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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IORNINGOREGOIAN, TUESDAY. MAY 8, 1906.
Murder Indictment Agains
NO EVIDENCE TO CONVICT
District Attorney Adams Says He
. Va Told That Testimony Would
, Be Offered, but It AVaa
Tho Indictment against Paul Musa
charging him with the murder of Julius
Kuhn. a saloonkeeper on Williams ave
nue, Febuary 1". was dismissed ty Judge
Steams yesterday on motion of Deputy
Dlstict Attorney Adams, who said the evl
dence was insufficient to obtain a convtc
tion. In moving for a dismissal Mr. Ad-
"Tour Honor, I move that this man be
freed. We have no evidence against him
When the information was filed we were
led to - believe more evidence would be
forthcoming;' it has not."
Joel M. Long, attorney for Musa, said he
was in possession of abundant evidence
tending to establish the innocence of his
Musa was overjoyed at his release, and
shook hands with his friends and left the
courtoom accompanied by his wife and
Tbaby 10 months old. The only evidence
against Musa was his alleged confession
to a young man named Joseph Milner
that he committed the deed for the pur
pose of robbery, which Musa denied.
The case was worked up by "Detectives
John F. Kerrigan and Frank Snow, and
l ttle or nothing was accomplished until a
reward was offered. Detective Kerrigan,
afler a violent quarrel with Captain of
Detectives Patrick Bruin, resigned from
the police force. Detective Kerrigan al
leged that Captain Bruin spoiled the case.
Paul Musa is a young man well known
' In Portland, and he worked on the Irv
Appearances Indicate that another will
be added to the long list of unsolved mur
der cases In Portland. The total number
of such mysteries in the past few years
Is about 20.
VINE REMAINING INDICTMENT
Names Are Withheld I'ntll Arrests
Can Be Made.
Within the next few days the partic
ulars of the one remaining indictment of
the Federal grand jury which has not
been announced will be made public.
Government authorities have been serv
ing warrants in obedience to the indict
ment for some time, and it is understood
that most of the men Involved have now
been taken In custody. The announce
ment of the details is held back, however,
until some of the California men can be
found, as it is feared they will make
good their escape If warned premature
ly. While not so Important as the indict
ments returned Saturday night, it is be
lieved that several names are included
in the list of men who are wanted. Sev
eral Eastern persons are involved, as
ell as men of California and Oregon,
The charge Is believed to be similar to
those of the other two Indictments.
' AS' announced by The Oregonlan Sun
day, Judge Woiverton yesterday fixed the
nail of the men Indicted Saturday at from
JlWO to J4A00. The principals "who will
be required to give bonds of $4000 are:
F. W. Gilchrist. Ralph Gilchrist. Patrick
Cullignn and James Macpherson, of Al-!-:ua,
Mich.; Herman W. Stoer, of Ben
tan,. Minn.; Benjamin F. Allen, A. C.
Palmer and H. Judd Palmer, of Port
land; Edmund Dorgan, F. J. Devine, Mal
colm McAlpin and John J. Collins, of
Albany; Oharlftg M. Clklns. John Combs
and M. E. Brink, of Prineville: Baron
Schlierhols. of Little Rock, Ark. The
following will be required to give bail
of J2ftno each: Donald Steffa, of Prine
ville: W. W. Brown, of Seattle; Thomas
H. Watkins. of Albany; J. W. Hopkins,
of Vancouver, and E. N. White, of Port
land. KLOIXiETT WANTS NEW TRIAL
Murderer of Mrs. Alice Minthorn Re
lies I'pon Technicalities.
A motion for a new trial for George
Blodgett. who was convicted of the mur
der of Mrs. Alice Minthorn, was argued
yesterday before Judge George by Charles
F. Lord, counsel for the defendant, and
Gus C. Moser for the prosecution. Mr.
Lord argued that the court erred In al
lowing Miss Julia Maxwell, the chief
witness for the state, to' read the short
hand notes of Blodgett's confession made
in the District Attorney's office. Mr.
lxrd said Miss Maxwell might have been
allowed to refresh her memory from the
notes and to testify, but should not have
been allowed to read the alleged con
fession in full to the jury.
Another objection raised -hy the pris
oner's counsel was that at the time Man
ning secured the confession of Blodgett
the District Attorney was acting as a
grand jury and that It was unlawful to
introduce the alleged ' confession as evi
dence during the trial. Lord also main
tains that the prisoner was not given
the benefit of crfunsel during the hear
ing of the confession.
It is also held that the Constitution
and laws of the Vni ted .States were
violated because the life and liberty of
the prisoner was jeopardized without due
process of law.
MAEGLY JUNCTION' FIGHT.
Hill and Harriman Contentions Are
Heard by Judge Fraier.
In" the suit between the O. R. N. Co.
end Portland & Seattle Railway Company
to establish the grade at Maegly.'s Cross
ing, the Hill company is still engaged In
proving its case before Judge Frazer sit
ting as a Commissioner. The Portland A
Beattle Company contends that it will
cost the corporation J108.000 to establish
the gmde at Maegly Junction as the
O. R- N. Co. wants It done, and on
the contrary the Harriman line can re
duce its grade four feet at this point
and make things easy for its rival and
permit the work of building to progress
rapidly and the new line to come Into
Portland. Charles H. Carey Is fighting
the battle for the Hill line, and is vigor
ously opposed by W. W. Cotton and
Arthur C. Spencer, attorneys for the Hax
W. A. Grondahl. a civil engineer for the
Portland & Seattle Company testified at
length and said the O. R. & X. could
tiroo Its grade four feet and also that
Maegly Junction was 6.4 feet higher than
the O. R A X. Co.'a track at the steel
ridge. Mr. Grondahl said in the past
the O. R. & X. Co. in establishing: its
grade hart not attempted to avoid the
river freshets.- The witness admitted
that the Hill line caused a survey to be
made around the peninsula to fool the
people and the Harriman lino, and after
wards had a survey made .across the
peninsula. He did not think there was
anything wrong about . It. They simply
surveyed the territory generally to ascer
tain the best -way to build the line. The
hearing will be resumed on v ednesday,
Two Divorce Suits Begun.
B. F. Seaton has sued Lizzie Seaton in
the State Circuit Court for a divorce be
cause of desertion beginning July 17, 1903.
They were married in Indian Territory
March 4. 1803.
Catherine Snider has instituted suit In
the State Circuit Court against Georg
Snider for a divorce because of infidelity
She alleges in her complaint that he ha
associated with other women in back
rooms of saloons and places of amuse
ment and has neglected his family. Mrs.
Brigham is named as corespondent. Th
litigants were married at St. Helens In
ISSfB and have two children.
Gets Saloon Back.
The Atlantic Cafe saloon, conducted by
"Mysterious Billy" Smith, which was
taken possession of by the Sheriff on Fri
day, was yesterday restored to Smith by
order of Judge Sears. Smith appealed
the case to the Superior Court and filed
an appeal bond. The saloon was attached
by Mrs. Smith, who sued for support,
which he says she does not require.
Sheriff Word allowed the place to remain
open on Saturday in charge of a keeper
and closed the place on Sunday because
the Sheriff did not desire to break the
Sunday closing law.
Suit Is Ordered Dismissed.
A suit never dies in the Federal court
until it is formally settled or dismissed,
and for this reason Judge Woiverton yes
terday granted the -motion of District At
torney Bristol to dismiss the suit of
Ching no vs. B. F. Jossey.
Jossey was an immigrant inspector,
who was charged with roughly handling
AM. ARE INVITED TO REGISTKR.
County Clerk Fields Is looking for
you if you have not registered. For
your convenience he will keep his
office open, until 9 o'clock tonight and
will be pleased to have your name
upon the rolls of those entitled to
vote In Multnomah County.
Ching Wo. He committed suicide short
ly after the suit was filed against him,
and Ching Wo has returned to the
Sues for Alleged Malicious Arrest.
Slmcoe Chapman yesterdav filed two
damage suits In the Slate Circuit Court
against I. G. Wikstrom because Wick-
strom caused his arrest on May 4. 1906,
m Columbia County on a charge of ma
licious and wanton destruction of a flume.
A hearing before Justice of the Peace H,
P. Watkins resulted in a dismissal of the
complaint. Mr. Chapman alleges that his
arrest was malicious and without provo
cation, and he asks for $10,000 damages,
Pleads Not Guilty to Murder.
Gosta -Wirtanen, who shot and killed
Mat Watilo April 22. pleaded not guilty
in Judge Sears' court yesterday, and his
trial was set for May 21. The charge
against Wirtanen Is murder In the first
degree. Dan J. Malarkey appeared as his
WORK ON VANCOUVER LINE
It Is Hoped to Open the New Route
About June 1.
The new Vancouver line of the Portland
Railway Company will be opened for traf
fic by June 1, unless there are unexpected
delays in the work. The extension has
been completed about three-fourths of the
way to the north side of Hayden Island,
where piling Is being driven for the ferry
slip. Workmen are now building a single-
span bridge across Oregon Slough, on this
side of the island. This slough has a
depth of about 45 feet, and in some of the
temporary work piling 100 feet long was
driven. Because the driving of piling
across the slough would obstruct the cur
rent, the Government required the build
ing of a bridge across the slough. Had it
not been for this requirement, some of the
longest piling ever driven In the state
would probably have been used, as It was
the Intention of the railway company to
make a trestle for the entire distance.
New cars for the Vancouver run are be-
ng given the finishing touches In the
shops of the Portland Railway Company,
and will be ready to go Into commission
when the trestle is finished. They are
of the most powerful type used by the
company and are expected to cut the run
ning time to Vancouver to about 30 min
utes. The new line is almost straight
most of the way, and the trestle beyond
the city limits has been strongly built,
with the Intention of developing a high
rate of speed.
STRUGGLE TO CONTROL IS ON
Hill and Harriman Suits Will Be
Condemnation suits filed by the Port
land & Seattle Railway In Clark County,
Wash., to secure rights of way across
lands belonging to the .Columbia Valley,
will come to trial before Judge McCredie
of the Superior Court at Vancouver today
at 10 o'clock. The suits Involve a number
of points along the Columbia where the
grades of the opposing roads conflict and
the outcome of the cases today will
probably have an Important bearing on
he legal fight for rights of way along
the whole distance from Vancouver to
Wallula, where the surveys of the two
The Portland & Seattle will be repre
sented by James B. Kerr. A. L. Miller and
George ji. Reed, while the Harriman In
terests will be looked after by Judge
Martin L. Pipes and George W. Btapleton.
The contention or the Hill attorneys will
be that the Columbia Valley seeks merely
to block the construction of the. Portland
& Seattle and is not acting in good faith.
The larger numbers of men at work on
the Portland & Seattle will be shown
to prove that the Hill road is being con
structed in good faith and Judge Mc
Credie will be urged to grant the road
rights of way as a matter of public
The Harriman attorneys will contend
that, as the rights of way In dispute have
already been secured by a railroad which
is building a road down the north bank
of the Columbia, the court has no right
to take the property away to give it to
another railroad, thereby preventing the
Columbia valley from building. The as
sertion that the Harriman road does not
Intend to build along the north bank will
be combat ted and the money being spent
there will be adduced .to show that the
building operations have a definite end in
lrw and that that object is the con-
truction of a railroad.
Will Attend to Claims Here.
F. H. Fogarty. assistant general freight
agent for the Xorthern Pacific, Is or
ganizing his claim department and has
added two clerks to the freight office
force to attend to all claims originating in
the territory under Mr. Fogarty's Juris
diction. All claims in the Portland terri
tory will be adjusted here just the same
as before the removal of the freight
claim department to Tacoma. L. C.
Mackay and Ludwlg Falk are the new
claim clerks for the Portland office.
To rerulate the stomach, liver and bow
els and promote digestion, take one of
Carter's LitUe Liver Pills every night.
HELD BACK BY SEAS
Steamer Czarina Slow tin
FIVE DAYS FROM BAY CITY
Will Load 1500 Tons of Wheat for
G. W. McNear's Flour Mills at
South Vallejo Probably Go
to Puget Sound Next.
It took the steamer Czarina exactly
five days to make the run from San
Francisco to Portland, whereas generally
the trip is made in two and a half days.
She arrived last night and went to the
coal bunkers 'for fuel, but will be at
Irving dock this morning to load about
1500 tons of wheat for G. W. McNear's
mills at South Vallejo.
Captain Duggan says the Czarina, like
the other north-bound steamers which
have recently made port, encountered
terrific northerly and northwesterly winds
and towering seas. There were days
when the steamer barely made 100 miles,
ana yet her furnaces never went hungry
for coal, although the supply was not
over-abundant when the bar finally was
sighted to starboard. Nothing was seen
of the steamer Francis H. Leggett, with
Hammond Lumber Company's log-raft In
tow, although the Czarina met her at
some point off the coast. It Is supposed
that the Leggett stood well out to sea
with her cumbersome tow, although she
was only 20 miles off shore opposite
Crescent City when the hawser parted.
There is not a great deal of wheat left
In the local warehouses for shipment, and
the Czarina will probablv take only one
or two more cargoes south this season,
She will possibly go to Puget Sound for
the next cargo, and then come to Port
The steamer Johan Poulsen also
reached Portland last night, after a
rough voyage from the Bay City. She
too came In ballast to load lumber for a
return cargo. She went to Inman, Poul
sen & Co.'s mills to receive her cargo.
WILL NOT DELAY TRAFFIC.
New River Steamer Being- Built So
as to Run Under Bridges.
The new steamer Pronto, being built
by the Willamette & Columbia River
Towing Company, is being constructed so
that she will be able to run under any
or the bridges crossing the harbor, al
though her dimensions are much greater
man many or the craft plying out of this
port, and for which the draws have to
open at all stages of the river. This will
prove a great benefit to traffic and will
also be appreciated by the bridge tenders
especially by reason of the fact that
principally the Pronto will be engaged In
towing log rafts.
The hull, which is 100 feet in length, was
Due to Arrive.
Steamer From. Bate.
Barracouta, San Francisco ... May 8
Roanoke. Loa Angeles May 9
Redondo, San Francisco May 9
Costa Rica, San Francisco. . . .May It
Alliance, Ehireka and way.. ..May 13
Breakwater, San Francisco. . .May 15
Numantfa, Orient May 19
Aurella, San Francisco May 20
Arabia, Orient June 24
Due to Depart.
Steamer For. Date.
Breakwater, Eureka and way. May 8
Aurella. San Francisco. May JO
Nlcomedia. Orient. ,....Mayl0
Roanoke. Lo Angeles.; May 11
Redondo, Ban Francisco,. ..... May 12
Barracouta, San Francisco. .. .May 12
F. A. Kilburn. San Francisco . May 12
Despatch, San Francisco..... May IS
Costa Rica. San Francisco. ...May 13
Alliance, Eureka and way... May 16
Numantia, Orient june j
'Arabia, Orient ...July 1
built bv the Pnrtlon QhUk..iiji
- , ,vi uuivuuuuing com
pany, but the machinery Is being installed
by a crew engaged by the owners at the
foot of East Yamhill street. In order to
enable the boat to run under the bridges
the cabins are locate . i. , , ,
- - -" iuc ii i rt i ii aecK
and the pilot house and stack have been
uu.ii remaraaDiy low lor the size of the
The Pronto will he reurii? in r j-
- a in uuiii-
mission In about two weeks.
BIG STEAMER COMING.
Dulwich Will Load Lumber at This
Port for Wellington, New Zealand.
Some time ago a cararo of lnmh.r
was sold to dealers In Wellington
Zealand, and yesterday the British
steamer Dulwich was chartered by J.
J. Moore & Co., to carry the lumber
hcoss me sea. The larger portion of
the cargo will be furnisheH h th.
North Pacific Lumber Company.
The Dulwich is a big carrier, her ca
pacity for lumber being about 2,600,000
feet. She left Ancon for San Francisco
March 10 and Is supposed to have ar
rived at the Bay City recently, al
though no mention has been made of
her on account of the excitement Inci
dent to the earthquake.
With the charter of the Dulwich
there are six large steamers listed to
come to Portland to load lumber for
ports across the Pacific within the next
two months and all told they will carry
away about 20,000,300 feet.
ESTABLISHES NEW RECORD.
First Turbine Steamer to Cross Pa
cific Develops Remarkable Speed.
VICTORIA. B. C. May 7. The steamer
Maheno, of the Canadian-Australian Line,
arrived this morning after a record
breaking trip of 21 days from Sydney,
with 32S passengers, beating the previous
record, held by the Moana, by ten hours.
The Maheno Is the first turbine steamer
to cross the Pacific Ocesn.
On the way from Honolulu, Hngh Me-
Carley, .a seaman, belonging to Sydney,
fell overboard and was drowned.
GOES ON IiA CENTER RUN.
Gasoline Boat Relief Takes Up Route
Abandoned by Steamer Leon a.
F. J. Brauer started for La Center
yesterday with the gasoline boat Re
lief, taking up the route abandoned
several weeks ago by the steamer
Leona. which ran opposition to Cap
tain Kamm's steamer Mascot for about
year. The Relief will make three
round trips a week.
A great deal of freight is being han
dled between Portland and this point
on Lewis River and Captain Brauer be
lieves that he can get a share of the
A few small biscuits easily made with
Royal Baking Powder. Make them
small as small round as a napkin ring.
Mix and bake just before the meal.
Nothing better for a light dessert
than these little hot biscuits with- butter
and honey, marmalade or jam.
You must use Royal Baking Powder
to get them right.
HOVM. MMUMa rawsu oo mew york
business which formerly went to the
Leona. but which went back to the
Mascot when the owners of the Leona
finally decided that Captain Kamm
was a hard competitor to drive out of
a chosen field. The Relief Is a stern
w.eeler with -a lo-ton capacity. Her
main feature Is the small cost of opera
tion, two men being able to handle 'ner
Overdue Red Rock Spoken.
The British ship Red Rock, which left
San Francisco October 20 for Liverpool
was spoken March 20 In the vicinity of
the Island of St. Paul, near the equator,
In the South Atlantic. Some uneasiness
was felt for her safety, having been out
about 200 days without word having been
received from her, but her slow passage
is now attributed to contrary winds and
calms. The Red Rock la well known in
Portland. She was here last about two
years ago In command of Captain M. L,
Porter, who made many friends. - At
present she la In command of Captain
Will Float the Efiler Tomorrow.
Captain W. H. Baker, who Is superin
tending the raising of the steamer Geo.
W. Elder, telephoned from Goble yester
day! that the pumps would be put to
work at high tide Wednesday, when he
expects to see the steamer float from
the rocks without fail. About 400 tons of
cement and gravel have been put into the
hold, and he believes that there will be
no trouble when the pumps are set to
work. Two towboats will be on hand
to take the steamer to the drydock
soon as she comes off the rocks.
Vessels Sail for Portland.
Advices were received yesterday from
Europe stating that the steamer Kel
vinbank left London for Portland May
6 with a cargo of cement consigned to
Balfour. Guthrie & Co., and that on the
same day the French bark La Perouse
sailed from Swansea with a carsro of coal
for the same destination. The French
bark Jacobsen la reported as having
sailed rrom .Dunkirk for Portland April
14. with a cargo of cement consigned to
w. jr. miller & Co.
Rocks for Columbia Jetty.
ASTORIA, Or.. May 7. (Special.) Two
bargeloads of rock for the jetty, the first
delivered this year, were brought down
from the Columbia Contract Company's
quarry this morning by the tug Samson.
It Is understood the Cascade Construction
Company will begin the delivery of rock
next week, -the tug Vosburg being used to
tow the barges.
Big Shad Caught in Columbia.
ASTORIA. Or., May 7. (Special.) A
12-pound shad was caught in a gillnet
last mgnt ana delivered at the Tallant-
Grant Packtng Company's cannery this
morning. This is one of the largest of
that variety of fish ever caught in the Co
Hobson Commands the Samson.
ASTORIA. Or., May 7. (Special.) Cap
tain William H. Hobson, of this city. Is
now In command of the tug Samson, and
he has been succeeded as master of the
steamer Lottie by Captain Nathan Burk-
A report from North Head yesterdav
stated that the steamer Northland
passed the mouth of the Columbia River
It was reported yesterday that the
steamer Tottenham, which was chartered
a few days ago to load lumber at this
port for China, will deliver her cargo at
The Oriental liner Nlcomedia was at
the O. R. & N. Albina dock yesterday,
but will probably shift to the flour mills
this afternoon to receive a large ship
ment of flour.
The steamer Breakwater sails tonleht
for San Francisco via Coos Bay. She will
deliver a large quantity of general mer
chandise at Coos Bay and load about
3,000.009 shingles at the mills there for the
Bay ctty. It is expected that the Break
water will continue on the run for the
No word has heen recelvt nnnnT.n
ing the steamer Frances H. Leggett and
ine mjs log- ran wnicn DToae away from
her off Crescent CHtv Incf gatnnt.'.
it Is supposed that the dangerous men
ace to navigation is still ndHft Con
tains have taken warning and will keep
a snarp looaout in plying along the
VESSELS IV PORT.
Emllle, German ship, 178S tons, at Mersev
Nlcoraedia, German steamer, at Albina
Bawdowle. British bark, at Columbia dock
No. 1. discharging freight.
Aurella, steamer, at Fortland Lumber
Breakwater, steamer, at Oak-street wharf.
Czarina, steamer, at Irving dock, loading
Johan Poulsen, steamer, at inman, Poul
sen Ml Co.'s mills, loading lumber.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, May 7. Condition of the bar
at 5 P. M., smooth: wind northwest; weather
clear. Arrived m-t 6 and left up at 7 A. M
steamer Czarina, from San Francisco; ar
rived at 7:45 and left up at 11 A. M., steam
er Johan Poulsen. from San Francisco,
sailed at 1:30 P. M.. steamer Alliance, for
Coos Bay and Bureka.
San Francisco, May 7. Arrived last nigh;.
steamers Costa ifUca and F. A. Kilburn.
Hamburg. Maf -S. Arrived rutsch!snd
mm Tftrk : . v A h.njl.r.1, .
F .n .Francisco: Ms. K. Ramses, from Port
i,udiow. San Francisco, etc. via Teneriffe,
Commercial Club Will Enlarge
"Made in Oregon" Exposifon Move
ment Meets the Hearty Co emen
dation of the Clubs
Board of Governors.
Plans for the enlargement of the
Commercial Club's scope of activity,
more particularly in advertising and
advancing the interests of the City of
Portland were Informally discussed
by the board of Governors at their
weekly meeting, during the luncheon
hour yesterday. Scores of suggestions,
received from other similar organi
zations in the United States in answer
to letters of inquiry sent out by Man
ager Tom Richardson, were considered.
In addition to this matter, which will
be further considered at the next meet
ing of the board, a large accumula
tion of routine business and detail
work was disposed of.
Commend Wesley L. Jones.
'A feature of the meeting was the
unanimous passage of a resolution ex
pressing the clubs grateful apprecia
tion of the work done In Congress by
Representative Wesley I Jones, of
Washington, in benalf of the lm
provement of the Columbia River and
directing Manager Richardson, to write
him a letter In the name of the club
thanking him for his untiring efforts
in that regard.
Congressman Jones is theon!y repre
sentative of the Pacific Northwest on
the rivers and harbors committee and
gave the Oregon delegation most effi
cient aid In securing the recent appro
priation for the Jetty work at the
mouth of the Columbia.
Indorses "Made in Oregon" Fair.
The board also gave Its strong in
dorsement to the "Made in Oregon" ex
position, promoted by the Admen's
League, by issuing the roiowing state
To the people of Oregon: It Is the con
firmed belief of the Board of Governors of
the Portland Commercial Club that no sentl
ment has been presented to tne people or
this state which means more for its perma
nent development than the "Made in Oregon
movement fostered by the Portland Admen's
League, heartily assisted by the Manufactur
ers' Association of the Northwest, the Cham
ber of Commerce, Board of Trade and this
The dates chosen are May 1 to 26, inclu
sive, and during this time the merchants of
the City of Portland will nil their show win
dows with the products of the manufactories
of Oregon and give a most effective illustra
tion of the present industrial strength of the
state, and as a result posibillues for addi
tional workshops In every avenue of produc
tion will be made manifest.
To many who are occupied with their own
avocations this will be somewhat of a kinder
garten school, but we feel that many thou
sands will be gratified by the showing made
of what has been already accomplished by
Oregon, and we trust that what takes place
at Portland from the lth to the 2ftth of May
will produce such a lasting impression that
the movement will spread to every part of
the state, and that In the show windows of
the villages, towns and cities of Oregon
prominence will be given to Oregon-made
goods until not only the grown people but
school children may becoma familiar . with.
An active and energetic committee is ar
ranging a plan of entertainment, particulars
of whloh will be given in the newspapers.
The railroads have made special rates for the
occasion, and we trust that all the members
of the Portland Commercial Club, and the
citizens of this city and state as well, will
constantly wear the "Made in Oregon" but
ton. A recent combination of capital estimated
at $80,000,000 was perfected to control elec
trical transportation, lighting and power, with
Portland as its seat of operation. There are
other combinations of capital working In th
same line. Every portion of the state can
be benefited through increasing Its industrial
oportnnittes. and for that reason the "Made
In Oregon" movement should be encouraged
by every influence that has a desire to real
ize a greater Oregon.
Oregon Sheep Go to Summer Ranges.
Oregon sheep are beginning to move To
the ranges of Idaho, Wyoming, Mon
tana and Colorado in large quantities
and within ten days the O. R. & N. will
have all It can handle. The flocks are
sent to the mountain ranges for the
Summer and in the Fall are run Into
feed Iota where they are fattened for the
Middle West packing houses and slaugh
tered. Some few fat sheep are now be
ing sent to the packers.
Lower Rates on Furniture.
Rates have been made by the O. R &
N. that promises to open up a new field
for - "Made in Oregon" product. In a
short time a tariff of $1.50 on furniture
from Portland to Idaho Falls and Black
foot, Idaho, mlnimums 12.000 pounds In
furniture cars, not otherwise specified.
will be published. This 1 a substantial
reduction on the former rate of $1.75 on
the hundred and Is made at the rsnusst
of Oregon furniture manufacturers.
Dr. W. Norton Davis S Co.
Van Noy HotBl.Cor.Third and Pine Sts.
For tte Treatment of Special, Nervous and Chronic
DISEASES OF MEN
Special attention paid to treatment
by mall. .
Office Hours: Daily, 9 to 6 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 medicine free uatll cared.
St A U ft Afl.MtKAMM
I rvmcdr for Uooorrko
ttbttM. .Bn.tur.1 dim
' ch&rzM. or any in&iam
" muiUi. tion of nuooni nar
STHeEvANS OhekIOAlOs braBM. Kon-OJtrirent,
or Bant In plain wrapper,
br rssB. Di-evaid. fat
11.00. or 3 btttlM, 92.7S,
THE COMFORTABLE WAY.
TWO OVERLAND TRAINS DAILY
THLE ORIENTAL LIMITED
Th Vast Mall
M VTA fiTTATTt.Tn HB CPOWAlvrw
Dally. Portland I Dally.
Leave Time Schedule. I Arrive
To and from Spo
8:30 am kant, St. Paul. Uln-7:00 am
11:15 pm neapolls, Duluth and
All Points East Via 6:50 pm
To and from Ft.
6:13 pm Duluth and All 8:00 pm
Points East ' Via
Great Northern Steamship Co.
Sailing- from Seattle for Japan and
China ports and Manila, earning
passengers and freight.
8. 8. Dakota. June 7.
8. 6. Minnesota, July 25.
NIPPON TUSEN KAISHA
(Japan Mall Steamship Co.)
S. 8. SHINANO MARU will sail
from Seattle about May 15 for Ja
pan and China ports, carrying pas
sengers and freight.
For tickets, rates, berth reserva
tions, etc.. call on or address
H. DICKSON. C. P. T. a.
m atiira ot.. j-'ortlana Or
Phono Main 680.
XeilOWBtOTl i'artt - muiiiu
City - St. Lul bpecial
for Chehalls, Central la,
Olympia, Gray's Harbor.
Souta Bend, Tacoma Se
attle, Spokane, Lewiston,
Butte, BilUniw Denver.
Omaha. Kansas City, St.
Louis and Southwest .. 8:30am 4:30pm
North Coast Umited, elec
tric lighted, ror Tacoma,
Seattle, Spokane, Butte,
Minneapolis, St. Paul and
the Kast 2:00pm 7:00 I
Puget 8ound Limited for
Claremont, (Jhenaiia, cen
tralis. Tacoma and Seattle
only 4:30pm 10:65 pm
Twin City Express for Ta
coma, Seattle, bpokane,
Helena, Butte, Bt. Paul,
Minneapolis. Lincoln, Oma
ha, St. Joseph, St. Louis,
Kansas City, without
change of cars. Direct
connections for all point
East and Southeast -11:46 pm 6:50pm
A. D. Charlton. Assistant General PnjmAne.r
Aireni, zoo javrinauu. bu, corner "inira, Port
S.S. SENATOR June 1
Secure Ticket Now
SOUTHEASTERN ALASKA ROUTE
From Seattle at 9 P. M. for Tcntrhllrnn
Juneau, Ska k way. White Horse, Dawson
S. S. City of Seattle, May 1, 11, 2X, 3L
S. S. Homboldt. May 6, 15. 25.
S. S. Cottage City (via Sitka), May 4, IS.
S. S. Spokane, June 7, 21; July 6, 20; Au
FOR SAJV FRANCISCO DIRECT
From Seattle at A. M.; Umatilla. May
o, jv, u, vucen, iUHy 0, aj, June 9.
Fortland Office, 249 Washington at.
G. M. LEE, Pass. A Ft. At.
C. C DUNANN. G. P. A..
iu JUarKet St.. San Francisco.
North Pacific S. S. Cos
Sails for San Francisco, Los Angeles
Friday, May 11 ' 8 P. M.
Thursday, May 24 ....8P.M.
Thursday, June 7 8 P.M.
Ticket Office 132 Third, near Alder.
Phone Main 1314.
H. YOUNG, Agent.
" REGULATOR LINE"
The Dalles, Portland &
Astoria Navigation Co.
Boats' leave Portland and The Dalles
dally, except Sunday, at 7 A. M arrlv
lni? about S P. M-. carrying; freight and
paspengers. Splendid accommodations for
outfits and livestock.
Dock Foot of Alder St., Portland; Foot
of Court St., The Dalles.
Phone Main 914. Portland.
viJuSo 2! Mo
S TRAINS TO THE EAST DAILY
Through Pullman standards and tourist
sleeping-cars dally to Omaha. Chicago, Spo
"M; tourist sleeping-car dally to Kansas
City. Reclining chair-cars (seats fre t.
UNION DEPOT. Leaves. Arrives.
S-5??PORTLAND :15 A. M. 5:25 P. M.
SPECIAL for the East Daily. Dally.
6POKANE FLYER. 6:V? m' 8:?? n'
For Eastern Washington. Walla Walla.
Lewlston. C'oeur d'Alene and Great Horthera
ATLANTIC EXPRESS 8-15P M 715 A M.
fortth. East via Hunt 81p5.ny. ' Dakf'
FOR ASTORIA and 8:00 P.M. fj:00 P. M.
way points, connecting Dally, Dally,
with steamer for Ilwa- except except
co and North Beach Sundsy. Sunday,
steamer Hassalo. Aah Saturday
St. dock 10:0 P. M '
FOR DAYTON, Ore- 7:00 A. M. 5:30 P. M.
gon City and Yamhill Dally. Dally.
River points. Ash-st. except except
dock twator per.) Sunday, Sunday,
For Lewlston. Idaho, and way points from
Leave Riparia 5:40 A. M. or upon arrival
train No. 4. dally except Saturday.
Arrive Rlparla, 4 P. M.. dally except Fri
day. Ticket Office. Third and Washington,
Telephone Main Hi. C. W. Btlnger. Clt
Ticket Agt.l A. L. Craig, Gen. Pass. Agt.
for Salem. Rose
den, San Fran
Los Angeles, IS
Paso. New Or
leans and the
with trains for
Mt. Angel. Silver
llng and Natron.
Mt. Angel and
ver. 8:45 P. M.
7:25 A. M.
8:30 A. M.
5:65 P. M.
4:15 P. M.
7:30 A. M.
4:50 P. M.
10:28 A. M.
6:60 P. M.
tl:50 P. M.
110:45 P. M.
Forest Grove pas
senger. Dally. tDaily except Sunday.
SERVICE AND YAMHILL
Depot, Foot' of Jefferson Street,
Leave Portland daily for Oswego -at 7:3ft
A. M. ; 12:60, 2:05, 4:00, 8:20. 6:25, 8:30, 10:10.
11:30 P. M. Daily except Sunday, 5:30. B:iO.
8:35. 10:25 A. M. Sunday only, 9 A. M.
Returning from Oswego, arrive Portland,
dally. 8:30 A. M.; 1:55. 3:05. 6:05, :15. 7:35.
9:55. 11:10 P. M.: 12:25 A. M. Dally except
Sunday. 8:25. 7:25. 9:80. 11:45 A. M. Sun
day only, 10 A. M.
Leave from same aepoi ror i -huhs ana in
termediate points dally. 4:15 P. M. Arrive
Portland. 10:15 A. M.
The Independence-Monmouth Motor Lins
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 Ban Francisco, $20: berth. $5.
Second-class fars. (15; second-class berth.
Tickets to Eastern points and Europe; also
Japan, Chins, Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICK, Corner Third and
Washington Sts. Phone Main 712.
C W. STINGER. A. L. CRAIG,
'city Ticket Agent. - ss. Agt.
Astoria and Columbia
River Railroad Co.
Leaves. UNION DEPOT. Arrives.
Dally. For Mavgers, Rainier. Daily.
Clifton, Astoria, War
S OO A. M renton, Flavel, Ham- 11:20A. M.
mond. Fort Stevens,
Gearhart Park, Sea
side, Astoria and Sea
shore. 7:00 P.M. Express Dally. 0:60 P. M
C. A STEWART. J. C MAYO.
Comm'l Agt.. 248 Alder st. G. F. A P. A.
Phone Main 000.
San Francisco & Portland Steamship Co
Steamship "Costa Rica' leaves Portland 9
P M.. May 18. for Baa Francico Opear irt.
dock) and Oakland (Broadway dock. S. S.
"Parracouta" about May 15.
Freight received daily at Atnsworth dock
or Ban Francisco. Oakland and points be
yond. Passenger and freight reservations should
be made at the following- address:
j.-UtfES H. DEWSON, Agerttt,
Phone Matn 268. 248 Washington St.
WILLAMETTE RIVER ROUTE
Steamers for Salem. Independence and Al
bany leavs 6.46 A. VL dally (ecept Sunday).
Steamers for Corvalils and way points
leave 6:4 A. M. Tue.dsy. Thursday a&A
O&KOOir CITT TRANSPORTATION COW
Ottlcs and dock, foot Taylor St.
Steamer Chas. R. Spencer
Up the beautiful Columbia, the mot en
joyable of river trips. Leaves foot Oak St.
for The Ialles and way points daily at 7
A. M., except Friday and Bunday; return
ins; at 10 P. M. Sunday excursions for
Cascade Locks leave at 9 A. M. ; return 9
P. M. Phone Main 2060.
FAST ANI POPTTT.AR STEAMSHIPS
LEAVE SEATXLtK P. M.
"Jefferson," May 16, 25; June 6, 18. 9
P. M., via Wrangel.
"Dolphin." Mar 8. 20: June 1. 12. 24.
CHEAP EXCURSION KATES.
On excursion trips steamer rails at
BItka. 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. 8. CO.
Prank Woolser Co..
2&Z Oak St.