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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGOXIAN, FRIDAY, 3IAY 4, 1906.
Army Records Show Residence
of Captain of Police
EVIDENCE IN OUSTER SUIT
pefendant Declares That Army Rec
ords Are Jfot Always Correct,
and He Considered Portland
Place of Residence.
The United States Army records show
that -when Patrick "Bruin, now Captain
ft Police in Portland, enlisted at Grand
Haplds, .Mich., in 1889. his residence was
Itiven as Ohioago, III. This evidence was
introduced by Newton McCoy in Judge
J'razer's Court yesterday at the trial of
the suit of Oscar F. Isakson. a patrolman,
to have Captain Bruin ousted from his
position. Captain Bruin served Ave years
nd ten months in the Philippines, part
of the time In the constabulary service.
In 1898 he lived in Portland. He testified
that he considered Portland his residence
nd that he did not lose his residence In
this city while engaged in the Army
service In the Philippines. A construc
tion of the law upon this subject Is that
a man neither gains nor loses a residence
while in the Army, and this is said to
mean that his residence at the time of
his discharge is the place it was at the
time of his enlistment.
As Chicago Resident.
If this is the law when Captain Bruin
sjms discharged from the service of the
T'nited States Government he was a resi
dent of Chicago, and not of Portland. He
testified, however, that Portland was con
sidered by him as his permanent place,
of residence, and that when he went to
the Philippines his Intention was to re
turn here. Concerning the .Army record,
he stated that a friend of his obtained
on officer's appointment, and sent word
10 him of It and asked him to come on
and enlist. Captain Bruin said he was
made recruiting sergeant. He did not
know what appeared In his enlistment
application. His friend made It out. or
someone else. There were plenty of peo
ple there who knew him. Captain Bruin
further stated that men In enlisting, espe
nrially In war times, 'frequently did not
want their friends or parents to know of
it. and often gave a place of residence
lear across the continent from where
they lived, and sometimes gave fictitious
Did Not Advise Friends.
He did not think he advised some of his
friends where he was for probably two
years, although he had no reason not to,
nnd did not care.
Tsakson was In line for promotion, and
that is why he objects to Bruin having
received a captaincy over him.
O. I McPherson, secretary of the Civil
Service Commission, testified that the ex
amination was one not for promotion,
but open to all, and Patrick Bruin as an
outsider had a right to take the examina
tion. It w&9 patterned, after the exami
nations for Federal secret service men,
and was both oral and written. Captain
Kevins, of the Plnkerton detective
agency, and John Minto acted as exam
iners. Mr. Bruin was questioned relative
to experience in handling men and other.
wise regarding his peculiar fitness for the
Captain Slover. who took the examina
tion, testified that he was asked two
questions. One of them was, "How
would you .go about It to procure a con
fession from a man brought before you
accused of murder?"
Isakson Was Examined.
Both Bruin and Isakson were exam
ined by the Civil Service Commission
last October for fitness for promotion
to the position of Captain of Police, and
Bruin received the appointment. The
contentions of Isakson are that Bruin
was not eligible under the civil service
rules, and that the examination was not
in accordance with the provisions of the
rfearter. Isakson bases his suit on sec.
tlon 29 of the charter, part of which
reads: "No person shall be eligible to
any office of the city who at the time of
election or appointment is not a resident
and voter in the city, and he must have
resided in the city for three years last
preceding such election or appointment."
Isnkson alleges that when Bruin made
application for the examination he was
not even a citizen of the United States.
It Is said the application was made Octo
ber 10. 1906, and that Bruin was not natu
ralised until October 24.
Must Prove Right.
Judge Fraser held that it was neces
sary for Bruin to prove that he was en
titled to hold the office, and his wit
nesses are testifying today.
Isakson merely asks that Bruin be re
moved, leaving the office vacant. His
right to bring the proceedings was first
established by his counsel. Isakson testi
fied that he was a cltisen and taxpayer,
nd answered all of the questions at the
examination and has had 15 years' experi
ence on the police force.
The defense relies on a provision of the
city charter which provides that any
cltisen may be appointed to. and hold a
position under the city, and says that the
position of Captain of Police Is not an
"officer of the city" under the meaning
of the charter, and does not come under
the three years' rule. If Captain Bruin
was not a resident of Oregon when ad
mitted to citizenship, but instead a resi
dent of Illinois, the legality of his ad
mission as a citizen might be questioned.
DISCUSS DIPHTHERIA GASES
CITY BOARD OF HEALTH ATlLIi
Betterment of Sanitary Conditions
in That Suburb Will Be At
tended to at Once.
Whether or not 'the Initiative One
Hundred's committee Is right about the
responsibility for the several diph
theria cases at Portsmouth, the City
Board of Health will, almost without
doubt, take some action very seen
looking toward a betterment of sani
tary conditions In that suburb.
"If there's anything the matter with
the Health Department: if the right
thing hasn't been done there I want to
know it." said Mayor Lane yesterday.
So far as the State Board of Health
is concerned the matter will be left to
the city and after that to the county.
"It's our plan to regard each county
as a unit and hold each responsible for
the conditions existing in it." said
Dr. Robert C. Yenney, secretary of
the State Board, yesterday.
"I'll take up the subject of the sew
erage of outlying districts at the next
meeting of the board," said Mayor
Lane. "It's a hard matter to enforce
quarantine regulations . in the sub
urbs unless they are backed up by
public opinion. Diphtheria is a dis
ease of filth and neglect, and even If
these cases occurred in the best class
of families Investigation will show
that the germs came from some filthy
place. When such places are eliminated
there will be no more diphtheria. .
"The day is coming when we shall
look upon our present system of sew
erage whers we dump the sewage Into
a stream and contaminate everything
below us as a relic of the dark ages.
Already in Europe the earth closet sys
tem is coming Into use. That Is the
natural method of disposal and we
shall come to It before long. It is this
system that I will advocate for the
outlying districts of Portland. It
doesn't cost much, very little as com
pared with an extension of the city
sewerage system, and properly car
ried out is absolutely satisfactory."
.City Superintendent of Schools Rig
ler said that the arrangements at the
Portsmouth school were excellent, a
large cesspool being situated some dis
tance from the building and resting
upon a deep gravel bed.
"There is a complete set of traps and
there Is no danger from the pool. After
each case of diphtheria in the school
the building has been thoroughly fu
migated. Some people of Portsmouth
have made complaints to us about the
school, and were very much surprised
when they learned the facts about the
sanitation of the building."
HARRY DRAPER WILL GET HALF
FOR KILLING SMITH.
Sheriff Culver Will Distribute the
Remainder Among the Mem- '
bers of the Posse.
Harry Draper, who ended the murderous
career of Frank Smith, has returned to
his home at Spokane with his two Texan
bloodhounds. He left Portland Wednes
day night. Draper will receive $750 as his
half of the reward for the capture of
Smith. The remaining $750 of the $1500
reward will be split up among the mem
bers of the posse who were in at the
death. The manner of dividing the reward
has been left to Sheriff Culver, of Marion
County, who. it Is expected, will make an
nouncement of the division in a few days.
Those who were with Draper when Smith
was killed are: Detectives Snow and
Vaughn, Deputy Sheriffs Cordano. Morden
and Downey, of Portland: Sheriff Culver
and Harry Minto, of Salem; and Chief
Burns. Ely and Brown, of Oregon City.
The woman who sold the cakes to Smith
the morning he was killed will also re
ceive a small portion of the reward.
Who Frank Smith was no one has as
yet been able to say positively. Many
persons have appeared who assert that
his published photograph strongly resem
bles some one whom they have known.
Hockley Allen and Thomas Naylor, who
live in a scow under the Morrison-street
bridge, claim that he was a resident of
Portland and had been an inmate of the
Wa&bington State Penitentiary.
James Lyons, manager of the Garvin
Cyanide Extraction Company, says that
he believes he knew Smith when the lat
ter went under the name of Arthur Perry
man. Mr. Lyons believes that Smith was
a hotel-runner at Drain, Or., In 1897.
Emery C. Dye. of Oregon City, believes
that Frank Smith was a cowboy and all
around bad man of Eastern Oregon. He
told the police yesterday that Smith had a
brother who is In Portland, and that If
the'brother could be found all doubt as to
Smith's antecedents would be cleared up.
The revolver used by Smith Is now be
lieved to have been stolen in Pendleton
before the outlaw was arrested In Port
land. MONEY FOR IRRIGATION
Senators and Representatives TTrged
to Secure Appropriation.
I. X. Fleischner. acting president of
the Portland Board of Trade, yesterday
sent telegrams to Senators Fulton and
Gearln In Washington and Congressman
Hermann to use their influence to have
embodied in the appropriation of the De
partment of Agriculture $5000 to be used
In conducting Irrigation and drainage in
vestigations in the Willamette Valley.
El wood Mead, chief of the irrigation and
drainage investigations, is much in favor
of the appropriation and will co-operate
with the Oregon representation. ,
The Board of Trade has been making a
determined effort to have the Govern
ment make extensive investigations in
the, Willamette Valley and its members
are much encouraged over the outlook.
A. P. Stover, of the drainage and Irri
gation investigations, has been assigned
to conduct experiments in the Willamette
Valley, but his work will be seriously
handicapped unless the appropriation is
secured. Mr. Stover is now in Portland
and called upon Secretary Laber of the
Board of Trade yesterday afternoon. He
stated that the Agricultural College at
Corvallis had "promised to assist him in
conducting the investigations.
If Babr Is Cnttinc TaeLb
A aur and use that old and wll-trlfl. mm.
ly, Mrs. Wttialow'a Soothing Syrup, tor chu
Srea teething. It soothes th child, softens
the gums, allays all pauw euras wiaa eouo
. :. :'.. A-Mtf. . .iA88' "'" ':":.:. :v. :,: ww -. . ... ' '''! - '
f-;,' , -.",.-, - . '' ' V 3
CHI HEAVY BUYER
Steamer Tottenham Engaged
to Carry More Lumber.
SECOND CARGO THIS YEAR
Delivered Iumber Set Afloat in Jan
nary a Few Weeks Ago and
Will Return From Ma
The large British steamer Tottenham
will return to Portland for another cargo
of lumber for China. She was chartered
yesterday by Balfour, Guthrie & Co., and
will be here, if all goes well, the latter
PARTLY DISMANTLED IN STORM OFF CALIFORNIA COAST
WHICH PUT BACK INTO SAJf FRANCISCO YESTERDAY.
part of this month. Tne Tottenham reg
isters 2943 tons net and has a capacity
equal to that of the British steamer
Oceano, which sailed from this port for
Tsingtan yesterday with S.800.0UO feet.
The Tottenham was dispatched from
Portland last January by the Pacific ex
port Lumber Company with a full cargo
of lumber, for Shanghai and Manila, and
reached her destination a few weeks ago.
Possibly she will bring hemp to the Pa
cific Coast, as does the steamer Sunder
land, which was chartered for a second
trip to Shanghai and Manila, some time
ago, by the Pacific Export Lumber Com
pany, which "hrm furnished the first cargo.
The Sutherland left the Columbia River
March 2S, and is supposed to be at Shang
hai discharging or on the way to Ma
nila, and she is not hKely to reach Port
land until next month. A portion of the
cargo to be brought out from the Phil
ippine port will be delivered at San Fran
cisco, unless arrangements be altered as
a result of the earthquake.
In view of the increasing demand for
lumber in the Orient, it is considered quite
likely that the steamer Oceano will also
return for another cargo. The Oceano
was dispatched by the Pacific Export
Lumber Company, and her cargo is val
ued at $38,920.
Thirty-Two Vessels Entered and
Cleared During April.
The following summary statement of
transactions for the month of April has
been prepared by Collector of Customs
Vessels entered from foreign ports...... S
Vessels cleared for foreign ports 7
Vessels entered from domestic ports. ... 32
Vessels cleared for domestic ports...... 32
Entries of Merchandise for duty 117
Entries of merchandise free of duty 30
Entries for warehouse 4
Kntries for export to adjacent British
Kntrles from warehouse for consumption. 30
Entries for immediate transportation
without appraisement ill
Total number of entries of merchandise. 302
Entries for consumption liquidated 118
Entries for warehouse liquidated 7
Certificates of registry granted ' 1
Certificates of enrollment granted 3
Licenses for coasting trade granted 4
Licenses to vessels under 20 tons granted. 1
Total number of documents to vessels
Value of Exports.
Receipt From All Sources.
Duties on imports $56,325. 5
Fines, penalties ,nd forfeitures 32.03
Miscellaneous customs receipts 10.50
Storage, labor and cartage 311.00
Official fees 38.S0
Amount of refunds and drawbacks
V MEETING IS POSTPONED.
Chamber of Commerce Will Not En
joy Steamboat Ride on May 10.
George Taylor, chairman of the
Chamber of Commerce amusement
committee, announced yesterday that
the quarterly meeting of the Chamber
planned to be held on board of the
steamer Bailey Gatzert on the evening
of May 10 will be postponed on ac
count of the San Francisco disaster.
San Francisco's misfortune has
thrown additional work on the Port
land merchants and business men and
upon suggestion of President Hoge, the
amusement committee came to the
conclusion that few of the members
would have time to attend the meeting.
The elaborate preparations made for
a pleasant evening on the river will
stand, until later in the season when
the semi-annual meeting falls due.
RATHER GENEROUS ESTIMATE
Commissioner's Report on Puget
Sound Traffic Causes Amusement.
The commission which investigated the
Valencia disaster says in Its report, cop
ies of which reached here yesterday, that
between 5.000.000 and 6.000.000 tons of ship
ping pass through Puget Sound every
year. These figures have caused much
amusement among marine men who are
familiar with the facts
Making generous alom-ances, it is figured
that this would be equivalent to 4000 ves
sels of 1500 tons each every year, or near
ly 11 large vessels every day.
It Is stated by men who have been sti
tioned along the Sound that days pass
without a vessel of any kind going in or
out, and seldom, if ever, have 11 passed in
Sealing Schooners Do Poorly.
VICTORIA, B. C, May 3. Five of the
fleet of six sealing schooners with In
dian hunters, which cruised off the
British Columbia and Southern coast
this season have arrived on Vancouver
Island coast with a smaller catch than
reported for years. The five schooners
have a total of only 338 skins. The six
schooners took a total of 913 skins.
The total Coast catch reported is 1251
skins, and one other vessel with an
Indian crew has yet to report. The
catch is worth about 133,000. The catch
on the Coast last year was over 100
Taken North for Repairs.
ASTORIA, Or., May 3. (Special.)
Tho lighthouse tender Heather crossed
out this afternoon with lightship No.
BO In tow. The lightship will be taken
to Seattle, where she is to be repaired.
Expects to Float the Elder Tuesday.
Captain W. H. Baker, vwho has the
contract to float the steamer Geo. W.
Elder at Goble, wns in Portland yester
day securing supplies for his crew. He
stated that everything will be in read
iness to float the wreck next Tuesday
morning and he expects to have the
3teamer off the rocks in less than two
hours after starting the big centrifugal
Xuniantia Brings Big Cargo.
Word was received by the Portland
Asiatic Steamship Company yesterday
of the Oriental liner Numantia having
left Yokohama for Portland last
Tuesday. She brings an unusually large
quantity of freight for Portland this
trip, a big portion of which consists
of cement, bags and rice.
Youngest Commander on Coast.
ABERDEEN, Wash., May 3. (Spe
cial.) Captain Thomas Stream, the
youngest commander on the Pacific
Coast, left this morning for San Fran
cisco to take charge of the schooner
Abbie. Captain Stream is 24 years old
and has been In command of the tug
Byrne to Command Columbine.
ASTORIA, Or., May 3. (Special.)
Captain P. J. Byrne, of the lighthouse
tender Manzanita, left last evening for
Seattle to take command of the tender
Columbine on her trip to Alaska In
place of Captain Richardson, who is ill.
Drydock Dewey Leaves Suez.
SUEZ, May 3. The United States
drydock Dewey sailed from here today.
The steamer Cascade went to Linn
ton yesterday morning to finish her
lumber cargo for San Pedro.
The steamer Costa Rice sailed for
San Francisco last night with every
bit of freight space occupied.
The steamers John Poulsen and
Czarina are on the way from San
Francisco to load lumber for Califor
nia ports. '
Several hundred tons of freight are
on the Couch-street dock , awaiting
transportation to Eureka and Coos
Bay. The steamer Alliance is due to
reach the dock early this morning.
The Hammond Manufacturing Com
pany is building a new dredge which
will be operated this season in clear
ing out a channel leading to the Oaks.
The vessel is 100 feet long and 35 feet
The schooner T. P. Emigh cleared
yesterday for San Pedro with 1,200,0)0
feet of lumber. She received her cargo
at the mills of. the Portland Lumber
Company and will leave down In a day
VESSELS IX PORT.
T. P. Emigh. barkentlne, at Portland Lum
ber Mills, ready to sail for San Pedro.
Alvena, barkentlne, at Rainier, loading for
Emilie. German ehlp, 1738 tons, at Mersey
dock, discharging cargo.
Nlcomedia, German steamer, at Albina dock.
Bardowle. British bark, at Columbia dock
No. 1, discharging freight.
Cascade, steamer, at Linnton, loading for
Dates Mitchell, steamer, at Rainier, loading
for San Francisco.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTOKIA. May 3. Condition of the bar at
5 P. M., smooth; wind, northwest; weather,
cloudy. Arrived at 6 and left up at 10 A M.
Steamer Atlas, from San Francisco. Sailed
at S:15 A. M. Schooner Crescent, for Shang
hai. Sailed at 7 A. M. Steamer Argyll, for
Port Harford. Arrived down at 8 :30 A. M.
Steamer Barraoouta. Crossed out at 5:25
p. M. U. S. steamer Heather, with lightship.
8an Francisco. May 8. Sailed American
ship Columbia, for Astoria. Sailed yesterday
Steamers Breakwater, Johan Poulsen and
Czarina, for Portland.
Yokohama. .May 1. Sailed Steamer Nu
mantia. for Portland.
Hongkong. May 2. Arrived Coptic, from
San Francisco, via Honolulu, Yokohama, etc.
Teneriffe. May 3. Arrived previously Pen
tauer. from San Francisco, Guatemala, etc.,
For that tired feeling or when you are
weary and worn out. take Hood's Saraa-parllla.
GRASP OF STORM
Steamer Redondo Battered by
Waves Off Eureka.
PUTS BACK TO BAY CITY
Tremendous Seas Sweep Deck of
Portland-Bound Coaster, Carry
. Away Stack and Wrench
While bound from San Francisco for
Portland via Coos Bay the. steamer
Redondo was caught in a terrific gale
off Eureka Tuesday and so roughly
handled that she was forced to put
back to San Francisco for repairs. Ac
cording to a private telegram from
her owners. Swayne & Hoyt, the Re
dondo reached San Francisco yesterday
afternoon, minus her stack and with
her superstructure badly wrenched.
The telegram states that repairs will
be made without delay so that the
steamer can make a new start next
Incoming steamers have brought re
ports of unusually strong northwest
erly winds along the Coast for several
days and the steamer Costa Rica ar
rived here Tuesday night two days
overdue on account of having had to
fight doubly hard for every knot-reeled
off. Tremendous seas pounded against
her bow and at times It was barely
possible to keep her under headway,
although her engines were kept turn
ing at full speed. The Alliance, due to
arrive from Eureka this morning, felt
the effect of the storm or she would
have reached port day before yester
day. She escaped the worst of the
blow however, while bar bound at
The Redondo left San Francisco
Monday with orders to call at Coos
for a cargo of coal for Portland. She
succeeded in passing stormy Point
Reyes, and was well along up the
Coast off Eureka when the fury of the
elements increased so intensely that
the stanch steel hull became a mere
plaything in the grasp of the waves.
Despite being light and high, the Re
dondo failed to keep her deck above
water and huge seas pounded against
her upperworks until finally the stack
carried away, the seas threatening to
put out the fires, in which event the
steamer would have been helpless. In
view of this danger Captain Ahlln de
cided to run before the wind, and so
headed for San Francisco.
The Redondo was due to arrive here
Delayed by Strong Northwest Wind.
ASTORIA, Or., May S. (Special.)
The steamer Alliance had not arrived
here at 10 P. M., and as a strong
northwest wind is blowing outside, she
is not expected before morning.
If we were to assemble all
those who have been cured of
heart disease by Dr. Miles'
Heart Cure, and who would
to-day be in their graves had
not Dr. Miles' been successful
in. perfecting this wonderful
heart specific, they would pop
ulate a large city.
What a remarkable record
a breathing, thinking, moving
monument, composed of human
lives, that for which every
other earthly possession is sac
rificed. The Miles Medical Co. re
ceive thousands of letters from
these people like the following:
"I feel indebted to the Dr. Miles'
Heart Cure for my life. I desire to call
the attention of others suffering as I
did to this remarkable remedy for the
heart. For a long time I had suffered
from shortness of breath after any
little exertion, palpitation of the heart;
and at times terrible pain in the region
of the heart, so serious that I feared
that I would some time drop dead upon
the street. One day 1 read one of your
circulars, and Immediately went to
my druggist and purchased two bot
tles of the Heart Cure, and took it
according to directions, with the
result that I am entirely cured. Since
then I never miss an opportunity to
recommend this remedy to my friends
who have heart trouble; in fact I am
a traveling advertisment. for I am
widely known in this locality."
J. H. BOWMAN.
Manairer of Lebanon Democrat,
Dr. Miles' Heart Cur It sold by
vour druggist, who will guarantee that
the first bottle will benefit. If It falls
he will refund your money.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind
Dr. VV. Norton Davis & Co.
Van Noy Hote!,Cor.Triird and Pine Sts.
. Portland, Oregon
For the Treatment of Special, Nervous and Chronic
DISEASES OF MEN
Special attention paid to treatment
Office Hours: Daily, 9 to 5 and 7 to
s P. M. Sunday, 10 A. M. to 12 M.
Should you desire you may pay after
cure has been effected. Consultation
free and confidential.
All medicines free until cured.
P 0 tliQAMtXTllA C
Pond's Extract keeps baby's
tender gums in perfect health
and comfort during the painful
teething period, quickly sooth
ing and subduing the inflamed
Hardens the gums, prevents
their bleeding, cures canker
spots and sore mouth, removes
bad taste and makes an excel
lent mouth wash for old or
young. Removes inflamma
tion, internal and external.
ITiich Hazel is nt the tame thing.
On analysis f seventy samples f
Witch Hazel tften of ere J as "tie
same thing" fity-tiv viere sittvn
t contain wood alcohol r forma ld
hydt $r both. T avtid danger if
THE COMFORTABLE WAY.
TWO OVERLAND TRAINS DAILY
THE ORIENTAL. UMITK
The Fat Mail
VIA SEATTLE OR SPOKANE.
To and from Spo
8:30 am kan. St. Paul, Min-
00 am 5
11 :4o pm neapolis, Duluth and
ah I'oinie niast via
To and from St.
6:15 pm Duluth and All
Points East Via
Great Northern Steamship Co.
Sailing from Seattle for Japan and
China ports and Manila, carrying
passengers and freight.
8. S. Dakota. June 7.
S. 8. Minnesota, July SS.
NIPPOX YUSEN KAISHA
(Japan Mail Steamship Co.)
S. S. SHINANO MARU will Bail
from Seattle about May 15 for Ja
pan and China porta, carrying pas
sengers and freight.
For tickets, rates, berth reserva
tions, etc.. call on or address
H. DICKSON. C. P. T. A.
122 Third St.. Portland. Or.
Phone Main 680.
JX AC TD A IMC
rAna r-t . A nl xrm
Yellowstone Park - Kansas
City - St. Louie Special
for Chehalts, Centralia,
Olympia. Gray's Harbor,
South Bend, Tocoma Se
attle, Spokane, LewiMon,
Butte, Billings, Denver,
Omaha, Kansas City, St.
Louis and Southwest 8:30 am 4:30 pm
North Coast Limited, elec
tric lighted, for Tacoma,
Seattle, Spokane, Butte,
Minneapolis, St. Paul and '
the Kast 2:00 pm 7:00 am
Puget Sound Limited for
Claremont. Chehalis. Cen
tralia. Tacoma and Seattle
only 4:30pm 10:55 pm
Twin City Express for Ta
coma, Seattle, Spokane,
Helena, Butte St. Paul,
Minneapolis. Lincoln, Oma
ha, St. Joseph, St. Louis,
Kansae City, without
change of cars. Direct
connections for, all point
East and Southeast 11:45pm 6:50pm
A. D. Charlton. Assistant General Passenger
Agent. 255 Morrison St., corner Third, Port
S. S. SENATOR June 1
Secure Tickets Now
SOUTHEASTERN" ALASKA ROUTE
From Seattle at 9 P. M. for Ketchikan.
Juneau, Skagway, Vvhlte Horse, Dawson
8. 8. City of Seattle, May 1, 11, 21, 3L
8. S. Humboldt, May 5, 15, 25.
S. S. Cottage City (via Sitka), May 4. 18,
S. S. Spokane, June 7, 21; July 5, 20; Au
FOR SAX FRANCISCO DIRECT
From 8eattle at I A. Si,; Umatilla, May
3, 16, 30; Queen, -May 9, 23, June 6.
Portland Office, 240 WafthinKtoa at. '
G. M. LEE, Faaa. Ft. Act.
C. D. DTJNANN. O. P. A.,
10 Market St., San Francisco.
" REGULATOR LINE"
The Dalles, Portland &
Astoria Navigation Co.
Boats leave Portland and The Dalles
daily, except Sunday, at 7 A. M., arriv
ing about 5 P. M.. carrying freight and
passengers. Splendid accommodations for
outfits and livestock.
Dock Foot of Alder St., Portland; Foot
of Court St.. The Dalles.
Phone Main 914. Portland.
STEAMER CHAS. R. SPENCER will leav
Oak-st. dock. 9 A. M. Sunday. May 6. for
Cascade Locks and return. The first excur
sion of the seaion. A good Urn assured.
Fare 31 round trip.
S TRAINS TO TEE EAST DAILT
Through Pullman standard and tourist
Bleeptns-cars dally to Omaha. Chicago Spo
ka; tourist slorplng.car dally to Kansas
City. Reclining chair-cars (saata free) to
tne East dally.
UNION DEPOT. Uivu. Arrlvss.
CHICAGO-PORTUAND 9:16 A. M. 8:23 P. li.
SPECIAL, for ih East Sally. Daily.
EPOKANS FLYER. 6:DPl'y'1 ID.Uy."
For Eastsrn Washington. Walla Walla,
Lewlston, Coaur d'Alsna and Grsat Northara
ATLANTIC EXPRESS 8.,3 p. M. T:1S A. M.
for the East via Hunt pally. Dally.
RIVER BCKEDCB. -
FOR ASTORIA and 8:00 P. M. B:00 P. M.
way points, connecting Dally. Dally,
with steamer for Ilwa- except -cept
CO and North Beach Sunday. Sunday,
steamer Uaasalo. Ash Saturday
St. dock 10:00 P. M.
FOR DATTON. Ore- 7 :00 A. M. 6:80 P. M.
ron City and Yamhill Dally. Dally.
River points. Ash-st. except xc;pt
dock (water per.) Sunday. Sunday.
For Lewlston. Idaho, and way points from
Rlparia. Wash. ' , ,
Leave Rlparia 5:40 A. M. or upon arrival
train No. , dally exoept Saturday-
Arrive Rlparia. P. M.. dally eicept ST rt-
Ticket Office. Third and Wash Ingtoa.
Telephone Main 71. C. W. Stinger. City
Ticket At.: A. L. ( ralg. Gen. Faas. Agt.
for Salem. Rose
den, San Fran
Loa Angeles, Rl
Paso, New Or
leans and the
with trains for
Mt. Angel. Silver
ling and Natron.
Mt. Angel and
aer. Sheridan passen
ger. Forest Grove pas
senger. 8:45 P. M.
7.25 A. M,
8:80 A. M.
S:5 P. M.
4:15 P. M.
7:30 A. M.
110:43 P. M.
10 SS A. a-
6:50 P. M.
1:50 P. M.
Dally. tDaily except Sunday.
SERVICE AND YAMHILL.
Depot, Foot of Jefferaon Street. .
Leave Portland dally for Oswego at 7:H0 '
A. M.; 12:60, 2:06. 4:00, 5:20. 6:25, 8:30, 10:10.
11:30 P. M. Dally except Sunday, S:30, 6:30,
8:3.". 10:25 A. M. Sunday only. 8 A. M.
Returning from Oswego, arrive Portland,
daily, 8:B0 A. M. ; 1:65. S:05, 8:05. 0:13. 7:85,
9:53. 11:10 P. M. : 12:23 A. M. Daily except
Sunday. 6:25. 7:23. 8:30. 11:43 A. M. Sun
day only. 10 A. M.
Leave from same depot for Dallas and In
termediate points dally, 4:15 P. M. Arrive
Portland, 10:10 A. M.
The Independence-Monmouth Motor Line
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. $5.
Second-class tare. $13; second-class berth,
Tickets to Eastern points and Europe; also
Japan. China. Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, Corner Third and
Washington Sts. rhone Main 712.
C. W. STINGER.
City Ticket Agent.
A. L. CRAIO.
(.en. Pass. Agt.
Astoria and Columbia
River Railroad Co.
Leaves. UNION DEPOT. Arrives.
Dally. For Mavgers, Rainier. Dally.
Clifton. Astoria. War
8 00 A. M renton, Flavel, Ham- 11:20 A. H
mond. Fort 8tevens,
Gearhart Park. Sea
side, Astoria and Sea
shore. 7:00 P.M. Express Dally. 9:50 P. M
C. A. STEWART. J. C. MAYO,
Comm'l Agt.. 24S Alder t. Q. F. P. A.
Phone Main 906.
San Francisco & Portland Steamship Co
Steamship "Costa Rica leaves Portland 9
P M, May 3, for San Francisco (Spear-st. ,
dock) and Oakland (Broadway dock). S. S.
Barracouta'' May 2.
Freight received daily at Alnsworth 'dock
for San Francisco. Oakland and points be-,
Passenger and freight reservations should
bs made at the following address:
JAMES H. DW80N, Agent,
Phone Main 268. 248 Washington St.
WILLAMETTE RIVER ROUTE
Steamers for Salem. Independence and Al
bany leave 6:45 A- . dally (ecept Sunday).
Steamers for Corvallis and way points
leave 8:45 A. H. Tuesday, Thursday aa
OUIDUON CITT TRANSPORTATION CO.
Office and dock, foot Taylor St.
Steamer Chas. R. Spencer
' FAST TIMH.
TJp tha Columbia, the finest river trip la
tha United States.
Leaves Oak-street dock 7 A. M., Mon
days. Wednesdays and Fridays, arriving
at The Dalles, (P. M.
Leaves The Dalles 7 A. M., Tuesdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays, arriving Fort
land. S P. M.
Office and wharf foot Oak street. Phons
CHARLES E. STEELSMITH. Agent.
FAST AND POPtTLAR STEAMSHIPS
LEAVE SEATTLE P. M.
" Jefferson," April 17, 27, P. M ., via
Dolphin," April 22.
"Dtrigo," April 26.
"farallon." May 1.
CHEAP EXCURSION KATES.
On excursion trips steamer calls at
Sitka, Metlakahtla, Glacier, Wrangel,
etc., in addition to regular ports of calL
Call or send for "Trip to Wonderful
Alaska," "Indian Basketry," "Totem
THE ALASKA 8. S. CO.
Frank Woolsey Co., Agents.
292 Oak St- Portland, Or.