.. Auc. 24. An In
teresting French spoliation case "which
has been in praperation for a great
manv -rears for a hearing, began in the
Probate Court today before Judge
Henry W. Gregory, when administra
tors of tho estate of next of kin will
nrnsant their valid claims for Indemni
ty. In 1799 the schooner Washington
sailed from this port ror a trading
cruise in the West Indies, and while
nn th hi eh seas she was seized by the
French cruiser Leronomine and con
demned as a prize at Bass Terre Gau
daloupc. The schooner was built horo
in 1792 and was owned in equal parts
by Jemes Solleck. Elizabeth Wood and
William Irockwood, of this place, it
. iiiin .1 ( rrnt rA that her aelzura and
condemnation was illegal, and ho
owner's of the vessel and ner cargo
have been granted redress.
PILOTS MAY BULLD STEADIER
Making Plans to Build or Purchase
- PORT TOWNSEND. Wash., Aug. 2.
Pilots on Puget Sound are maKing plans
to bulla or purcnasc a- scnooner ior use
in meeting steamers that may require
tVioir KPr-vHc p; Var manv vears head
quarters have been maintainea at jron
Townsend to meet steamers passing to
rvr 'Ci?irv Tho nllotx then cr down
the straits in launches and intercept the
boats. If present plans arc ronowea out,
the new boat will be used to maintain a
regular lookout off the cape, and tho mas
torc xrfll tk their turns In nllotintr ves
sels. The plans have been approved by
the State Boara or Jfiioi commissioners,
and will probably be carried out in the
DEPT. ASKED TO RECLASSIFY
Carnegie Institute Requests That
Yacht Gallilee Be Reclassified.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 24. The Carnegie
IL S. GOVERNMENT GOODS
SHORT TIME ONLY
Seventh and Oak Merrill Bfdg. Portland, Or,
Open from 9 A. M. to 9 P. M.
ALL GOODS DIRECT FROM ORDNANCE NAVY, MARINE, QUARTERMASTER'S AND MEDICAL
DEPARTMENT, U. S. ARMY. EVERYTHING USEFUL-SOME FOR DECORATING AND NEVER
AGAIN "WILL YOU HAVE SUCH A CHANCE TO BUY UNCLE SAM'S GOODS.
U. S. Springfield, Breech-Loading Rifles. Cal. 45, Center Fire
These rifles; while little used, are in good as new working order. It's the hest (general use) rifle tho
world ever saw. None more accurate at 50 yards. Can be fired from 15 to 25 times a minute, and will kill
one mile. Just the thing for a burglar call, and every home should have one for convenience.
Each, with five cartridges t. $2.75
Extra ammunition, per hundred $2.00
$1.30 a Suit
Just like cut. I purchased
from the Quartermaster's De
partment recently SO.OOO suits
of Khaki. I sold 45,000 of
these In San Francisco and
have 1000 suits to sell here.
They cost the Government
$2.76 a suit, as any Quarter
master in the TJ. S. Army will
Inform you. We offer . them
to you at 65c a garment, or
51.30 a suit. All new and per
fect goods. Will not fade or
shrink, and last twice longer
than commonly made, as
these have stood Government
test by their Inspector. Just
the thing for citizens, miners,
ranchers, prospectors, camp
ers and -worklngmen. Similar
goods generally sell for three
times this price, or for J 3.00
to $4.00 a suit.
Price, per garment 65c
Or, per suit 81.30
Institute has asked the Department of
Commerce and Labor to reclassify the
yacht Gallilee. "so .that it will not be
compelled to enter and clear at customs
ports while engaged in making a magnetic
survey of tho North Pacific Ocean in tho
interests of navigation." The yacht has
been chartered at San Francisco by the
department of terrestrial magnetism of
the Carnegie Institute. Four scientists
have been engaged to make the survey,
for which. 525.000 has been appropriated,
and the work will probably cover a period
of three years. The yacht is now regis
tered as a merchantman, which would
require that it clear at all domestic and
foreign ports entered. To escape this
provision, the yacht would have to be
registered as a pleasure craft.
Haiti' Increasing Her Navy.
NEW YORK. Aug. 24. It was an
nounced at the office of the Hamburg
American II he of steamers today that
the company had sold its steamer Adi
rondack t Roberts. Dutton &. Co.. of
Haiti. Officers of tho line said that
thoy did not know what use she was
Intended for, but It was stated that
she had been bought for the govern
ment nf the republic of Haiti and
would bo made over into a war vesseL
Low Water In the Lewis.
The extreme low water In the Lewis
River has compelled the Vanvouver
Transportation Company to resort to
the use of very light-draft barges In
transporting their freight from the
forks to Woodland.
These barges draw less than six In
ches of water when loaded' with ton
tons of freight and even with these
they have to wait for the tide In order
to pole up.
Towboat Ottawa Leased.
The steamer Ottawa, formerly known
as the Kenan!, before she whs practi
cally rebuilt, has been leased by Ran
dalls Brothers from the Oregon Round
Lumber Company. They intend to put
her into commission at once. Thomas
Randalls' papers as pilot and master
wore Issued yesterday. Ho has spent
much tirao on river work, not only
here, but in Alaska.
Big Haft Arrives In Port.
. SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Aug. 24. The
steamer Francis H. Leggett arrived here
today, having In tow a log raft -containing
10.000.003 feet of lumber, which was
brought from the Columbia River without
This Is the third big raft of piling to
be delivered by the Leggett this year, all
Bennington in Dry dock
VALLEJO, Cal., Aug. 24. The. Benning
ton went Into the drydock yesterday, and
was visited by many people. The boiler
and engine-rooms still present a frightful
spectacle, only the debris having been
removed. The gunboat will be taken out
of the dock today, and as no authority
has been received to make repairs, she
will go out of commission.
Steamer Undine Chartered.
The steamer Undine was chartered by
a number of delegates to tho National
Association of Railway Commissioners to
run to the locks and back yesterday. She
left at 8 A. M. and returned at 6 P. M.
The charter was arranged by the O. R. &
Ji. . Co., and the party was taken from
the Ash-street dock.
Tho-Undlno's regular passengers to the
locks were sent up on other boats.
Xovclty Takes 700,000 Feet.
ASTORIA, Or., Aug. 24. (Special.)
The manifest of the schooner Novelty,
which sailed yesterday for San Fran
cisco, was filed In the Custom-House
today. The vessol carries a cargo of
700.690 feet of lumber, loaded at
Knappton and consigned to the Simp
son Lumber Company.
Fruit Steamer Ashore.
NEW YORK, Aug. 24. Bound from
Port Antonio. Jamaica, to this city
with a cargo of bananas, the fruit
steamer Bancs went ashore today near
Jones Beach life-saving station. As
sistance has been sent. She carries a
crew of 20, but no passengers.
Codfish Schooner Arrives.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 24. The Pa
cific States Trading Company's
schooner dlen arrived from Alaska to
day with a big catch of codfish, the
first to come to this port for curing.
The Glen'a success opens a new indus
try for California.
Ijaunch on the Ways at Supples.
Th launch Shlrlnv. nf th Favorite
Boat Company, has been pulled out on
the ways at Supple s for 'a thorough
overhauling Hsr nlnr nn th run to
the Islands will be taken by the De
Burns in English Channel.
LONDON. Aug. 24. The steam ketch Al
batross, loaded with petroleum, caught
fire in the English Channel this evening
and burned furiously. The crew was safe
ly landed, but the vessel Is a total loss.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Aug. 24. Condition of the bar
at S P. M. smooth; wind northwest; weather
clear. Arrived at 8 and left up at 0 A. M.
Steamer F. A. Kllburn, from San Francisco
and coast porta. Arrived down at 10 A M.
and sailed at 3 P. M. Schooner O. M. Kel
logg, for San Francisco. Arrived at 10:20
A. if. and left up at 1 P. M. Steamer Roan
oke, from Port Los Angeles and way port.
Arrived at 11:10 A M. and left up at 1:30
P. II. Steamer Northland, from San Fran
cisco. Arrived at 3 and left up at 5 P. M.
Steamer Alliance, from Coos Bay and
San Francisco, Aug. 24. Arrived at 7
A M. Steamer Francis H. Leggett. with
log raft, from Columbia River. Sailed
Cruiser Chicago, for Puget Sound; steamer
Winnebago, for Shanghai; ship County of
Inverness, for Tacoma; steamer G. C Lln-
dauer. for Cray's Harbor. Arrived Steamer
Breakwater, from Coos Bay; steamer Umn-
Ulla. from Mctotia; steamer Aramon. from
Seattle; steamer San Pedro, from Gray's
Harbor; steamer M. F. Plant, from Coos
THREE SALES OF REALTY
Important Transfers of Several
Properties In Portland.
Three largo realty transfers have
been recorded within the last two days,
affecting property in tho buslenss por
tion of the city. The GUman .property
on the southeast corner of First and
Alder streets, which has belonged to
the Failing- estate for six years was
sold by Henrietta Falling to Frank
Klernan, the deed being made out lo
the Security Savings &. Trust Company.
The price paid was $35,000.
This property was known for -many
years as the GUman Hotel and received
a large patronage several years ago.
At present It Is used for a rooming
house. It is a substantial structure and
will be remodeled by the new owner.
C. F. Rockwell sold a rooming-house
on West Park street between Morrison
and Yamhill streets to L. O. Ralston
for 13.000. The building is three sto
rles and well equipped- Mr. Ralston
will make no change in it for the pres
ent at least.
The third sale is that made by Fleck
ensteln, Mayer & Co. to Judge J. C
Morcland. of Portland, and Bella
Wright, of Union, which was announced
in The Oregonian yesterday. The prop
erty is at Sayenth nnd Johnson streets
and the price 29,000.
Homing Pigeon Shot.
The dead homing pigeon that was
washed upon the beach at Fort Canny.
Wash., last Sunday, mention of which
was made In a special dispatch published
yesterday morning, belonged to L. P.
Limerick, of Portland. It was liberated
Sunday morning at Ilvfaco and was to
fly to this city. With other birds. It was
being trained for a trial speed flight from
San Francisco to Portland. It Is believed
that it was shot, and in this connection,
E. H. Bauer, of the Oregon Homfng Club.
stated yesterday that It was probable
sportsmen did not realize the true condi
tion of affairs, else they would not shoot
such a bird. It was hoped, he said, that
in future hunters would not shoot horn
Ing pigeons, as the birds were being
trained Just now for competitive speed
DAYLIGHT DOWN COLUMBIA
Ob "T. J. Potter, Queen of River Boats.
Don't Miss It.
T. J. Potter sails for Astoria and North
Beach as follows: August 22. 9 A. M.;
August 23, 9 A. M.: August 24. 9 A.M.;
August 25, 9:40 A. M.: August 26. 1 P. M.
Don't fall to see the Lower Columbia from
decks of this magnificent boat. Particu
lars and O. R. & N. Summer book by
asking C. W. Stinger, city ticket agent.
Third and Washington streets. Portland.
For boys 15 years up to men's size
of 35 breast" measurement. These
Overcoats are strictly pure all
wool, all one grade and color.
They are made out of navy blan
kets that became wet and stained
at tho navy-yard, which after
wards were dyed black and made
up In small-size overcoats. They
are worth four tlmos the money.
Guaranteed water-proof, ea.$2o
And a Store Full of Other Goods Equally as Attractive
in Appearance and Price
W. STOKES KIRK
1 1 Whiskey
was conspicuously honored at
the St. Louis Exposition by the
award of the
which was the highest award
(this being higher than the gold
medal prizes), because of, its
superior quality, purity, flavor,
as compared with ail other brands
Sold at all flnKls's cafe and by Jobtwn.
WH. LA'AHAN & SON, Baltliaere.Hd.
iiim tattle adinesift3t
City, St, Louis Special
for Cheballs. Centralla.
Olyxnpla. Gray's Harbor.
South Bend. Tacoma.
Seattle, Spokane. Lew
lston. Butte. Billing:.
Denver, Omaha. Kan
sas Clty.bSt, Louis and
Southeast S:30am 4:30 pm
North Coast Limited,
electric lighted, for Ta
comn. Seattle. Spokane,
Butte, Minneapolis, St
Paul and the East 2:00 pm 7:00 am
Puget Sound Limited for
Chehalts. Centralla, Ta
coma and Seattle only. 4:30 pm 10:33 pm
Twin City Express for
Tacoma. Seattle, Spo
kane. Helena. Butte,
Yellowstone Parle. Min
neapolis. St. Paul ana
..11:45 pm 6:50 pm
A. D. Charlton, Assistant General Passen
ger Agent. 233 Morrison st,, corner Third,
NORTH PACIFIC S. S. CO.'S
Sails for San Francisco and Los Angeles
Calling at Eureka En Route
SATURDAY, AUG. 26TH, AT 8 P. M.
Prom Colombia Dock o. 1.
TICKET OFFICE, No. 251 WASHINGTON STREET
Phone Main 1314
H. YOUNG, Agent
on the Columbia
Yon cannot go home without taking
tho trip, Portland to the locks and
return, ol. the splendid
Steamer Bailey Gatzert
Leave week days 8 :30 A. M., Sundays
9 A. 31. Re turning, arrive 5 :30 P. M.
Regular service Portland to The
Dalles, dally except Sunday, leaving at
7 A. M. Connecting at Lyle with C. R.
& N. Ry. for Goldendale and Klickitat
Valley points. Dock foot Alder street;
phone Slain 914.
S.F.& Portland Steamship Co.
Operating the Onlj- Passenger Steamers for
San Francisco Direct.
"Columbia" (3000 tons), Auff. 24; Sept. 3-13
"St. Paul" (2500 tons), Ausr. 29; Sept. 8-18.
From Ainsworth Dock at 8 P. it.
REDUCED ROUND-TRIP RATE. $23.00.
Berth and Meals Included.
JAS. II. DEWSOX. Ajrent.
Phone Main 268. 248 Washington St.
Oregon City Boats
Leave Portland (week days), 8 A. M.,
11:30 A. M. 3:30 P. M.
Leave Oregon City 10 A. M.. 1:30 P. M.,
5:30 P. 2L
Sunday specials leave Portland 8:30. 9:30
and 11:30 A. M. ; 1:30, 3:30 and 5 P. IT.
Boats for Salem and way leavo 6:43 A. M.
dally except Sunday.
Oregon City Trans. Dock, foot Taylor a.
PHONE MAIN 40.
FASTAND POPULAR STEAMSHIPS"
LEAVE SEATTLE 0 P. M.
"Jefferson." Aug. 29, Sept. T. 17, 27.
"Dolphin," Sept. 2. 12. 22.
KETCHIKAN. JUNEAU. DOUGLAS.
HAINES, SKAGWAT. Connects with
"W. P. & Y. route for Atlln. Dawson.
Tanana. Nome. etc.
CHEAP EXCURSION RATES.
On excursion trips steamer calls at
Eltka. Metlakahtla. Glacier. WrangeL
etc. In addition to regular ports of
CaU or send for "Trip to "Wonderful
Alaska." "Indiaa- Basketry," "Totem
THE ALASKA S. 8. CO..
Frank Woolsey Co., Agents.
232 Oak St. Portland, Or.
Excursions to Alaska
Seattle to Nome and St. Michaels. Steam
ship Ohio leaves Seattle about September 3.
Steamship Oregon leaves Seattle about Sep
tember 0. 1005. Apply
Frank "Woolsey Co., 250 Oak tt. Portland.
White Star Steamship Co., 007 First ave
China, Japan and Manila
Boston Steamship Co. and Boston Towboat
Co.. from Tacoma and Seattle.
Steamship Shawmut leaves on or about
August 30. 1005.
Steamship Hyades leaves on or about Sep
tember 26. 1003.
For rales, freight and passage apply to
Frankjif.'aterhouse. managing agent. Seattle,
or "to Frank Woolsey Co.. agents, 230 Oak
mid union PieiHC
3 TRAINS TO THE EAST DAILY
Through Pullman standards and tou'ls;
oleeplng.cars dally to Omaha. Chicago.
kane; tourist sleeping-car dally to Kansa
City; through Pullman tourist sleeping rar
personally conducted) weekly to ChL-ags.
i Reclining chair-cars Ueata free) to the East
SPECIAL tor the East
0:13 A. M.
a :23 P. M.
3:15 P. M. iS:0O A. M.
. Dallv. Dally.
For Eastern Washlnclnn Wnltn Walla.
Lewiston. Coeur d'Alena and Oreat Northern
for the East via Hunt
ington. S:15 P. M.
17:15 A. M.
FOR ASTORIA andj
way points, connecting1
with steamer tor II wa
co and North Beach,
steamer HassoJo, Aah
st. dock (water per.)
8:00 P. M. !G:00 P. M.
10:00 P. M.
"T. J. Potter" for Astoria and North Beach
points lh follows: August 22. OA. M. : Aug
ust 23. a A. M.; August 21. 9 A. M.; August
25, 9-40 A. M.; August 20. 1 P. M.
FOR DAYTON. Ore
gon City and Yamhill
River points. Aaa-st.
dock (water per.)
:00 A. M.
5:30 P. M.
4:0O A M.
5:W P M.
Idaho and way points
irom Kiparia. Wash.
Ticket Office, Third and Washington.
Telephone Main 712. C. W. Stinger, City
Ticket Agt.; A. L. Craig, Gen. Passenger Agt.
'or Sale, Ruee
dea, San Francte
eo. Mojave, Los
Angeles, El P&m.
New Orleans and
ennects at Wed
burn dally except
Sunday with train
for Mount AngI.
Wendling and Na
tron. Eugene passenger
eosnects at Wood
burn with Mt. An
gel and Sllverten
8:45 P. M.
7.23 A. M.
8:30 A. M.
5:55 P. M.
6:00 P. M.
10:35 A. M.
7:30 A. XL
4:50 P. M.
t!0:45 P. M.
5:30 T. M
(18:25 A. M.
tl:50 P. M.
tDatly exeept Sunday.
PORTLAND-OSWEGO SUBURBAN SERVICE
Leaves Portland ditlly for Oswego at 7.30
A M.; 12:50. 2:05, 4. 5:30. 6. J5. 7:45. 10 10
P M Dally except Sunday, 5:80. 6:30. 8 3.
10:25 A M.; 11:30 P. M. Sunday only. A. M.
Returning from Oswego, arrives Pvrta-1
dallr 8 30. 10:10 A. M.. 1:33. 3:05. 4:53. 6 29.
735 0-55 11:10 P. M. Daily except Sun jay.
6:25 7'. 0:20, 11:45 A. M. Except M.n
daV' iZS X- M Sunday only, 10 A. M.
Leave front same depot for Dallas and In
termediate points dally. 6 P. M. Arrive Pcrt-
IaThe "fndependence-Monmouth motor l!r.e
operates dally to Monmouth and Alrlie con
necting with S. P. Co. trains at Calls- and
InStSrfarea from Portland to Sacnx
mento and San Francisco. $20; berth 55. bc.-ond-class
faro. $13; second-cla berth. 5-0
Tickets to Eastern points and Europe. As;
Japan. China. Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner Third and
Washington streeta. Phone Main 712.
Astoria and Columbia
River Railroad Co.
Leaves. UNION DEPOT. Arrives.
Daily. For Maygers. Rainier. Daily.
Clifton. Astoria. War
renton. Flavei, Ham
8:00 A. M. mond. Fort Stevens. 11:20 A. M,
2:30 P. M. Gearhart Park. Sea
Sat, only. side. Astoria and Sea
shore. Express Dally.
7-00 P.M. Astoria Express. 0:30 P.M.
Ex. Sat. 1 Dally. ,
a A. STEWART, J. C. MAYO.
Comm'l Agt. 248 Alder st. G. F. & P. A.
Phone Main 906.
Cltr Ticket Office. 122 Third St, Phono 880.
2 OVERLAND TRAINS DAILY O
The Flyer and tho Fast MalL
For tickets, rates, folders and full infor
mation, call on or address
H DICKSON. City Passenger and Ticket
Agt.. 122 Third street. Portland. Or.
S. S. IYO MARTJ.
For Japan, China and all Asiatic Ports, will
leave Seattle about October 3.
mm DAYS ON mm
O PUGET SOUND O
The Mediterranean of the Pacific."
PUGET SOUND BRITISH COLUMBIA
Pays for a 5 days round-trip to TACOMA. SE
ATTLE. EVERETT, BELLINGHAM. ANA
CORTES. WASH.; VANCOUVER. BRITISH
Leaving Portland August 28. 31. September
5, first-class transportation, meals and berths
Included, via Northern Pacific Railroad, and
The palatial ocean-going steamships, UMA
TILLA. QUEEN. CITT OF PUEBLA.
For full information apply to Pacific Coant
Steamship Co.. 240 Washington st. Phone
Main 229, also American Inn, Exposition
For South -Eastern Alaska
Steamers leave Seattle 9 P. M.
S. S. Humboldt. S. S. City
"JVof Seattle, S. S. Cottage City,
August 24, 26.
For San Francisco direct.
Queen, City o Puebla, Uma
tilla. 9 A. M.. Aug. 21. 26, 31
Portland Office. 249 Washington st. Main 229.
C. D. DUNANN. G. P. A.,