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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 16, 1905)
MORG - QRE 16, 1903
It Is Held in Honor of F. X.
Matthieu, Sole Survivor
TRIBUTE TO A PATRIOT
One of the Filty-Two Who Helped
to Save the Oregon Country
to the "Union by
The turnstiles recorded 18,302 ad
missions to the Fair yesterday.
Pioneers, who realize as no others do
the marvelous transformation that has
taken place in the great Northwest since
more than a half a century ago, when the
immigration from the East began In ear
nest, assembled at the Lewis and Clark
Exposition yesterday. The occasion was
F. X. Matthieu day', which was set aside
In honor of the only living survivor of
tnc forming of the Provisional Govern
ment at Champoeg, May 2, 1843. There
were several. hundred pioneers yesterday
at the Exposition, most of whom have
achieved prominence In the upbuilding and
development of Oregon, in which they
have played such an important and almost
Invaluable part The whole of the Ex
position did honor to the pioneers yester
day, as without them Oregon would not
be sufficiently advanced to have a "World's
In Honor or F. X. arntthicu.
F. X. Matthieu was naturally the center
of Interest, as without him who knows
but that there would be no proud State
of Oregon, but instead a province over
which would wave the iBrltlsh flag. F.
X. Matthieu is one of the 52 men who
voted for the establishment of a Pro
visional Government. If any one of these
52 patriots had wavered, the cause would
have been lost, as there were 50 men in
The exorcises of the day wore hold in
the Auditorium at 2:30 o'clock In the
afternoon. The lower floor of the building
was nearly filled with people, most of
whom were pioneers. There were both
men and women pioneers present. Some
wore old and feeble, and could hardly walk
unattended, while others, although they
showed signs of age. wore apparently In
the very prime of life. F. X. Matthieu
was seated in a ohair. beautifully deco
rated with flowers and wreaths of even
creens and Oregon grape, which was
standing in the center of the platform
Mr. Matthieu is nearly 88 years of age.
but Is still hale and hearty, and appeared
to be In the very best of health. Back of
him were seated many of the most prom
inent men of Oregon, ' all of whom aro
proud to be callod pioneers. On olthor
slue of Mr. Matthieu wore pictures of
Colonel Joe Meek and Dr. John McLough
Joseph Buchtel Presides.
Joseph Buchtel presided as .master of
ceremonies, and Introduced the various
speakers. He first Introduced Mr. Mat
thieu, who arose and bowed In acknowl
edgment of the burst of applause that
greeted his . presentation. Colonel Henry
E. Dosch, director of exhibits, delivered
the address of welcome on behalf of the
Lewis and Clark Exposition, which ollcited
considerable applause at Intervals.
"Enthusiasm and work are absolutely
necessary for the success of every proj
ect," said Colonel Dosch. "Wlthoutthem
Columbus would never have discovered
this beautiful land of ours. Without them
the Lewis and Clark expedition would
never have been accomplished. Without
thom you, Mr. Matthieu, and Joe Meek
and your confreres would not have saved
this Northwest territory to the United
States, and made possible this Exposition,
which we are now enjoying. It was not
money that stimulated these people and
your good self, Mr. Matthieu, to push on
and on, until success was achieved, but
pure, unselfish enthusiasm and hard
Governor Chamberlain was unable to at
tend, having been unavoidably detained
at Salem, but he was ably represented by
J. H. Alberts, who made a very excellent
address of welcome on bohalf of the State
of Oregon. He was followed by ex-Governor
T. T. Geer, who delivered the ora
tion of the day. Ex-Governor Geer has
known Mr. Matthieu for many years, and
the two are very warm personal friends.
Biography of Matthieu.
He gave a brief biography of the life
of Mr. Matthieu, who was born in Mon
treal, Canada, of French parents. At the
age of 12 he began clerking in a dry goods
store, at which occupation he continued
until 1837. when the rebellion against Eng
land on the part of the disaffected French
Canadians engaged his favorable atten
tion to such a marked extent that he was
compelled to leave the country after its
suppression and to seek safety In tho
Young Matthieu drifted about different
parts of the Middle West, during which
he had experience as trader with the
Indians Anally coming to Oregon In 1842.
His party arrived at Oregon City on Sep
tember 23. In describing the memorable
event at Champoeg, ex-Governor Geer
said, in part:
"During the year Mr. Matthieu was en
gaged in transporting supplies from Van
couver to Champoeg, there was no place
along tho entire waterfront of Portland's
present location where a landing could
be made, so dense was the growth of
tangled brush and trees which overhung
the banks, and unless a landing was
made where these Exposition grounds
now are, the Journey must be continued
until a point above was reached, where
a small stream put Into the river and
formed a gravel bar upon which it was
possible to xnako a camp.
Need of Government.
"And there was then no government in
all this land, but the need of some legal
lzed authority soon became manifest to
the scattering American settlers and mis
slonarles, and the death of Ewlng Young,
a resident or the Nenalem valley In Yam
hill County, who left a snug property but
no heirs, confronted the settlers with the
fact that there was no Probate Court and
no authority anywhere to take charge of
"This fact, coupled with the general
feeling of insecurity as a result of the
anomalous situation, gave -rise to a series
of informal meetings of 'the inhabitants
of the Willamette Valley as the different
calls were worded, until the contest be
tween the British sympathizers, who were
opposed to any civil organization, as be
ing antagonistic to the Interests of the
trappers, represented by the Hudson's
Bay Company, and the American settlers,
who were in favor of an organization.
which, of itself, would be a move toward
ultimate possession of the country by the
United States, should be finally settled.
"Tha historic meeting at Cnaznpoecr. on,
. ., i ?. '
' ', rJfxZsTZsv&Vtfsiszzvivmi or thk champoeg meeting in whose honor a dat at me exposition
WAS NAMED. "l " - '
". . .T. . ;
Tuesday, May 2. 142. was for the purpose
of finally determining this momentous
question. The call was issued to all the
Inhabitants of the Willamette Valley, and
when the meeting was called to order it
was found that the store building at
Champoeg was too small for the purpose.
when an adjournment was had to the
little prairie .immediately in front.
A Simple Proposition.
"Although fraught with far-reaching
consequences to the entire Oregon Coun
try, it was a simple proposition, a more
question of a preponderance of votes, a
condition that has frequently confronted
candidates for office in the political con
tests that the succeeding years have seen
come and go. There were 102 men present.
and the first vote seemed to oe in favor
of those who wore opposed to an organ
ization, as the ayes and noes rang out
over the waters of the nearby Willamette
and echoed through the adjoining forest,
but before the decision was given, the
stalwart figure of Joe Meek, who had
come over from the Tualitan Plains,
emerged from the crowd, and In the well-
known voice of that Intrepid mountaineer.
shouted to those who favored an organ
ization to follow him. Immediately the
friends of that movement took their
places by his side, and they numbered
precisely 52 men, leaving but 50 standing
"When the noses wore counted It Is
recorded that never before did 52 men
succeed in sending such a combined shout
into the very heavens as did those fol
lowers of Joe Meek at that, critical mo
ment in the history of the Orogon coun
try. Tribute to Matthieu.
"And among those Immortal 52 patriots,
ladies and gentlemen, was F. X. Mat
thieu, the young subject of Great Britain,
but who was true to the best Interests
of the country to which he had come
in spite of his ancestral connections, and
for several years he has been the sole
survivor of all those who wore present
at that great meeting at Champoeg, now
more than 62 years ago."
Other Numbers on Programme.
The other numbers on the programme
were readings of selections from Sam
Simpson's poems, by W. T. Burney and
coionei KODert aimer, a vocal splo by
Miss Reatha Fowler, and a recitation
by Miss Minnie Bode. Mrs. M. L. Myrlck.
who came to Orogon in 1846. presented
Mr. Matthieu with a beautiful bunch
of goldenrod. Mrs. Abigail Scott Dunlway
made a short address o acknowledgment
of the gift for Mr. Matthieu. Following
the exercises, there was a recoptlon dur
ing which Mr. Matthieu shook hands
with nearly all those present. Music
for the exercises was furnished by the
Among the prominent pioneers seated
upon the platform were, with the date
of their arrival in the Northwest, the
John Minto. 1S44; John T. Apperson,
1847: H. L. Pittock,' 1S53; Ben Simpson.
1847: Captain J. D. Miller, 1848: John C.
Carson. 1850; C. S. Silver, 1850; 2. F.
Moody, 1S50; S. A. Clark, 1850; Judge
R, F. Boise. lo; J. L. Carter, 1S46;
P. F. Castleman, 1S50; E. A. Dean.
1850; W. H. Barnbart, 1S49; Judge
John B. Waldo. 1S44: Sol Durbln.
1845: ex-Governor T. T. Geer. 1S51; F. V.
Holman, 1852; Ezra Meeker, 1B52; William
Galloway, 1852; J. E. Mageis, 1SS2; J. L.
McCown, 1852; M. J. Gleason. 1853; James
F. Falling. 1853; Joseph Buchtel. 1S32;
George H. Hlmes, 1653; Judson W. Himes.
1853; Walter S. Moss, 184S; H. H. Gllfry,
1852; Mrs. Abigail Scott Dunlway, 1S52;
Mrs. M. L. Myrlck. 1S4S; R. A. Miller.
1ES3. John F. Caples was also seated upon
SHI NIL BATTLE
Destruction of Cervera's Fleet
Will Be Given.
FIGHT ON GUILD'S LAKE
Engagement Off Santiago de Cuba
Will Be Reproduced In a
Most Realistic Manner
at the Fair.
Another realistic naval battle is to be
shown on Guild's Lake, at the Exposition.
tms evening, it will be a reproduction of
the great sea fight off Santiago de Cuba
in the Summor of 1ESS, when the American
warships dostroyed tho fieot of Admiral
Cervera and terminated the Spanish
American War. Eight warships will par
ticipate in the battle, and Morro Castle
will aid the Spanish ships In their great
The "battle of Santiago" will begin
promptly at 8:30 o'clock this evening. The
Spanish ships will steam out of the harbor
past Morro Castle, and the Americans
will open fire. The battle will be hot ami
fierce, with eight warships and the fort
engaged. During the battle three Spanish
warships will be beached and burned and
one of the magazines will explode, setting
firo to the ship. The terrific effect of the
explosion of a battleship's magazine will
be dramatically portrayed, and Exposition
visitors may then realize the horrors of
tho recent explosion of Admiral Toso's
flagship, killing or Injuring COO men.
Morro Castle a Feature
Tho fort built in Guild's Lake will rep
resent Morro Castle at the entrance of
tho harbor of Santiago de Cuba, where
the American warships had the Spanish
fleet bottled up. Tho vessels represent
lng the American fleet on guard at the
harbor entrance will begin the battle by
exchanging shots with Morro Castle at
830 o'clock sharp, Saturday evening. Af
ter a few shots are fired, the Spanish ships
will come out of the harbor, passing
Morro Castle, and will Join the fort in the
battle against the American fleet The
fight will not be of long duration, but it
will be exceedingly not wnue it does last.
The climax will be Intensely dramatic.
when the "bulldog of the American
Navy." the battleship Oregon, after a long
chase, brings the Christobal Colon. Ad
mlral Cervera's flagship, to bay and forces
her to haul down her flag. The battle
will end with the burning of the Spanish
flagship, while the band on board the
dauntless Oregon will play "The Star-
One Thousand Men Engaged.
"Admiral" Huber, who ha so success
fully conducted the other naval battles at
the Exposition, will have entire charge of
the "sea fight off Santiago." Nearly 1000
United States and state troops will par
ticipate In the battle. Among the troops
engaged will be. two batteries of united
States Artillery from Vancouver Bar
racks, two companies of the Tenth United
.States Infantry, the First Battery, Oregon
National Guard, two .companies of the
Third Infantry. Oregon National- Guard",
and members of the United States Life
saving Corps. These troops will' be dis
tributed among the several battleships
and in the fort, known as Morro Castle.
The battle will tnke place on the west
side of the lake, between the American
Inn and the Llfesaving Station. It win
begin on time, and there will be no waits.
At Sao o'clock the booming of cannon
will begin, and at about S:15 the last shot
will have been flred and the last of -the
burning -warships will become smoking
M'LOUGIIIjTX DAY AT THE FAIR
Historical Society Decides to Honor
Father of Oregon.
The consensus of opinion 'among the
members of the Oregon Historical Society
seems to be that Dr. John McLoughlln
Is entitled to be styled the "Father of
Oregon." At the last meeting of the
board of directors of the society. Pres
ident William D. Fenton appointed a com
mittee-of three Professor F. G. Young,
George H. Himes and Mrs. Maria L.
Myriek to prepare a programme for the
proper celebration of a day in honor of
the "good old Doctor," whose benevolence.
unwearied and persevering kindness
played such an important part In assisting
the early pioneers in making homes in
the then almost trackless wilderness.
With this end in view the management
of the Lewis and Clark Exposition has
set aside Friday. Octover 6, as McLough-
lia day. and Frederick V. Holman has
been delegated to deliver a fitting oration
for the occasion. Mr. Holman has been an
earnest student of the early history of
Oregon pioneers, and Is thoroughly con
versant with the life and accomplishments
of Dr. McLoughlln. The Historical So
ciety is doing everything In its power to
make tills a big day at the Fair, and has
extended Invitations to all the pioneers
and their families to attend the exercises
on this occasion. It is planning a suitable
programme, which will be rendered at the
Auditorium. All pioneers participating In
this celebration aro reauested to wear
their 1S0G pioneer badges bearing the date
of their arrival in the state.
The finest product of the scappernong.
the native North Carolina grape. A de
licious, refreshing white wine. . Moderate-
lv sweet a ladles' wine. W. J. Van
Schuyver & Co., Inc., distributor.
Xot Consolidated lYIth Pendo.
The proposition for consolidation of the
Order of Washington with the Order of
Pendo. was not under consideration, ac
cording to President J. L. Mitchell, of
the former organization, who states that
the minor was a result of a friendly
call on the part of- Supreme Counsellor
A. P. TugwelL of the Order of Pendo,
who was In this city for a few days
recently. President Mitchell confirms the
story relative to the proposed consolida
tion of the Order of Washington with
another fraternal beneficiary association.
which he states is In process of consum
mation, and will probably be effected in
a very short time.
JAW-KATE SIDE-TRIP TICKETS.-.
Holders of Lrewls and Clark tickets sold
east of Pocatello. Pocatello or Butte and
the western boundary" of Arizona, are en
titled to 15-day one-fare tickets to certain
Doints on the O. R. &. N. Particulars by
askinjr at Third and Washinrton streets.
GftMPBELL THE MAN
Portland Fire Chief 'President
of 'Pacific Coast' Body.
ELECTED AT THE SESSION
Firo - Chiefs- of the West . Choose
Other Officers and. SelectCal
gary,vAlberta, as Next
Chief David Campbell, of the Portland
Fire Department, was unanimously-chosen
president of the Pacific Coast Fire Chiefs
Association at the annual election of that
organization held yesterday afternoon.
Chief Campbell is one of the most pop
ular members of the association, and
when hb name was proposed for the
presidency, motion was made Immediately
to close nominations and declare the
choice unanimous, which was carried
without a dissenting vote. Chief Camp
bell was then escorted to tho platform.
from which he made a few remarks. He
said: "Fellow members of the Pacific
Coast Fire Chiefs Association To say that
I appreciate the high honor you confer
upon one is about all my limited vocabu-"
lary will permit me to say. and I wish to
assure you that X snail use every en
deavor to fulfill the trust you have im
posed in me for the betterment of this
organization. Talkintr is not in my line,
so gentlemen, again thanking you for the
courtesy, I will conclude my remarks."
Chief Campbell Applauded.
The local chiefs remarks were heartily
applauded, after which the election of the
other officials was taken up with tho
Prosldent. J. H. Watson, of New West
minster, B. C ; vice-presidents for dis
tricts represented, A. B. Cairnes. of San
Diego, for California; F. A. French, of
The Dalles, for Oregon; W. B. Brock, of.
Davenport, for Washington; Charles Ly
don, of Lcwlston, for Idaho; Chief Mun-
trum. of Anaconda, for Montana; John
Parker, of Nanalmo, for British Columbia;
J. A. Lester, of Dawson, for lukon Ter
ritory, and J. H. Humphries, of Leith
bridge, for Alberta, secretary ioran ana
Treasurer Bruce were re-elected unani
The resolution committee reported, sev
eral resolutions which were adopted with
out discussion, among which were itemi
complimenting the efficiency of the Port
land Fire Department, the excellent qual
ifications of the Portland nreboat. George
H. Williams, which the committee states
Is the finest and best-equipped craft of
its kind in the United States, and the
efficiency of the alarm system now in
operation at the Lewis and Clark Expo
sition grounds, which was tested for the
benefit of the visiting chiefs. A resolution
of thanks was also extended Chief Camp
bell and A. G. Long, of this city, for
the courteous treatment extended the vis
iting chiefs and the ladles of their party
while in the cltr.
Papers Read at Convention.
During the, morning session the follow
ing papers were read, treating on subjects
relative. td Are." departments;
'Chemical Engines In Fire Service; the
Advantage in Their Use as Compared
With Water tor a Certain Class of inside
Fires." bv j. IL Watson, .chief of -the
New Westminster. B.G.. department.
"Means for the Prevention -or ires.
by Wj R. Roberts. Fire Marshal of the
"Local Fire Insurance Agent; His Rela
tive Position to the Chief of the Fire
Department." by H. W. Bringhurst, Chief
of the Seattle department.
A paper by Secretary W. C. Toran, of
Eugene, on "The Volunteer Fire Depart
ments of Oregon and the Efficient Service
They Perform," read at the last meeting
of the association, was discussed at some
Chief H. T. Wand, formerly . of the
Montreal Fire Department, paid the fol-
Iowlhcr tribute to the local department
I may say that out of 143 cities I have
visited. Portland leads for the finest com
plement of firemen on record."
Chief Wilcox, of the Rossiancv a. u.,
department gave an exhibition- of coupling
that elicited much attention on the -parts
of the chiefs present-
The convention concluded with a ban
quet at tho American Inn last evening.
The next annual meeting-place of the
organization has been selected as Cal
gary. Alberta, Canada, where .the chiefs
selects food to keep health, passing: by
the sogrgy, starchy, greasy foods and
selecting- food and drink made espe
cially to keep Brain and Nerves as well
as Body nourished vigorous and strong.
are built on
Grape - Nuts
the natural food elements for Just these
purposes are combined In Grape-Nuts
and all are pre-digested so the weak
est invalid or the strongest athlete
can digest and is thoroughly nour
lshcd, thus every part of the body
A feeling- of reserve force and easy
poise all over Is soon earned..
Trial proves tils pleasant fact,
Get the little book. The., Roa to
Wellvaie," in ach pkff.
STANDARD OF THE WORLD
FOR 50 YEARS.
BLACK SILK WARP
are made of the finest slk and beft
AuflraEan wool; The manufac
B. PRIESTLEY cc CO-
is flarnped on the selvedge. They
can b e disanguished by their beauty
and regularity of finish and soft
handle. They come in two Stan
dard shades of black.
Wnb for interesting booklet FREE.
B. PRIESTLEY & CO.
Dim Gcccs, Wooles. M chain. Qsreaeses, Etc,
71-73 Gid Street, New York Cay.
will assemble at a date to be fixed upon
Following tho banquet at the American
Inn last night to the members of the
Pacific Coast Fire Chiefs Association, in
which the Mayor, the members of the Ex
ecutive Board and the Council partici
pated, a solid silver tea set was presented
Chief Campbell by the firo chiefs.
Veteran Firemen's Association.
Veteran Volunteer Firemen of Oregon,
Washington, California and British Co
lumbia are planning to organize a Pacific
Coast association this evening. At pres
ent, there are local organizations in San
Francisco. Seattle, Portland and many
other far Western cities, but heretofore
the societies have not been affiliated. For
the purpose of taking action In the mat
ter all- Interested will gather tonight at
the Flf th-3treet entranco to the City HalL
Detectives Hot Reorganized Yet.
The long-looked for reorganlzatioa of
the Portland detective force, which has
shown no glimmerings of improvement.
but which was, according to rumors, to
have been rearranged September 15, is
still In a state of lethargy. Detectives are
at work on the go-as-you-please order
until special blanks can be prepared by
the printer. These blanks, it Is supposed.
are to set forth specific times for de
tectives to work, with blank spaces for
figures setting forth the time at which
the force Is expected to report. Chief
Grltzmacher said last night that as soon
as the blanks arrived at police head
quarters the detective force would be re
on the Columbia
You icannot go home withput taking
the trip, Portland to tha 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 The
Dalles, dally except Sunday, leaving' at
7 A. x connectinir at Lyie with C. R.
& N. By. for Goldendale and Klickitat
Valley points. Dock foot Alder street
phone Main 914.
City Ticket Office. 123 Third Bt, Phona 680.
2 OVERLAND TRAINS DAILY O
Far tickets, rates, folder and full Infor
mation, call on or address
H. DICKSON. City Passenger and Ticket
Agr.. 122 xnira street, fortiana. ur.
S. S. IYO MARTJ.
For Japan, China and all Asiatlo Forts, will
lea.T6 Seattle auout uciooer a.
For South -Eastern Alaska
Steamer leave Seattle 9' P. it.
3. &. Humboldt, S. S. Clt7
ot Seattle. S. S. Cottas City,
September 4. 7, 8, 14, 17.
For Enn Francisco direct,
Queen, City of Puebla, Uma
tilla. 0 A. sepiemoer o,
10. 13, 20.
Portland Offlce, 349 "Washinrton st. Main 220.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE
On and after September 11 the steamer
rot.ft T? Rneneer will leava at 7 A. M. for
Th Dalles and -war landings Monday.
Wednesday and Friday. Dock foot of Wash
Initnn nirut Phone 1422.
n.mTLr lea.vinr Tha Dalles at 7 A M.
Tnesdiv. Thursday. Saturday. Arrive Port
land 4 P. M.
FAST AND POPULAR STEAMSHIPS
L.EAVE SEATTLE 9 P. M.
"Jefferson," Aus;. 29, Sept. 7. 17. 27.
"Dolphin," Sept. 2. 12. 22.
KETCHIKAN, JUNEAU, DOUOLAS.
HAINES, SKAOWAT. Connects with
vv. p. & T. route for AtUn, Dawson.
Tanana. Nome, etc
CHEAP EXCURSION HATES.
On excursion trips steamer calls at
Sitka. Metlakahtla, Glacier, Wrasse!.
tc. la ftd<loa to regular port of
CaU or send for "Trip to Wonderful
Alaska." "Indian Bailee try," 'Totem.
Poles." . . ,
TBEB ALASKA g. H. CO.,
Frank. Woolsey Co., AjentiC
552 Oak St. Portland. Or.
Excursions to Alaska
Seattle to Noma and St. Michaels, Steam
ship Ohio leaves Seattle about September 3,
Steamship Oregon leaves Seattle about Sep
tember 0. 1805. Apply
k Wrr Co.. 259 Osk st, Portia!.
TOlt Star BMAsasUp.Cc 607 First ave
China, Japan and (Manila
Boston steamship Co. and Boston Towboat
Co from Tacoma and Seattle.
Steamship Shawmut leaves on or about
August 80. 1903.
Steamship Hyades leaves on or about Sep
tember 26. 1905.
Tor rates, freight and passage apply, to
Frank Waterhouse. managing agent, Seattle,
or to Frank Wool' CV nta. 530 Oak
3 TRAINS TO THE EAST DAILX
Through Puilmaa standards ana tauriit
leeplar-cara dally to Omaha. Chicago dpo
kane; tourist sleeping-car dally to Kansas
City; through Pullman tourist sleeping-car
(personally conducted) weekly to Chicago.
Reclining chair-cars (seats free) to th East
UNION DEPOT. l,eaveg, 'Arrives.
xJy, 9:13 A. M. 5:25 P.M.
SPOKANE FLYER. 8:15 P- 3:00 A. M.
u I Daily. I Dally.
For Eastern Washington -nrn wlla-
Lwlstos. Coeur dAln and Great Northern
for the East via Hunt
8:13 P. M.
7U5 A. M.
FOR ASTORIA and
8:00 P. M.
530 P. M.
way points, connecting
10:00 P. M.
with steamer for Ilwo-
and North Beach.
steamer Hasoalo. Ash
st. dock (water per.)
"T. J. Potter" for Astoria and North
Beach points aa follows: September 12. 7 A.
-u.; September 14, 8 A. M.; September lu,
9:15 a. M.
7:00 A. M.
gon City and Yamhill
Hlver points. Aoh-at.
dock (water per.)
For Lcwlston. Idaho and- wav -calnta trona
Ticket Offlce. Third and Washington.
Telephone Mala, 712. O. W. Stinger, City
Ticket Agt.; A. L. Craig, Gen. Passenger Agt.
'or Sale. Rose
den, San Francis
co, Mojave. Los
Angeles. El Paso.
New Orleana and
connects at Wood-'
burn dally except
Sunday with train
(or Mount Angel,
Wendllng asd Na
tron. Eugen passenger
connects at Wood-,
burn with MU An
gel and Sllverton
3:43 P. M.
7.23 A. M,
6:00 P It
10:35 A. M.
7:30 A. M.
4:50 P. M.
118:25 A. M.
tl:50 P. JX.
t!0:43 P. M.
Daily; JDally except Sunday.
SERVICE AND YAMHILL
Depot, Foot of Jefferson Street.
-Leave Portland dally for Oswega at 7:30
A. M. 12:50. 2:03, 3:H. 3:UO. -o:. i:.
10-10. P. M. Dally except sunaay,. :ju. o:au.
8:33. 10:25 A. M.; 4:10, 11:30 P. MV Sunday
only, T):00 A. M.
Returning from oswego. arrive .trocwanu,
dally. 8;30 A. M.r 1:55. 3:03,4:55. 6:15. 7:35.
0:35, 11:10 P.M. Dally, except Sunday. Q:23,
7:25, 9:30, io:iu, ii.-t wtwpi Sun
day, 12:25 A. M. Sunday only, 10 A. M.
Lave from same aepot ror uauas anu- in
termediate points, dally, 0:90 .P. M. Arrlvo
Portland. 10:10 A. M.
The Independence-Monmouth. Motor Lin
operates dally to Monmouth -and Alrlle, con
necting with S. P. Co.'s trains at TJalla and
First-class fare irom .forwanu. 10 Sacra
mento and San Francisco. S20. Berth. $5.
Second-class fare, $15. Second-class berth.
Tickets to Eastern -points and Europe; also
Japan. China, Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner. Third ana
Washington streets. Phono Main 712.
C. W. STINGER,. A. X. CRAIG,
City Ticket Agent. Gen. Pass. Agt.
City, St. Louis Special
for Chehalls. Centralis.
Olympla, Gray's Harbor.
South Bend. Tacoma.
Seattle, Spokane, Lew
lston. Butte. Billings,
Denver, Omaha, Kan
sac City, St, Louis and
Southeast 3:80 a a 4:80 pn
North Coast Limited, w ..
eleetrle Urhted. for Ta- 1 .
coma. Seattle. Spokane.
Butte, Minneapolis. St.
Paul and tha East....
2:00pm 7:00 as
Puget Sound Limited for
Chehalls. Contralla. Ta- - .
coma. and. Seattle only. 4:80 pm 10:53 pxtf
Twin City Express for . l . .
Tacoma. Seattle. Spo- t ,t, .'- . . ,
kane, Helena. Butte, .
Yellowstone Park. Min
neapolis. St. Paul aad ,
the East 11:45 pm 0:30 pa
A. D. Charlton. Assistant General Fasin
ger Agent. 255 Morrison st, cornsr Third,
Astoria and Columbia!
River Railroad Co.
Leaves. ( UNION DEPOT. Arrives.
Dally. F6r Maygera.Rainler. Dally
Clifton. Astoria, War
renton. FlaveL. Ham- -8:00
A.M. mond. JTort Stevens. U;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:B0P. S4V
Ex. Sat. Dally.
a A, STEWART, J. C MAYO,
Comm'l Agt. 243 Alder st. Gv- F. fc P. A.
Phone Main 806.
S. F. & Portland SteamsMp Co.
Operating tha Only Passeager Steamers lox
San PraBckco Direct.
Columbia." Sept. 23; October 3, 13, 23.
I'St. Paul." Sept. 18, 28; Oct. 8. IS, 23
From Alnsworth Dock at 8 P. M.
REDUCED ROUND-TRIP RATE. S25.00.
Berth aad Meals IscladeU.
J AS. H. DEWSON, Agt.
Phone Mam 263. 248 Washiafftea Si.
Salem and Oregon City Boats
Leave Portland (week days 7 A. M., 11:30
A. M.. 3:30 P. M.
Leave Oregon City 9:30 A. Mi, 1:30 P. M.,
0:50 P. M.
Sunday specials leave Portland 8:30, 939
and 11:30 A. M.: 1:30, 3:30 and 5 P. M.
Oregon City Trans. Dock foot Taylor st.
Beats for Salem leave 6:45 A. M., -Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday.
2QNB XAE Mw