1 THE MORNING OBEGONIAN, TmmSBAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1905. m NOT ON BEAR SI Horst, Big California Hop Man, iSaid to Have Joined Bulls. SENSATION IN MARKETS IJrobable Reasons Advanced for Change of Attitude on Part-of Dealer, Who Is Backed by Armour Millions. ;Pke local hop trade tvas considerably aglt&ted yesterday by the report that the H. Ctmons Horst Company, of San Fran dse, which has been considered to be wm of the biggest bear firms on the Oast, had gone over to the bull side (the market. The firm Is said to have lateral ed Eastern brewers that the present Jolt in the hop market Is only momentary smd to have advised them to buy tit air stocks early, as prices will surely m higher. The Horst Company Is probably the most important factor in Che trade today ami whatever side of the market It may tnfce lis influence Is surely gqlng to be fttt. The. company is reputed to be backed hy the Armour millions and to bave set as tea mark the complete control of the hop imhistry of the Pacific Coast- The company owns large plantations In Cal itentta. and elsewhere on the Coast and wttt have a big lot of hops at its dls ptml this Fall to aid it in working oat Ks policy. Various theories were advanced, when tfce report spread about that Horst hod turned bull, to account for his change of heart. The company is said to bo ho&vfty short on the market, like nearly overy other dealer, but its own holdings tMs yoar will probably be sufficient for k to cover. Advices from England credit tko company with having made many torm contracts with brewers there and it soom. to be the policy of the syndi cate to go into this line of business ex toostvoty. If such is the case, the com fmmy. being a heavy producor, would nat watly want these contracts written at as high a figure as possible. Therefore, a bulge in the market now would" serve s aa education to the consumers, at a vary important time, that low prices need not be expected. If the Horst-Armour combination is soaking the absolute control of the Pa cific Coast hop trade, a very necessary stop would be the elimination of competi tion, and It Is needless to say that a MM market now would put more than a few dealers out of business and would go a long way toward clearing the field for any monopolistic steps to bo taken kUor. .The naturally good position of the market, which is being strengthened as short-crop roports continue to come in, is aJso given as a reason for the latest move. But whatever may be the cause, it is cortain that when Horst once starts to boost the market, nothing can stop its upward course. That there is an English demand for hops now was proved by the receipt of a wire yostorday by the Oregon represen tative of one of the largo New York ex porters, asking what choice 1905s could be bought for, and also asking for figures on 184 hops. A cablegram received in this cityjn the forenoon said the English crop may fall short of 400.000 hundred weight. The harvest is over In New York State and the yield has been esti mated at 25,000 bales. Thore is considerable inquiry for hops in Oregon and Washington and some of the Wg firms are showing considerable anxiety to cover tholr orders. Offers are batag made in the North at 11 and 11 coats, but growers generally refuse them. The only sale of new Washington hops roportod so far has been that of the Allen lot of U bales. They were bought by Hornmn Klaber & Co., of Tacoma, and the 2rlce was said to be 11 cents. The Taooma News, which draws Ita hop in spiration from the bear dealers there, says the goods will grade "choice," but the some paper prints a special from Puyallup as folio ws: "The first 1605 hops sold this year was the Allen crop of about 55 bales, which w-oro sold to representatives of Herman Xlabor & Co. yesterday. The Allen crop Is not yet nil picked and none of it Is in bales yet. and as the hops are green, they wiU grade low. Many of them also are from now plants. The price paid is not announced." Knin Frightens Hop-Plckers. ORBGON CITY. Or.. Sept. 13. (Special.) 3m .the possibility of a shortage in pkskors lies the groatest danger to the auoQaesrul harvesting of this year's hop crop. Scores of hopplckers returned to their homes by the north-bound boats and trams yesterday, and today parties of dls sMtofiod packers are being picked up at eoch station or boat landing. A report emme from a small yard near Hubbard that E0 per cent of the pickers had aban doned the place yesterday and returned to their homes because of .the unsettled weather. Picking had scarcely commenced gener ally in this county when operations were Buspeadod on account of Monday night's ml. But the yield so far as reported is fairly satisfactory and of an excellent ojaity. Josl & Schorruble, who own a smalt yard near this city, report a fine crop of baby hops. FOLK TO SEE EXPOSITION (Continued Prom First Page.) oa and attorney-at-law all in one. He may be the new type of National poli tician of the future, when the United State gets down to cases and retains a general counsel with the rank and pre rogatives of President. This may be in 19S or it may be later. Folk is young you very young, not yet 36 in fact, and oan afford to wait, but Just now he is not the accepted style of National lead er. One doesn't feel like throwing his bat Into the air after he 5ias met and talked with the man from Missouri. He Inspires respect, yes. Confidence, yes. Admiration, yes, but no particular OAthusiasm. The average voter feels no Uosiro to carry a torch or blow a megaphone for him. I Imagine that if the Governor heard a mob in the street chanting- "What's the matter with Folkr and the usual et cetera, he would feel Urea'dfully bored and would close the windows and draw the shades. Mr. Folk will not discuss the possi bility of his nomination for President. "Tm not paying any attention to that. Tm doing the work day by day that comes to me to do, and giving no thought to the morrow," is his final answer to all attempts to draw him out. The Denver papers are iSfl of alleged Interviews with him while he was there, all touching the Presidency, but they are declared to be fakes. He will not even discuss National questions In the abstract, and discourages The quickening pulse by repeating in that uhherolc, even way of his that the busi ness of the State of Missouri Is now his sole concern. v He won't permit any enthtwiwaa, nnlew one can become elated at the dull spec tacle of a big, strong man bonestly doing great big duties as unemotionally as he would argue a petition In bank ruptcy. My advice to the Governor would be "a little more hot air, Mr. Folk, a lit tle more hot air." Always providing, of course, he wants to run for President on the lemocratIc ticket. JDoes he have the hankering? His schoolteacher down in Tennessee must have told him 25 years ago that he might be President some time. He be lieved It then. Does he believe It now? The Governor just now Is giving a con sistent imitation of the Sphinx. Is he going to try to be President next time or ever? I think he Is, and there are others. What is the Governor of Missouri going to do about It? "Joe" Folk knows the answer, but he won't riddle It to us. Missouri Society's Picnic Owing to the late rains and the damp condition of the grounds, the Missouri Society has arranged to have their basket picnic at the Administration restaurant, instead of Centennial Park, as formerly planned. A committee from the Missouri Society has made full arranagements to occupy the top floor of this restaurant, and hot coffee will be furnished to all whd" bring their baskets with them, with out charge. It is hoped that the Mlssourians will bring their baskets and friends and enjoy an old-fashioned basket dinner. During the afternoon Governor Folk and other prominent speakers will deliver addresses at the Auditorium building. After the programme is completed a reception will be tendered t6 Governor Folk at the Mis souri building, where every one Is Invited to meet and shake hands with him. All those bringing baskets can leave them at the restaurant, which is situated imme diately in the rear of the Administration building, near the main entrance. ENDEAVOR INSTITUTE OPEN Sixty Delegates Attend Conference at First Congregational Church. A three days' conference of the Chris tian Endeavor Institute of the Northwest was commenced In the First Congre gational Church yesterday morning, about CO delegates being in attendance. Others arrived last night, and more ore to come this morning. The institute, which is the first of its kind ever held In the Northwest, was decided upon as a form of 'entertainment for visiting Endeavorers to the Fair. The morning session was presided over by Dr. A. A. Winter, pastor of the Evan gelical Church, Tenth and East Sherman streets, and Rev. D. A. Thompson, of the Sellwood Presbyterian Church, conducted the devotional exercises. No afternoon conference was held, but In the evening Rev. J. M. Wilson, of Seattle, delivered an interesting address to an audience presided over by Dr. E. P. Hill. The programme for this morning In cludes devotional exercises conducted by Rev. C. T. Hurd, and a conference on "Field Secretary Work," by Rev. W. J. Sharp, field secretary for Oregon and Washington. Mr. Van Ogden Vogt will also speak during the session. The congregation of the First Presby terian will unite in the mass meeting of the Endeavorers at the church tonight, when Von Ogden Vogt, of Boston, general secretary of the United Society of Chris tian Endeavorers of the World, will speak. Thore will be no prayer-meeting on this occasion. JOINS THE HILL FORCES C. S. Hanawalt Goes as Secretary to H. M. Adams. Another Portland railroad man has been acquired to strengthen the Hill forces. C. S. Hanawalt. private secretary to R. B. Miller, general freight agent of the Northwest Harrlman lines, has ''re signed to accept a similar position with H. M. Adams, assistant traffic manager of the Great Northern. Mr. Adams resigned as assistant gen eral freight agent of the O. R. & N. a few months ago to become assistant to Benjamin Campbell, and has supervision of a very large territory. Traffic matters for the Great Northern system west of and including Montana common points is within his jurisdiction, and it is un derstood that the steamship traffic of the Hill steamers will also be handled through his office. Mr. Hanawalt, who Is one of the popular young-railroad men of the Northwest, has had a warm per sonal friend in Mr. Adams, and when an attractive offer was made, accepted im mediately. He took up the work, of his new position last Monday. Mrs. "Wlggs" Matinee at 3farquam. A special matinee will be given today at the Marquam Grand Theater, on Morrison street, between 6th and 7th, U 220 o'clock, when "Mrs. Wlggs of the Cabbage Patch" will be the bill. Mrs. Wlggs will be pre sented tonight and every night thto week, with a matlnetr Saturday. Seats are now selling for the entire engagement. Baker Matinee Today. The regular Thursday matinee will be given at the Baker today. "Kentucky Belles" burlesque company is simply scoring a land slide at every performance this week. Be sides today's matinee there will be a per formance tonight, tomorrow night and Sat urday matinee, which will be the last per formance. Last Time Tonight at Empire. There is hardly a person in Portland who would not take a peculiar delight in the romantic pictures and startlinc melodrama in Charlie Taylor "Queen of the Highway," which has awakened such remarkable inter est at the Empire Theater this week. The "Queen". will be given Ita farewell Port land perlormasce tonight at 8:15. "Judah," the Big Attraction. The Belasco is the center of theatrical in terest this week during the wonderful run of Its magnificent production of Henrr Arthur Jones psychological drama of quacks and quaeicery, "juoan." urowaea bouses greet each performance and the public is loud in its applause. COMIXG ATTRACTIONS. "Merrymakers" Are Xo Misnomers. The patrons of genuine, clenn burlesque will find something to gloat over when the lent aggregation of fun-makers Is booked to appear at the Baker Theater all next week, starting Sunday matinee. Fabio Bomani at Empire Next Week. The powerful and Impressive dramatisa tion of Marie Corelll's famous story, "Ven detta," which has been christened "Fabio Rsimnnl. will tn nftrA fnr- .tVK a t at the Empire next week, starting Sunday Advance Salo Tomorrow. The first musical comedy of the eeaaon at the Marquara will be Isidore Wltmark'a pre tentious production of "The Chaperons," which begins a six nights' engagement Monday night next, with matinees Wednesday and Saturday. Sale of seats for week opens at 10 A. M. tomorrow. Northwest People In New "Fork. NEW TORK, Sept. 12. (Special.) Northwestern er registered today as fol lows: . fipokane Breslln, Mrs. I.W. Adam. TacomaMetrepoUun, EL TVot, AT THE THEATERS What the Frees Areata Sa. ARABIA ARRIVES IN Brings Story of Wrecks, Col lision and Famine." JAP TRANSPORT IS SUNK Collides With English Ship Baralong and Immediately Sinks, Drown ing: 14S Wounded Japa nese Soldiers. A tale of disaster, terrible loss of life, famine and typhoons Is brought to Port land by the Oriental liner Arabia of the Portland & Asiatic Steamship Company, which arrived here at 10 o'clock last night. The captain of the Arabia re ports that a Japanese transport, loaded with wounded soldiers, collided with the English steamer Baralong: in the Sea- of Japan and sank, drowning- 13 helpless victims, many of whom were confined to their cots. Boats from the Baralong were lowered, but succeeded In saving only a few of the men on board. The Baralong, with her bows smashed In, put into Kobe. The Arabia's captain con tinuing, said that Japan is threatened with a rice famine, caused by too much rain in the islands. Grave fears of star vation are said to be felt by the Jap anese. The American full-rigged ship A. G. Hopes lost Ita mast In a typhoon In Formosa Channel. No lives were lost and the ship was towed to Kobe. An unusually large number of typhoons has created havoc with ships In the China and Japanese Seas, many of them having been compelled to put Into harbors In distress. As the result of the great storms It Is said that the Hopes will bo abandoned, repairs being too expensive to refit the ship. At the time the Arabia was leaving Japan many transports full of troops were leaving every day despite the rumors of peace. At that time the Japanese people were convinced that their government would never make peace If Russia did not give in to all their terms. Several steamers were then waiting in Shanghai and Hong Kong to take Russian prisoners back. The Arabia-brings a very valuable car go of tea, rice, matting, camphor, curios and a car of silk. E00 tons for Portland and over 2000 tons for overland. "While lying at Hong Kong-The steamer was placed in the dry dock and thorough ly overhauled and painted, leaving there August 12 for Kulungin, Formosa, where the tea and camphor was taken on, from there she sailed for Kobe and Yokohama where her cargo was completed, leaving Yokohama, for Portland August 27. ar riving at Astoria September IS at 10 A. M. and Portland at 10 P. M. PILOT CHARGES TOO HIGH Attorney-General Says They Should Be Based on Xet Tonnage. ASTORIA, Or., Sept. 13. (Speclal.)-In reply to a communication from the Ore gon State Board of Pilot Commissioners. Attorney-General Crawford has rendered an opinion that the "net tonnage" of a vessel and not her "gross tonnage" must be taken as the basis In fixing the charges for pilotage and If this opinion is sus tained It will result in a. revision in the prices charged many vessels enterng the Columbia River. At the meeting of the Pilot Commission held August 8. letter was received from Attorney Fererra. of Portland, stating that the commander of the Italian cruiser Umbrla, which visited the Columbia River some weeks ago. had filed a claim through the Italian Consular agent at Portland for an alleged overcharge In pilotage claimed to have been made by- Bar Pilot Howes and River Pilot Patterson. The cruiser's displacement is 22S1 tons and her net tonnage Is 610 tons. The charge for pilotage was based on the displacement and the commander of the cruiser assert ed that it should have been based on the net tonnage. The commission answered the letter by stating that all American war vessels which have entered the Co lumbia have been charged pilotage In the same manner as was done with the Um brla, but It sent a communication to Attorney-General Crawford, asking for an opinion as to which tonnage should be taken as the basis In figuring pilotage dues on that class of vessels. At yester day's meeting of the commission the the- answer of the Attorney-General was submitted. It holds that un der the law the "net tonnage" of a ves sel must be used and that this rule also applies to warships. The Attorney-General's opinion Is fol lowed by a number of- citations from United States cases In which the same point was considered. ACAPULCO MAKES VICTORIA Captain McLean Denies Ho Avoided Bcvcnue Cutters. VICTORIA B. C. Sent- 13. TKrwtnl After being buffeted by head winds and vexea ty cairns for just a week, the no torious schooner Aexnulen. Hfttr- Vnntrn as th.e Carmenclta, sailed Into Victoria's torturous harbor this morning- with a brand-new Mexican flag- at her peak and was permitted to enter the Custom-House from sea with 365 sealskins. Investigation of her nast nil? nt. fenses against Canadian shipping law will toiiow, tne peita meanwhile being held as ample security for any fine that may be levieo. The schooner's defense win fc that in surmountable obstacles Intervened to pre vent completion of the Mexican register, and a plea of legal rlghtunder provisional register to engage In sealing without re- gam to tne restrictions Imposed on American. British or TttiMfnn mt t,. only charges against the schooner here are witn respect to her clearance for Acapulco. and then going sealing In Behrintr Sea. and the, trans.Rb!nmn f her cargo of skins at Clayoquot to tho Queen City, Clayoquot not being a port of entry. What will become of the schooner Is a matter for subsequent con sideration. She will nrobab-lr be fined th and thereafter become worthless property wirouga inaomiy to get another clear ance. There was nothing seen of any American warshln or ittr in tv. age In from Clayoquot, and Captain Mc Lean denies that he hugged the shore In an endeavor to avoid such craft .should they oe in his neighborhood. The only Incidents of the inward run were those of the wind and weather, added to the discomforts of a lamentable shortage of supplies, all hands being oh half rations, and thece of the simplest kind. It was the general opinion among shipping men here that bad McLean been ablo to se cure supplies, or had any port been open to him. he. would have run thn .Tn.n.. Islands, Instead of returning- to Victoria and facing the consequences of alleged past oaenses. BIG TOTTENHAM: SAILS. Carrie S,78,'09 ret of Oregoa Time. S Another saaimoth cargo of lumber- gap out-tooay on.tne unusn steamer Totten- kasfi, -which -coyletfti loasanc lad night. IF The Public only Knew HOW EXPERTS TEST THE VALUE OF CIGARS The cigar maker of Havana and Key West have a simple method of proving; quality. Whenever they want to make a THOROUGH test, they light a cigar of one brand and one of another, puffing at each alternately. Will You Apply This Simple Test Yourself? Take & Tom Keene and one of any other nickel brand,- the best the market affords, and smoke them together. The direct comparison immediately proves the difference to any cigar smoker "who knows the test of fine tobacco. The smoker distinguishes all the more clearly the strawy taste of the seed leaf in the usual nickel cigars -while there 's a delicate aroma in the Tom Keene that JA.YA COFFEE TASTE characteristic of the Vuelta tobacco in fine imported cigars WHY? All the filler in Tom Keene cigars is AMERICAN Yuelta tobacco considered by experts identical with the Cuban native leaf. This tobacco is raised from Cuban sprouts on Cuba-like soil on the tropical gulf coast of Texas ; and it is only by saving the tariff that this American Vuelta leaf can be made into a cigar to retail at FIVE CENTS. The tariff saved is your gain. J. R. SMITH She carries about 3,790,000 feet of Oregon pine to Manila, manufactured at tho mills of the Portland Lumber Company. This Is one of the largest lumber cargoes ever taken to sea from Portland harbor. The Tottenham arrived here 'August 10, after one of the quickest runs ever made by a tramp steamer across the Pacific PROSPER SAFE AT OAKLAND Wrecked Schooner JIust Bo the Pearl. SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. IX The three-masted essel which Is re ported bottom up on the beach of the Alaskan coast, is believed to be the schooner Pearl, which sailed from here December 7, 1SW, and from which no word has ever been re ceived. The Identification of one of the bodies which came ashore near the wreck aa that of George Fermerllng, who shipped on the -vessel as station cook, satisfies the Alaska Codfish Company, which owned the vessel, that it is no oth er than the schooner PearL Advices from Seattle state that the Vessel came ashore at Takatago. but It was probably meant for Kakatat Bay, In Southeastern Alaska. It. was stated that a bill of goods made out in the name of the schooner Prosper was found, and it gave the Impression that the schooner Prosper had met misfortune. This, how ever, cannot be. as the three-masted Pros per, operated by the Alaska Packers' As sociation. Is now laid up In Oakland Creek. There Is another schooner named Prosper, but she is a four-masted vessel now out 13 days from San Pedro for "W1I lapa Harbor. If It Is the Pearl. U men were drowned. WATERHOUSE TAKES STEAMERS Two for Vladivostok and Two for China or Japan. SBATTLE. Sent. 13. Four tMmr have been chartered by the Frank TVater- nouse company, or this city, to load on Puget Sound for Japan, China and Rus sian territory. -The names of th sels are not known here, as Mr. "Water house does not at this time wish to di vulge them. One of the vessels will sail directly to Japan, another to Japan and China, while the remaining two will go uircci io viacuvosioic with flour. That Russian port Is short of nrovialonit to the late war, and an effort will be made oy air. waterhouao to supply that de ficiency before the port becomes Ice- lOCVed. Th. r1nA nf tVi. -rr-n Via- - v- V ... M U'U iilrtllCJ a big demand for freight for Japanese omu. ucuw mo new cnancrs. ORDERED INTO QUARANTINE Steamer Imaun May Suffer Heavy Fine. ASTORIA, Or., Sept. IS. (Special.) Acting under Instructions from the Surgeon-General's office In "Washington. Dr. Carle this afternoon ordered the British steamship Imaun to the quarantine sta tion on the north side of the river. The steamship will remain there about five days and will be thoroughly fumigated. "When that work Is completed, the steam ship will be taken out to sea and her SOD tons of water ballast, which was taken from the "Woosung River at Shanghai, will be discharged. Captain Penbcrthy, master of the Imaun, failed to bring a consular bill of health from Shanghai, and for this neglect his vessel will be sub ject to a fine of JSCCO when he enters at the Custom-House. Transport Sheridan Arrives. SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 13. The United States transport Sheridan arrived from thd Philippines today, after having first discharged several troops of cavalry at the Presidio. There were about -15 sick on board that were taken to the General Hospital. The cavalrymen will be quar antined at the cantonment until trans portation facilities can be arranged to take them to. the permanent quarters at 1'ort Oglethorpe. Ga. British Ship Spokane. SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 13. Fears for thft Mfhr nf f Via TJr-(M.Vi .t.1. 1r are relieved by the arrival here today of the British shin Scottish Moors, which spoke the Cleomene near Cara Horn -Julv 12. The Cleomene had been delayed by- bad weather, and was short of provisions. he was sunolied bv the Scottish Mmm. and Is expected to reach port in safety. American Ship Ashore. ' t SAN FRANCISCO. Sent 13. A disnatch from Batavia. Java, received bv the Mer chants' Exchange, says: "The ship Acme, from Baltimore for Manila, is aahora In Prince's Channel. Assistance has been sent from here. Seventr-ftvs ton of hr cargo-had been Jettisoned. She Is leaking at uie rae oi two inches per hour. Defender Capsizes. The launch Defender broke her tow line while being towed through the rap Ids below the locks yesterday afternoon and capelxed. By quick work the pilot. Cliff Shaffer, was able to catch the end of the towlIne, and at last succeeded In reaching the towboat. The launch lost her canopy, anchor, life-preservers and tools, but otherwise is not-injured. . Mar 1m Xetes. .amywWc Fultor a-X4wir4s r 1mlv CIGAR CO. today for Yaqulna Bay to Inspect the tug- L. Roscoe. The steamer Cascades sailed from. San Francisco at 3 P. M. yesterday.' The steamer Redondo, of the Taylor Young .Line, sails for San Francisco to night at S o'clock. The "W. H. Kruger, of the same line, arrived at Astoria last night at 8:30 and left up at once for Port land. Two more steamers have been chartered by Frank "Waterhouse & Co. to load wheat or flour on Puget Sound for Vladivostok. This makes four steamers chartered In the last few days by thl3 company for Puget Sound loading for the Orient. Domestic and Foreign Ports. ASTORIA. Sept. 13. Condition of tho bar ai 3 P. 31.. smooth, wind northwest, weather cloudy. Sailed at 6:30 A M. Steamer Geo. LoomU. for San Francisco, and steamer El more, for Tlllanioolc Arrived at 6:45 A. if. Steamer Harrison, from Alsea. Arrived at S:15 A. M. and left up at 1:13 P. SL Ger man ate&mer Arabia, from Hongkong and war ports. San Francisco. Sept. 13. Arrived at 7 A. M. Steamer Acme, from Portland, and steamer Rosnoke, from Portland and coast ports, for Port Los Angeles. Sailed at noon Steamer "Wntttler. for Portland. Sailed at 2:30 P. M. Russian bark Fenrile. for Port land. Sailed at 2:30 P. M. Barge Santa Paula, for Portland. Sailed Ship Flngal, for IJverpool; steamer Wasp, for Seattle; steamer Cascade, for Astoria. Arrived Transport Sheridan, from Manila; steamer Acme, from Astoria; steamer Roanoke, from Portland. Vancouver. B. C, Sept. 13. Arrived Steamship Empress of India, from Yoko hama. Dover. Sept. 13. Arrived Pennsylvania, from New York. Yokohama, Sept. 13. Arrived Nlcomedla, from Portland; Yangtsze. from Seattle, for Liverpool. Hamburg. Sept. 13. Sailed Mora, for Seattle. New York, Sept. 13. Sailed Callfornlan. for San Diego, etc DENIES CRUELTY CHARGE None Used In Killing Dogs, Says 3Ianager of Igorrotcs. J PORTLAND. Sept. 13. (To the Editor.) In replr to the letter appearing in jour issue of this morning, accusing the Igorrotes of cruelty in slaughtering dogs for their feasts and other uncalled-for and misleading accusations. ' over the signature of the cor responding secretary of the Oregon Humane Society, we request the privilege of saying; First Dog is a tribal dish with Igorrotes; and a dog feast Is an integral part of certain ceremonies; many virtues are ascribed by these interesting people to Its flesh. Second The Igorrote eats practically all animals, but eats chicken ceremonially only. Third The Igorrotes are not savages. They are barbarians in culture, have fixed habita tions, established tribal government of simplest democratic form; are agriculturists, having the only true Irrigation In the Phil ippine Islands, and work very hard tor their living. Their Industry has excited the ad miration of all American visitors to their country. They are also weavers, manufac ture pottery, work metals and are illustrat ing here every day their rude skill In car pentry, hat and basket-making and other native Industries. Fourth The dog Is to the Igorrote what the turkey is to the American, but as their special feast occasions occur much oftener than similar events with Americans, they eat dog oftener than we do the National bird. 2io more cruelty la practiced by the Igorrote In killing a dog than by an Amer ican housewife In killing a fowl, or an American farmer In butchering a. lamb, pig or beef. Though he practices constantly his ancient custom of head-hunting, the Igorrote is not otherwise naturally cruet Fifth The actual killing and dressing of a dog need never be witnessed by visitors de siring to avoid It. All the other customs, singing, dancing, spear practice, sham bat tles, the sports of the boys and the "live industries" are constantly being shown. Courts ore held by the chiefs when occasion demands, and In this village' the only one Are You Brainy Enough to select a diet especially to keep the Brain strong-, keen and well nourished? Brain and Nerves are physical wear away under use just like other tissue and the more Brain work one does the more nourish ment Is required or Brain will suf fer and stow dull. "Gray Matter" Is Built of Albumen and Phosphate of Pot ash in the dally food and these ele ments are provided In better pro portion and more easily digested form In Grape-Nuts than in any other food. Tfeata a soils", atmrdy fact Grape - Nuts FOOD BUILDS BRAINS Trial Prtyes There's a Retro Get the little book. "The Koaa to Wellvllle," In each j kg. fid JMHV Kl ft&1 Kl ltt:f V kssHH PV'iV MWBto , mm. mrmimm nriirianHV.iK2,H sa s mmii i ' -mii a me s- , 225 Pine St., Portland, Or. Distributers to Dealers 7 at your fine Exposition undertaking to show primitive man, his life, manners, customs, costumes. Industries, sports aad pastimes, we have made a conscientious effort to do so correctly. Sixth In conclusion, so high an authority as Dr. Albert Ernest Jenks, Chief of the Ethnological Survey of the Philippine Is lands, after extended residence among the Igorrotes. declares that their code of ethics closely approximates that of the white man. and that In their self-evolved government there Is no 'Take off" or "squeeze," or. In other words, "graft." R. SCHNEID EWIND. Manager of Igorrotes. Humors Cured with Harfina Soap, SklnHesrtth (oint ment) and SIcinHealth. Tablets. A posi tive aad speedy cure for every itching, bumlnc, scaly, bleeding, crusted, pimply and blotchy humor, with, lcl of hair. Produces clear, brU Uant, healthy sxln and pure, rich, red blood. GKINHEALTU Treatment 75o mm consists of Harana.Soap,25cmedicated,antl septlc: SUlnIIealtb.(oInt.).25c..tokin germs, heal the sxln. and SlclnHealtb. Tablets, SSc, to expel humor germs. All druggists. Harfina Soap for the Complexion, for pimples. bUcsbeads, redness, roughness, chaf ing; chapping, rough hands. Nothing will glra such a speedy cure. 25c. 3 cakes, GSc. Send 5c postage for Free Sample and booklets to PHILO HAT CO.. NEWARK. N. J. . WOOD All D. CXABKK A CO. fourth and Watulaxtos SU TRAVELERS' GUIDE. CASCADE LOCKS on the Columbia You cannot go home without taking the trip, Portland to the locks and return, on the splendid Steamer Bailey Gatzert Leave week days 8 :30 A. M., Sundays 9 A.M. Returning, arrive 6:00 P. M. Regular service Portland to Tho Dalles, dally except Sunday, leaving at 7 A II. Connecting at Lyle with C. R. & ff. Ry. for Goldendale and Klickitat Valley points. Dock Xoot Alder street; phone Main 914. City Ticket Office, 122 Third Phone 680. O OVERLAND TRAINS DAILY O " The Flyer and tho Fast Matt. SPLENDID SE It VICE UP-TO-DATE EQUIPMENT COURTEOUS EMPIiOYES For tickets, rates, folders and full infor mation, call on or address H. DICKSON. City Passenger and Ticket Agt.. 122 Third street. Portland. Or. JAPAN-AM ERICAN LINE S. S. IYO MARXJ. For Japan. China, and all Asiatic Porta, will leave Seattle about October 3. For South -Eastern Alaska Steamers leave Seattle 9 P. M. 8. S. Humboldt. S. S. City of Seattle. S. 3. Cottage City, eptember 4. T. 8, 14, 17. For Ban Francisco direct. Queen. City of Pueblo, Uma tilla. 0 A. M., September 3, 10. 13, 20. Portland Office. 240 Washington at. Main 22a, C D. DUNANN. D. P. A., San Francisco. CHANGE OF SCHEDULE On and after September 11 the steamer Charles K. Spencer -wUl leave at 7 A. M. for Tho Dalles and -way landings. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Dock foot of Wash ington street. Phone 1422. Returamg. leaving The Dalles at 7 A. M., Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday. Arrive Port land 4 P. M. ALASKA FAST AND POPULAR STEAMSHIPS LEAVE SEATTLE 9 P. M. Jefferson," Aug. 20. Sept. 7, 17, 27, -Dolphin," Sept. 2. 12. 22. CALLING AT KETCHIKAN. JUNEAU. DOUGLAS, HAINES. SKAGWAT. Connects with W. P. & T. route for Atlin. Dawson, Tanana. Nome, etc. CHEAP EXCURSION RATES. On excursion trips steamer calU at Sitka. Metlakahtla. Glacier. Wrangel. gtc la addition to regular ports of calC Call or send for Trip to Wonderful Alaska," -Indian Basketry," "Totem P" THE ALASKA S. S. CO.. Franic Woolsay Co., Agents. 232 Oalc St. Portland, Or. Excursions to Alaska Seattle to Nome and St. Michaels. Steam ship Ohio leaves Seattle about September 3, 1003. Steamship Oregon leaves Seattle about Sep tember 0. 1805. Apply Prank Woolsey Co.. 230 Oak. at. Portland. Star Steam&hlD Co.. 607 Pint a- Bue. Seattle. China, Japan and Manila Boston Steamship Co. and Boston Towboat Co., from Tacoma and Seattle. Steamship Shawmut leaves on or about August 30. 1003. Steamship Hy&des leaves on or about Sep tenibv 26. 1905. For rates, freight and passage apply to Frank "Waterhouse, managing agent. Seattle, or to Frank Woolsey Co.. agents, 250 Oak st., Portland. irasw axd UMON PAeiFICj 3 TBAINS TO THE EAST DAXLF Through Pullman, standards ana tour Iceplngcar9 dally to Omaha. Chicago, kanejf tourist sleeping-car dally to Kans city; through Pullman tourist sleening- ipersonauy conducted) weekly to Chi Reclining chair-cars (seats free) to the dally. UNION DEPOT. Leaves. Arrives. !.; CHICAGO-PORTLAND SPECIAL for the East via Huntington. 9:15 A. M. 3:25 P. ; uaily. Daily. "iukiuu. i aua Ll ,utur uiuengma ureac ixoriaoi points. ATLANTIC EXPRESS for the East via Hunt ington. 8:13 P. M. Daily. Tin Hit K. RIVER SCHEDULE FOR ASTORIA and way points, connecting with steamer for Ilwa co and North Beach. 8:CO P. iL ;3rfX P. Daily. except Sunday. Saturday. 10:00 P. M. Dally. except Sunday. steamer Hasaalo, Ash- su coot iwater pero T. J. Potter" for Astoria and Nortt Beach points as follows: September 12. 7 M.: September 14, 8 A. M.; September lfi u:i5 A. it. FOR DAYTON, Ore gon City and Yamhill River points. Ash-st. dock (water per.) For Lewlston, Idaho, and way points fro ml Rlrarla, Wash. Telephone Main 712. C. W. Stinger, City; Ticket Agt.; A. L. Craig, Gen. Passenger EAST via SOUTH Leaves. UNION DEPOT. OViaOAiNU EX PRESS XKAaNS "or sale, Koae lurg, Ashland, bacramento. Og den. aan Francis co, ilojave, Lm Angele, El Pasu, New Orleans ana tne East. Morning train connects at Wood bum dally except Sunday with, train tor Mount Angn. atlverton, Browns ville. Springneio. Wendllng ana Na tron. Eugene passenger connects at Wood burn with Mu An gel and Sllverton local. orvallls passenger Sheridan paesnger Forest Grove Passenger. 8:45 P. M. 3:30 A. 1L 6:00 P. M. 10:33 A. M. 7:30 A. M. 4:50 P. M. 110:45 P. M. 5:50 P. M. 1(8:25 A. l. fl:50 P. M. Dally. tDally except Sunday. PORTLAND-OSWEGO SUBURBAN SERVIC3 ' AND YAkHILL DIVISION. Leaves Portland dally for Oswego at 7:3 A, M.; 12:50, 2:03, 4. 5:30. 6. 6:35. 7:45. 10:10 p. iL Dally except Sunday, 5:30. 6:30. 8:33 10:25 A. M.; 11:30 P. M. Sunday only, 8A.H. Returning from Oswego, arrives Portland dally 8:30. 10:10 A. M.. 1:55, 3:05, 4:55. 0:29, 7:35, 9:55. 11:10 P. M. Dally except Sunday. 6:23. 7:23, 9:20. 11:45 A. M. Except Mon day. 12:23 A. M. Sunaay omy. 10 A. M. Leave from samev depot for Dallas and. la termedlate points daily. 6 P. M Arrive Port land. 10:10 A. M. Tho Independence-Monmouth motor llna operates 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, 520; berth $5. Second-class faro. 515; eccond-claes berth, $2.30 Tickets to Eastern points and Europe. Also Japan. China. Honolulu and Australia. CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner Third and Washington streets. Phone Main 712. TIME CARD OF TRAINS! PORTLAND DAILY. Sasart. ArrfvJ Yellowstone Park-Kansas City, St. Louis Special for Chehalls. Centralis. Olympla. Gray's Harbor, South Bend. Tacoma. Seattle. Spokane. Lew lston. Butte. Billings. Denver. Omaha. Kan sas City. St. Louis and Southeast S :30a.m. 4:30 pa North Coast Limited, electric lighted, for Ta coma. Seattle. Spokane, Butte, Minneapolis. St. Paul and the East.,.. 2:00 pm 7:00 a aB Puget Sound Limited for Chehalls. Centralla. Ta coma and Seattle only. 4:30 pm 10:35 p rg Twin City Express for Tacoma. Seattle. Spo kane. Helena. Butte, Yellowstone Park. Min neapolis. St. Paul and the East 11:45 pm 6:50 pm A. D. Charlton, Assistant General Passen ger Agent. 255 Morrison sc, corner Third, Portland. Or. Astoria and Columbia! River Railroad Co. , 7:00 A. M. 5:30 P. MJ Dally. Dally. j except except 3 Sunday. Sunday. 1 f-ll -- - -3J Arrives. & . ' Leaves. UNION DEPOT. Arrives. Dally. For Maygerstalnler, Daily, Clatskanie, Westport. Clifton. Astoria, War renton. Flavcl. 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. 8:30 P M. Ex. Sat. Pally. C A. STEWART, J. C MAYO. Comm'l Agt.. 248 Alder at. G. F. i P. A, Phone Main 903. S. F. & Portland Steamship Co. Operating tho Only Passenger Steamers for Sob Fraaciseo Direct. "Columbia." Sept. 13, 23; Oct. S. 13. 23. "St. Paul." Sept. 18. 28; Oct. 8. 18. 2S. From Alnsworth Dock at 8 P. M. REDUCED ROUND-TRIP RATE $23.09, 11. ?bob Mate 268. JAS. H. DEWSON, Ageat. S4S Wafclxt9B St. Salem and Oregon City Boats Leave Portland (week days) 7 A. M., 11:29 A. M., 3:30 P. M. Leave Oregon City 9:30 A. M., 1:30 P. M 5:20 P. M. Sunday specials leave Portland 8:30. 9:3a and 11:30 A. M.: 1:30, 3:30 and 5PM Oregon City Trans. Dock foot Taylor st. Boats for Salem leave 6:45 A. SC.. Tu-eedav. Thursday asd Saturday. " PHON MAC 4. ' 1:: El.