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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 22, 1905)
THK HOKXltt- OKEGOIXJLaJf 2flX)AY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1905.
Seek to Recover for Sale of
AGENTS GO TO THE COURTS
Rountree & Diamond Sue Former
Owner of Property Sold to
Wells, Fargo & Co. for
Site lor Building.
Rountree & Diamond, real estate
agents, who accomplished the sale of the
quarter block at the southwest corner oi
Sixth and Oak streets In June to Wells,
Fargo & Co. for $100,000. are the plaintiffs
In a suit against J. H. Peterson, the
former owner of the property, to recover
$3333 commission. The trial of the case
was begun yesterday before Judge Searss
and. a jury. Charles K. Henry, -who al
leges that he was the procuring cause of
the purchase, was present in the court
room listonlng closely to the evidence.
Mr. Honry sued Peterson for 55000 com
mission, and on "Wednesday his attorney.
Rufus Mallorj-, took a voluntary nonsuit.
Docause tne testimony given uu uio plu
vious day at the trial of Mr. Henry's ease
did not fit the complaint. Mr. Mallory
expects to file an amended complaint in
behalf of his client. Henry worked in the
interest of the Harrlman lines, which
will locate the Portland offices of the
Southern Pacific and O. R. & X. Company
in the 10-story steel building which is to
be erected on the ground. He was rec
ommondod by W. "W. Cotton, attorney of
the Harrlman lines, and. consulted with
B. AT Worthington, thon general mana
ger of the Harrlman system in Oregon,
relative to the purchase of a suitable
building site for the railroad offices, and
Mr. Henry was not aware Wells, Fargo &
Co. had anything to do with the matter.
Railway and Express Men Confer.
The railroad people and Dudley Evans,
president of Wells, Fargo & Co, with of
fices In Xew York, conferred constantly
with each other regarding locations of
fered, and Mr. Henry early in March ob
tained a.30 days' option from Mr. Peterson
for the sale of the Sixth and Oak streets
ground, which Henry contends was un
derstood to bo good until he was notified
In writing to the contrary. Mr.Peterson
denies this, says the option had expired,
and that it never gave Henry an exclu
Rountree and Diamond secured a writ
ten option from Peterson on May 23 for l
eight days, which was subsequently re
newed verbally. They testified that in the
beginning Peterson voluntarily agreed to
pay 55000 commission, and the last time
the verbal option was extended cut down
the commission one-third.
In the opening address to the Jury E. F.
J. McAllister, attorney for the defendant,
stated that Rountree &. Diamond informed
Peterson they had to give another 52500
commission, and because of this abor
tion Peterson agreed to pay 55000 commls.
slon. Mr. McAllister continued that if a
contract was tainted with fraud or mis
representation the agents, even if they
effected -a pale of the property, were en
titled to recover nothing.
Seeks to Amend Answer. ,
Mr. Fenton asked leave to amend the
nnswers so as to allege that Rountree &
Diamond were in the employ of Wells.
Fargo & Co. and received a certain
check. He said they could not serve two
In sustaining an objection by Wallace
McCamant, attorney for Rountree &
Diamond. Judge Soars ruled against the
amendment on the ground that It sub
stantially changed the form of the de
fense. The evidence disclosed that, a
check for 52500 was executed by Wells,
Fargo & Co. payable to Rountree &. Dia
mond to bind the purchase, and the final
payment was made by check for $97,600.
Eugone Shelby, assistant superintendent
lor Wells, Fargo & Co., In answer to a
question by Mr. Fenton, denied that two
checks for $2,500 were issued. "That Is
all rot," he said.
The testimony furthor disclosed that
Rountree & Diamond offered to sell Wells,
Fargo & Co. property at Fifth and Al
der streets, and a quarter block at the
northoast corner' of Third and Stark
streets. They .finally made the sale of
the Sixth and Ook streets piece, and ob
tained a quit claim deed from Temple Beth
Israel, former owners, to quiet title,
cleaned-up mortgages which Peterson
owed, etc. A. Christeson. Pacific Coast
superintendent for Wells. Fargo & Co..
came here to consummate the deal. The
deposition of Mr. Christeson was read.
The trial will be concluded today.
Sues Port of Portland.
The trial of the suit of Cassius W. Weir
and Leroy C. Weir, owners of the steamer
Cash, against the Port of Portland for
$4486 damages for Injuries to the steamer,
which are said to have occurred to the
bnt on tho Portland dry dock, was be
gun before Judge Cleland and a Jury yes
terday, and will be concluded today. The
Weir brothers say the Cash was placed
in the dock and was allowed to drop from
the ways and was twisted and-jlnjured.
and it cost a large sum for repairs. Rob
ert Mcintosh, superintendent of the dry
dock, testified that two bilge blocks
slipped and the boat dropped and rolled
over, but came up again all right. He
said the Cash wasnot twisted, but was
twisted befqre she was ever placed In the
aryaooK, as no naa previously oDservea.
"Weir said he would like to get 5200 or
soout of the Port of Portland." said Mr.
Molntosh, "and asked who the high mo
guj -was. I told him Mr. Swigert was the
president. The plaintiffs are represented
by Allan R. Joy, attorney, .the new part
ner of Senator John H. Mitchell.
Seeks to Recover Her Child.
To obtain possession of her Infant
daughter. Lela Loulsignont yesterday
filed a petition for a writ of habeas corpus
in the State Circuit Court, which was set
for hearing by Judge Frazer this after
noon at 2 o'clock. The petition alleges
that the child is held by Mrs. Rosanna
urcen tor a ooara mil or o, ana Airs.
Green, as assignee, also holds a claim of
Dr. J. W. Morrow. Mrs. Green resides at
2S7 Second street. John F. Watts, attor.
ney, states that during an lUness several
months ago Lela Louislgnont was nursed
by Mrs. Green, who later presented a
large bill for services. The mother called
repeatedly for her baby, but her demand
was refused. The attorney avers the
amount asked is not due.
Tests Ten-Hour Law.
Tho first move to determine If a
woman can be required to work "more
than ten hours a day in a laundry was
talcen yesterday, when V. Muller, a
laundry proprietor, pleaded not guilty
In the State Circuit Court to a charge
of having made Mrs. E. Gotcher work
xnoro hours than the law specifies.
The penalty is a fine of from 510 to
525 for the first offense. Muller plead
ed not g-ullty. T. J. Gelsler. attorney
for Muller, says his client is not on
posed to the law, and is not directly
responsible, because the hours of Mrs.
Gotcher were Xlxea by tne ioreman.
" ' Floyd Seeks Habeas Corpus.
H. E. Floyd, who is wanted Jn Eureka,
Cal., to nanswcr to a charge of embezzle-
NO. VTII H. W. GOODE BY HARRY
MURPHY, ARTIST AND BIOGRAPHER
THE gentleman, today, playing John
son to my BosweJL is H. W. Goode,
who, by bringing his sturdy right
into precipitate contact with the solar
plexus of life's vicissitudes, has attained
the multiple distinction of presiding over
the destinies of the Dcwis and Clark Ex
position and with being the only known
rival to old Sol as a candidate for lumi
Preparatory to climbing onto the high
way to fame, Mr. Goode cast carefully
about him for a log cabin to be born In.
Let the compassionate reader Imagine, If
he can, our hero's despair upon discover
ing that every available domicile of this
species had been ruthlessly gobbled up by
the Nation's numerous suitors for politi
cal preferment. This wag bad enough,
but not the worst. Mr. Goode was inex
pressibly shocked to find that the humble
beginning so necossary to every fully ac
credited great man was to be denied him.
He was not to enjoy the great boon ot
arising from a lowly couch before having
fairly dented it, divest 'stecn cows of their
lacteal fluid and proceed wearily, over an
Incomputable number of miles of snow,
breakfastless and barefoot, to school. Or
after the day's labor was done, to stretch
his classic proportions on the hearth be
for the rude fireplace and endeavor to
saturate his system with the erudition
that reposed between the thumb-worn
ment, Is seeking to obtain his reldase by
means of habeas corpus, and the case will
be heard in the State Circuit Court this
morning. In the petition filed by the at
torney for Floyd, the recital is contained
that Floyd was arrested and locked up In
the City JalU and after he had been con
fined there for three days Detective Joe
Day fliod n -wnrrant against him charg
ing him with embezzlement. This war
rant. It is asserted, does not specify the
amount taken, or from whom, and is
therefore not valid. Floyd was arrested
on a telegram from Sheriff T. M. Grove,
of Humboldt County. Cal., which sets
forth that Floyd sold the sole right to
H. F. Shearer to sell gas gonerators, for
a consideration of $275. and had' previously
sold a half Interest In the scheme to G.
Scalper's Case Is Set.
The trial of H. C Thompson and
others, against whom a suit has been filed
in Justice Reid's court on a charge of
scalping tickets under the name of the
American Ticket Brokers Association, af
ter twice being postponed, will fee tried
thlB afternoon at 1:S0 o'clock. The .suit
has been brought by the O. R. Sc N. The
defense will set forth that the arrest of
Thompson and others is in direct violation
to the 14th amendment to the Constitu
tion, and the case will be fought on the
ground that the recent act passed by the
Legislature Is contrary to the amend
ment. Flics Corrected Information.
District Attorney Manning yesterday
filed a corrocted information against
Thomas McGHnn and Edward Johnson,
former proprietors of the Tuxedo saloon,
charging them with permitting Joyce
Cannon, a girl 18 years old, to frequent
the place on July 13. Under the present
law a female under 21 years of age is not
permitted In a saloon. The former in
formation was quashed by Judge George
because Johnson and iMcGllnn were de
scribed as keepers of the saloon Instead
of owners and proprietors.
Both Plead Guilty and Are Fined.
Daisy Morrison, who stole $30 from Wil
liam Gray on -July 22, pleaded guilty In
the State Circuit Court yesterday and
was fined $25. Eunice St Clair,, who
passed .opium into the Cotmty .Jail to .May
loaves of the tomes which his self-denial
had supplied him.
None of these Inestimable advantages to
aspiring genius, I repeat, was enjoyed by
Mr. Goode. On the contrary, his three
meals a flay came with disgusting regular
ity, which, with a sufficiency of raiment
and education, his well-meaning but
thoughtless parents forced upon him. His
triumphs over these seemingly Insur
mountable obstacles Is a sermon In trum
pet tones upon the rewards of pluck and
President Goode's most Important duties
In connection with the Exposition are
dodging applicants for passes, and wel
coming in burning and impassioned elo
quence the delegations and conventions
that make the Fair their Mecca. This lat
ter duty Is trying. Indeed, as each' organi
zation fancies that its life story Is a
matter of common conversation, and con
sequently expects to hear all about Itself
from the Exposition's chief. That he has
met every requirement, from welcoming
the Igorrotes in their native tongue, to
extending the elated digit to the corset
makers' convention, with distinguished
success, goes without saying.
Mr. Goode also supports the renown
of having originated the celebrated ex
pression, "Let there be light," after which
utterance. It Is needless to record, thore
was forthwith illumination.
Williams, a colored woman who was a
prisoner, pleaded guilty yesterday and
was fined 550. In default of payment she
will be Incarcerated for a term of 2 days,
May Williams was recently tried and ac
quitted on a larceny charge.
Cruelty and Drunkenness Charged
Catherine Snider has sued George Snider
in tne state circuit Court for a divorce
because of cruel treatment and drunken
ness, and she asks the court to artier him
to pay 525 a month alimony for the sup
port or tnolr two children. The litigants
were married at St. Helens In liSR.
Sues "Wife for Divorce.
Because of desertion borlnnlnir Sfntm
ber 17. 1904. H. C. Jenkins yesterday tiled
suit in the State ClrctilKCourt against
iouise Jenkins for a divorce. Tbey were
married in Clark County, Wash., January
Suit In Recovery Begun.
L Freeman has begun an attachment
suit in tne state Circuit Court against W,
H. Lehman to recover 5285 for a cash reg
ister and $105 which he says Lohman col
lected for him.
Loncrgan Under Surgeon's Knife.
Professor Frank Lonergan. of Colura
byi University, the football player, who is
to coacn tne -Multnomah eleven this sea
son, underwent an operation for appen
dicitis at St. Vincent's Hnsnltnl onrlv
vesterdav morntnr. PmfM.Mr T.nnATnn
complained of a pain In his side which had
troubled him for a few days, and on seek
ing tne advice of his physician, was in
formed that he had an attack of appen
dlcltis. and decided to tindcrirn an
tion at once. He stood the shock well and
will soon be out of the hosnJL.il rpnrtv tn
take up the duties of Instructing the Mult-
noman eicven. lxmergan will be remem
bered by the many local football fans as
the crack halfback of last rpasoti'r lwn.
and as he was expected to play this year
as wen as coacn, nis illness, in case It
prevents him from participating in the
game, wui oe regretted by the man: ad
mlrers of this sterling player.
After serious Illness Hood's Sarsaparilla
imparls tno- airengm ana vigor so much
PPT LIQUOR EHIL
Attitude of Church Toward
Cause of Temperances
DUTIES OF THE PASTORS
Delegates to "Temperance Congress
Discuss the Position AVhlch
Clergymen and Parishion
ers Should Take.
The relation of church people and
pastors to the liquor problem was the
chief subject discussed at the after
noon session of the Temperance Con
gress, which was presided over by H.
Eyre Powell, of the department of citi
zenship and temperance of the Oregon
Christian Endeavor Union. The dis
cussion was led by Dr. J. Whltcomb
Brougher. who spoke of the attitude
which the church as an organization
should hold towards, the manufacture
and sale of liquors, and Dr. E. I. House,
who gave his opinion of the standpoint
that a pastor should take in this re
gard. Dr. Brougher said that the church
was coming to be the greatest prohibi
tion organization m the world. The
time Is past," he said, "when the church
will condone the use of liquor by Its
members or will allow people to be
como affiliated with ItNwho are en
gaged directly or indirectly In the Hq
our business." He laid special em
phasis on the fight which the churcn
should make along social lines. In his
opinion a great point would be gained
if church people would stand united
for the abolition of alcoholic beverages
from social functions- Dr. House said
that it was the duty of pastors to agi
tate constantly the question and edu
cate their people to an idea of their
duty and responsibility in this matter.
Patent Medicines and W. C. T. U
Dr. W. F. Amos, son of I. H. Amos,
chairman of the congress, read a paper
on "Tne Patent Medlclno Problem." He
quoted extensively from articles by
Editor Bok. of the Ladles' Home Jour
nal, to show that many medicines con
tained alcohol and injurious drugs. He
also read Mr. Bok's statement that of :
fifty members of the W. C. T. IT. whom j
he consulted, thirty-five were either
users of these medicines or allowed
placards advertising them to be posted
on their premises. This called forth a
protest from the members of that or
ganization present, who said that the
W. C. T. L. had been the leader In the
opposition to patent medicines and did
not believe that Mr. Bok could produce
the names of the women refered to.
Rev. H. C. Shaffer, of the United
Brethren churcn. spdke briefly and a
paper by Dr. Theodore Fessler, was
read by the chairman. After each
speech there was a general discussion
In order to give all present an oppor
tunity to express their views upon the
subjects under consideration.
Lucy Pag't Gaston and Earl C. Bro-
naugh. whose names apppared on the
programme, were not present.
Young People's Societies.
The Young People's Societies of the dif
ferent denominations had charge of the
meetings of the Temperance Congress yes
terday. I. B. Rhodes, of the Young Men's
Christian Association, presided at the
evening session, and an address was given
before a large audience by Clinton N.
Howard, of Rochester. N. Y.. a prohibi
tion orator of National reputation, on tne
subject "In -the Name of Jesus Christ as
King, the Liquor Traffic Must Die."
Mr. Howard told of the evils of intem
perance as he had observed them as a
business man. He urged Christian people
to co-operate in the work In every way
possible, but most of all by their votes.
He took the position that the liquor busi
ness would never be stopped by teaching
men the evils of Intemperance. "There
are 100 reasons why men should not
drink, but they will not stop drinking even
when they know all the evil results. They
will never stop until thothurches act to
gether to put It down through the name
of Jesus Christ."
The spoakcr did not approve of local
option. "I have no use." he said, "for a
narrow, unchristian, Satanic expedient
mat limits a man s enorts to nis own
doorstep and prevents him from carrying
prohibition to his neighbor. No man does
his Christian duty who kicks the saloon
out of his own yard Into some other per
The exercises today will be In charge of
the National Prohibition Alliance. The
principal speakers in the afternoon will
be Charles R. Jones. J. M. Glass. J. P.
Newell and Clinton N. Howard. At the
evening meeting Mr. Howard will deliver
another address on the subject "The Kind
of a Man I Would Be."
CHIEF COUNSEL FOR CHURCH
S. G. Jones Dcclnrcs Failure of Mrs.
Hidden 'to Attend Trial Was
S. G. Jones, as chief counsel for the.
church In the prosecution of Rev. T. E.
Elliott, has sent the following letter to
Mrs. M. I,T. Hidden:
EVERETT. Wash., Sept. IS. 1S05.
Mrs. M. L. T. Hidden. Vancouver. Wash.
Dear Madam: As chief counsel represent
ing the church for the prosecution of Rev.
T. E. Elliott, there are some things it
seems necessary for me to Inform you of.
The case was called In open conference
on Thursday, September 14, 1S0G. You
failed to appear either in person or by
counsel, therefore the case might have
gone by default, but it was the desire of
the conference to have the fullest inves
tigation. The charges and specifications
were read In open conference, and by
the conference I was appointed to appear
for the church. At my request J. vv.
Miller was associated with me. It is gen
erally conceded that Brother Miller Is
the most able man we possess In these
matters of procedure. Presuming the con
ference would postpone for a day the trial.
I at once notified you by wire to be
present and jiresent your evidence, or any
testimony that you might have to sub
stantiate the charges made.
The court convened on Thursday at 3
P. M.. In the United Presbyterian Church
at Everett, the Rev. Nathan Evans, ot
Seattle, presiding. A Jury of nine was
selected, none of whom was from the
uentraua district. At my request, me
case was postponed to Friday, the 15th
On the reassembling of court, a stenog
rapher was secured to take evidence. The
defendant. T. E. Elliott, was present in
person; his counsel, J. P. Marlatt, ana
witnesses within call.
You failed to appear, or any one asso
ciated with you. No documentary evi
dence was produced. All that I had to
present was a telegram signed by S. A.
3CR. F0BTER HOW EHHEELY PEEB
"Remedy Found 1b Dr.TVilltams'PlHk Pills.
Belief Segaa with First Sex and
Pala New Gene Altogether
"It seems like a miracle that Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills should have cured
mj.nenralgia," said Mr. Porter. " They
are certainly a marvelous medicine and
I shall always bo glad to recommend
"For two years," ho continued, "Iliad
suffered almost unendurable pains in my
head. They would start- over my eyes
and shoot upward most frequently, but
they often spread over my face, and at
times every part of my head and faca
would be full of agony. Sometimes the
pains were so intense that I actually
feared they would drive me mad.
My eyes ached constantly and triers
was always a burning sensation over my
forehead, but the other pains varied,
sometimes they were acuto, and again
they were dull and lingering. I could
uot slep. My temper was irritable and
I got no pleasure out of life.
" I tried remedy after remedy, but
finding no help in auy of them, I be
came a despairing man. Even when I
began to take Dr.Williams' Pink Pills I
had no great hope of a cure.
" That was in December of 1903. To
my surprise, & changejn my condition
took place right away. The pains grew
less intense and the acute attacks were
further apart, as I kept on using DrWil
liams' Pink Pills. The Improvement be
gan with the first box, and when I had
used six boxes I stopped. My cure waa
complete and has lasted ever since."
Mr. Oharles H. Porter lives at Ray
mond, New Hampshire, and is well
known as the proprietor of the Hotel
Raymond, He is one of mauygratefuL
people who have found thntDr. Williams
PiukPillswill cure diseases of the nerves
that have stubbornly resisted every other
remedy tried. The nerves are fed through
the blood and Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,
by making new blood, cure tho cause of
nervous troubles. They do not simply
deaden pain, but they cure the disease
that causes the pain, and build np the
strength by purifying and enriching the
blood. Hot only neuralgia, but sciatica,
partial paralysis and locomotor ataxia
yield to them. Tney are sold by all
druggists, or may be obtained directly
from tho Dr Williams Medicine Co.,
Schenectady. M. Y.
Birdsall. requesting the postponement of
the trial and that the deposition of wit
nesses should be taken.
Under the circumstances, all that I
could do was to request permission to
withdraw the charge, and after discus
sion this was allowed.
I cannot but express my opinion that
in falling to appear before the court, you
certainly showed want of respect, and It
was both discourteous and embarrassing
to the counsel representing you, besides
In the hope that equally as wide a pub
licity may be given, to this statement as
to the charges made. I send a copy of
this letter to the public press.
S. G. JONES.
ACCEPTS CALL TO EVERETT
Rev. WIHlnm E. Randall Resigns
From Central Baptist.
Rev. William E. Randall, pastor of the
Central Baptist Church. East Side, has
accepted a call to the Everett Baptist
Church, Wash., and will enter on his
work there about the first of October.
This change Is made on account of the
precarious condition of Mrs. Randall's
At the meeting in the Central Church
last night John E. Magers. of the
trustees, made the first official announce
ment that Dr. Randall had decided to ac
cept this call to Everett, and he expressed
the deepest regret the members and com
munity entertained over the prospects
of Mr. Randnll's early departure for his
new field. The call came from the Everett
church three months ago, but Dr. Ran
dall deferred acceptance until the dedica
tion tjf Central Church and the clearing
of the work for his successor.
Central Baptist Church was founded two
and one-half ears ago, and It now has a
good property. Dr. Randall had plans In
certain lines that he desired to carry out,
but owing to his wife's falling health he
fee compelled to leave this fieId.He said
that his relations with Central from the
beginning has been without a single jar
and had been exceedingly pleasant. It
Is announced that Central Baptise Church
will call one of the strongest ministers
on the Coast to take up the work where
Dr. Randall leaves It. Everett Church,
where he goes, has a large membership
and Is In every way prosperous.
Lecture on Astronomy.
Professor Forest Ray Moulton, head of
the department of astronomy of the Uni
versity of Chicago, will give an illustrated
lecture "Other Worlds Than Ours." at
the Y. M. C. A. Auditorium this evening
at S o'clock. Sterepptlcon views taken at
the Yerkcs and Lick Observatories will be
shown. Mr. Moulton will be assisted by
his wife, a soprano of rare excellence.
Her services have been secured by the
Thomas Orchestra as soloist for the com
Turn food laws are xood. Burnett's va
nilla Is pure. Insist upon having Burnett'.
HAS TRIED BOTH
Travel for Health vs. Dieting.
A man who was sent to Europe for his
health and finally found cure in a little
chance In his diet, says:
"I was troubled with dyspepsia for five
years, and two doctors here In Kenosha
that treated me for over a year both told
me there was no help for me. Then I
had an expert from Chicago, but still re
ceived no relief: then followed another
expert from Chicago, who came to our
house two times a month for four montns.
He eave me ud like all the others and -told
me to take a trip across the ocean, which
I did. In the year 1SS3, and came homo
about as bad as when I started. The doc
tors told me my stomach lining was full
of sores. Then I began to study my own
case and learned of tho diet recommended
by the Postum Cereal Company, bo I gavo
up coffee, pork and all greasy foods and
began using Postum Food Coffee- Grad
ually I got better and better, until I am
well now as I ever was In my younger
days, have no trouble and eat anything
fit to eat.
"Sometimes away from home I am per
suaded to drink coffee, but I only take a
sip of it, for It tastes bitter and disagree
able to me. but the longer 1 use Postum
the better I like it and the better I feel.
I could say a great deal more of my ex
perience with Postum, but. think this will
give every one a good Idea of what leav
ing off coffee and using Postum can do."
Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek,
Look in each package for the famous
little book, "The Road to WelliUe.,
Most anybody knows
enough to come in out of
the rain, but for some reason
when a man's hair begins to
fall out he blames it on Prov
idence or his work or his
wife in fact on anything
but the real thing -The
Kills the germ After a few
applications of this effective
Germicide and Tonic the
hair shows new life The
itching of the scalp disap
pears the normal circu
lation is restored and nature
takes care of the rest.
This preparation Is built on scien
tific principles In a scientific manner.
Micro, when rubbed well Into the
scalp with the tlpa of the fingers, pro
duces a tingling sensation. Exercise
Is as necessary to the sealp and hair
as to any other portion ot the body.
$1.00 OF ALL DRUGGISTS
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
TltA Y'KLEKS GUIDE.
NORTH PACIFIC S. S. CO.'S
2500 tons, sails
For San Francisco and Los Angeles,
calling at Eureka en route.
SATURDAY, SEPT. 23.
TUESDAY, OOT. 10.
TUESDAY, OOT. 24.
From Columbia Dock, No. 1, at 8 P.M.
Ticket Office, 251 Washington St.
Phone Main 1314. H. YOUNG, Agt.
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 Tht
Dalles, dally except Sunday, leaving at
I a. M. Connectlne at Lyle with C. R
& N. Ry. for GolJendale and Klickitat
Valley ipolnta. Dock loot Alder street;
phone Main 914.
City Ticket Office. 122 Third SU Phone 630.
2 OVERLAND TRAINS DALLY 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.. 123 Third street. Portland. Or.
S. S. IYO MARU.
For Japan, China and all Asiatic Ports, will
leava Seattle about October 3.
S.F.& Portland Steamship Co
Operating the Only Passenger Steamers tot
Son Francisco Direct.
"Columbia." Sept. 23; October 3, 13. 23.
"St. Baul," Sept 28; October 8. 18. 2S.
From Alnsworth Doclt at 8 P. M.
REDUCED ROUND-TRIP RATE. $25.00.
Berth and Meals Included.
JAS. H. DEWSO Act.
rhone Main 268. 248 Washington St.
WILLAMETTE RIVER ROUTE
Steamers Altona and Oregona '
For Oregon City, Buttevllle. Champoeg.
Newberg. Salem and way landings. Leave
Taylor street. 8:43 A. M. dally, except Sun
day. Oregon City Transportation Co., Phono
TAST AND POPULAR STEAMSHIPS
LEAVE SEATTLE 9 P. II.
"Jcfferon,' Aug. 2U, Sept. T, 17, 37.
"Dolphin," Sept. 2. 12. 22.
KETCHIKAN, JUNEAU. DOUGLAS.
HAINES, SKAGWAY. Connects with
W. P. & Y. route for Atyn. Dawson,
Tanana. Nome, etc
fTrvAV EXCURSION RATES.
On excursion trips steamer calls at
Sitka, Metlokahtla, Glacier, "WrangeU
etc. In addition to regular ports of
Call or send for "Trip to Wonderful
Alaska." "Indian Basketry," 'Totacs
rrrr. ALASKA S. S. CO.. -Frank
Woolsey Co.. Agents.
232 Oak St. Portland. Or.
JU1D Union Pacifis
3 TEALNS TO THE EAST DALLY,
Through Pullman standards ana tourist
eleeplnr-cars daily to Omaha. Chtcaxo. doo-
k≠ tourist sleeping-car dally to Kans&A
City; through Pullman tourist sleeplnx-car
preonaUy conducted) weekly to Chicago.
Bedlntnjr chair-cars (seats free) to th Eajt
UXIO.VPEPOT. Leave.. Arrive!
flaEHunUnfgon?' " DaUy-' DaUy-
SPOKAXB FLYER. 3:15 P- S:0O A. M.
Dally, j Dally.
For Eastern "Washington, "Walla Walla.
Levrlston. Coeur d'AIene and Great Northara
ATLANTIC EXPiU2SSs.15 ,, A M
for the East via Hunt- 3 tShv
Jngton. I D,ly Dally.
FOR ASTORIA and 8:00 P. il. 3:00 P. M.
way points, connecting- Dally. Dally,
with steamer for llwa- except except
co and North Beach. Sunday. Sunday,
teamer Hassalo. Ash- Saturday,
st. dock (water per.) 10:00 P. M.
FOR DAYXOJf. Ore- 7:00 A. IL 5:30 P. M
gen City and Yamhill Dally. Daily.
River points. Aah-st. except except
dock (water per.) Sunday. Sunday.
For Lewlston. Idaho, and way colnta from
Ticket Office. Third and Washlnstsa.
Telephone Main ?12. C. TV. Stinger. City
Ticket Act.; A. . Craig, Gen. Passenger Agt.
UNION DBVOT. , Arrive
O V'UU.vr u -C-V-PRii&S
'or &ale. Kooe
den. son franci
co, Mojave, JL.ua
Angeles. Kl P&au,
New Uric h rot a.al
;onnt:cu at Wuod
burn dally except
Sunday with train
(or Mount. Angel,
Wendllng ana Na
tron. Eugene passenger
connects at Wood
burn with Mt. An
gel and Silvtsrtoa
3:43 P. if.
7.23 A. Jt
3:30 A. M.
3:33 P. M.
3:00 P. 1C
20:ZZ A. X.
7:30 A. M.
4:00 P. II.
t!0:43 P. M.
5:30 P. M.
S:25 A. M.
tl:30 P. M.
Dally. SDally except Sunday.
SERVICE AND YAMHILL
Depot. Foot of Jefferson Street.
Leave Portland dally for Oswego at 7:30
A. M.: 12:50. 2:03. 3:33, 5:20, 6:23. i:45,
1010 P. M. Dally except Sunday, 5:30. 6.30.
S:33, 10:25 A. M.; 4:10. 11:30 P. M. Sunday
only, 0:00 A. M.
Returning from Oswego, arrive Portland,
dally, 8:30 A. M.; 1:33, 3:03. 4:33. 6:13. 7:J3.
0:33 11:10 P. M. Dally, except Sunday. 6:23,
-. .ie in.ifi a m "Exeeiit Mon
day." 12:25 A. M. Sunday only, 10 A. M.
Leave from same depot tor jjauas in
termediate points, dally. 0:00 P. M. Arrive.
Portland. 10:10 A. M.
Tho Independence-Monmouth Motor Lin
operates dally to Monmouth and Alrlle. con
necting with S. P Co.'s trains at Dallas and
First-class fare from Portland to Sacra
mento and San Francisco. $20. Berth. 55.
Second-class fare. $15. Second-class berth,
Tickets to Eastern points and Europe; also
Japan. China. Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner Third and
Washington Mtreets. Phone Main 712.
C. W. STINGER. A. L. CRAIG,
City Ticket Agent. Gen. Pass. Agt.
City. St. Louis Special
for Chehalls. Centxalla.
Olympla. Grays Harbor.
Eouth Bend. Tacoma.
Seattle. Spokane. Lew
lston. Butte. Billings,
Denver, Omaha, Kan
sas City. bt. Louis and -A-
Southeast 8:30 ft a 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 at
Puget Sound Limited for
Chehalls. Centralla. Ta
coma and Seaitla only. 4:30pm 10:53 pal
Twin City Express for
Tacoma. Seattle. Spo- .
kane. Helena. Butte.-,
Yellowstone Park. Min
neapolis. St. Paul and
the East 11:45 pm 8:50 pn
A. D. Charlton, Assistant General Passen
ger Agent. 255 Morrison St., corner Third.
Astoria and Columbia
River Railroad Co.
Leaves. UNION DEPOT. Arrives.
Dally. For Maygers Rainier. Dally,
Clifton. Astoria. War
renton. Flavel, Ham-
8-00 A. M. mend) Fort. Stevens. H:20A.3i
Gearhart Park. Sea
side. "Astoria and Sea
shore. Express Dally.
T-00P. M. Astoria Express. 9:50 P.M.
C. A. STEWART. J. C MAYO,
Comm'l Agt. 248 Alder st. G. P. & P. A.
Phone Main COO.
For South -Eastern Alaska
Steamers leave Seattle 9P.X
S. S. Humboldt, S. S. City
NWiof Seattle, S. S. Cottage Cityi
September 21, 23. 24.
For San Francises direct.
Queen. City of Puebla, Uma
tilla. 0 A. M., September 5,
10. 15. 20,
Portland Office. 249 "Washington st. Main 22.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE
On and after September 11 the steamer
Charles R. Spencer will leave at 7 A. M. for
The Dalles and way landings. Monday,
"Wednesday and Friday. Dock foot of. TV ash
lngton street. Phone 1422. '
Returning; leaving The Dalles at T A. at.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday. Arrive Pert