Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 09, 1906, Page 14, Image 14

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Stowaway Aboard Dulwich
Endures Hardships.
diaries Ottelli lias Been Trying to
Keach His Family in Jfew Zea
land for Three Years' Dul
wich to Carry Him There.
When the United States customs offi
cials boarded the British steamship Dul
wlch, as she tied up at the dock of the
Portland Lumber Company yesterday
morning, a pathetic and remarkable tale
of hardships endured in the effort to re
turn home was foroug-ht to light. Charles
Ottelli was before the officials of Uncle
Sam's revenue service, and the reason for
the inquisltivenejss of the officers was the
fact that the man was not legally a mem
ber of the Dulwich's crew. In other
.words.- he was a stowaway.
According to the tale he unfolded to the
officers, lie had stowed away aboard the
Dulwich while the vessel lay at Van
couver, B. C, for he had been informed
that she Was going direct to his home
country. New Zealand, and as he was
practically penniless, the idea of stealing
passage appealed to him, and no difficulty
was experienced in securing a secluded
6 pot on the vessel wherein to hide him
self. In stowing away, members of the crew
to whom he told his tale, assisted him
in securing food during the trip to Port
land, and only the anticipated Inspection
of the revenue officers made his presence
known, and as soon as the vessel tied up
at her dock, Captain Dudley informed
British Consul Laidlaw of the stowaway.
Ottelli accompanied Captain Dudley to
the office of the British Consul, where the
young man was signed as a member of
the crew, and will be taken to his home
in far-off New Zealand.
The stowaway say3 that he left that
country about three years ago to go to
Switzerland to see his aged mother, who
was thought to be dying, but who has
since recovered, and is presumably well
at the present time, although 95 years of
age. In the effort to return to his family
in New Zealand, he has met with many
reverses, for it seems that every time he
ships for home the vessel gets orders to
proceed elsewhere, and during the two
years and a half he has 'been trying to
reach his home, he has been taken to all
parts of the world except the desired
The Dulwich is taking on the first part
of her lumber cargo, and will be tnkeji
down to the Eastern & Western Mills
about Monday, where another portion will
be loaded, and the finishing part will be
loaded at the North Pacific .Mills. .
A'cssels of American-Hawaiian Lino
to Visit Portland.
HONOLULU, May 30. (Special.) Port
land will probably have far closer com
mercial relations with Honolulu next
Winter. There is a general understand
ing here that the American-Hawaiian
Steamship Company will have some, if
not all, of its big freighters call at that
port, beginning with the sugar season in
November. As a result of a general ru
mor to tliis effect, the local agent for
the company, Mr. Morse, was asked if it
were true, and he replied:
"I have had no official information to
that effect, but have heard that plans
are being considered to include Portland
next year among the ports to be visitted
by our ships."
The American-Hawaiian Company owns
a large fleet of steam freighters that ply
between New York, San Francisco, Pu
get Sound and the Hawaiian Islands. Two
of these vessels, the Nebraskan and Ne
vadan, do not go to the Atlantio Coast,
but are limited to local trips to the Ha
waiian Islands, Seattle and San Fran
cisco. Three new steamers, two of which are
larger than any of those now In service,
are 'being built for the American-Hawaiian
Company at the Union Iron Works,
in San Francisco. The smallest of these
new vessels will be the Mexican, which
will carry 6000 tons. The other two, the
Columbia and the Isthmian, will each
carry 12,000 tons. The largest vessel now
being used by the company are the Texan,
the Alaskan and Arlzonan. Each, of these
carries 11,500 tons of freight.
It was announced some time ago that
the Oregonian, one of the finest of the
lleet, would be retained next year on the
Atlantic Coast, but the Increased demand
for freighters during the sugar season,
which lasts the entire year with the ex
ception of two or three months, may
cause a change in that plan.
Charles F. Beebe, local agent for the
American-Hawaiian Steamship Company,
stated last evening that to the best of
his knowledge, the company intended to
operate its vessels out of Portland by the
first of the year. In response to a query,
Mr. Beebe said:
"Yes. To the best of my knowledge,
Portland is to be a regular port of call
for the vessels of the American-Hawaiian
Company, and the service will probably
be established here by the first of the
year. The Tehauntepec, Mex., and Puget
Sound vessels of the fleet will also call
here en route. The company has looked
over the held, and the business to be
had here seems to warrant Portland being
made a port of call."
May Shipping Shows Well During
Past Month.
Portland made a splendid showing In
chipping during the month of May, ac
cording to the clearance-house accounts
3 ust issued for the month. The value of
the exports cleared shows the handsome
rigure of $168,709, while the duties col
lected by the Government aggregate $S3,
373.36. The tablefor the month follows:
Vessel entered from foreign porta 6
Vefela cleared for foreign porta 2
VeKels entered from domestic ports. ...... 42
VetMs cleared for domestic porta. . . . .. . 88
Kntries of merchandise for duty ......121
Kntrlpa of merchandise free of duty 24
TTntrleei for warehouse S
Kntries for warehouse and exportation 1
Kntries from warehouse for consumption.., 89
Kntries for Immediate transportation with
out appraisement 34
Total number of entries of merchandise. .. .227
Certificate of enrollment granted 3
Licenses for coasting trade granted l.'t
license to vessels under 20 tons granted.. 2
Total number of documents to vessels issued 18
Value of exports
domestic . .1163,700
Foreign 81
Receipt from all sources
Put! es on Imports $83,373.36
Fines, penalties and forfeitures.,., 14.33
Miscellaneous customs receipts 382. 50
htoruge' labor and cartage 6ti.r5
Official fees 19.40
Total . : f83.856.14,
Amount of refunds and drawbacks
paid 1,368.33
o Effort at Conference Between
Sailors and Owners.
SAN FRANCISCO, June f The Ion se
wm to
ries of negotiations that preceded the
water-front strike seems to be a bar to
compromise between the dissatisfied sail
ors and the steamship owners. No ad
vance has been made -on the part of
either, and the situation remains the
same today as it has been since the out
set, except that It has been aggravated
in a slight degree by some of the owners
who have manned their vessels with non
union crews.
Sailors Institute Proceedings for
Wages Due.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. June 8. (Special.)
Libel proceedings were instituted today
against the steamer Grace Dollar, which
arrived in this port Wednesday. The
preliminary hearing will be held tomor
row morning at 10 o'clock before United
States Commissioner Warren at Hoquiam.
When the men left the vessel upon her
arrival there was the Bum of $549.83 in
the aggregate due oh wages. For this
amount the Dollar may be libeled, the
captain refusing to pay the men until ne
was able to communicate with her own
ers, which could not be done. If the case
warrants an attachment, the necessary
papers will be sent to Tacoma, and a
United States Marshal will come to this
city to libel the vessel.
Vessel Is Sow Being Repaired at
Castle Rock.
CASTLE ROCK. Wash.. May 8. (Spe
cial.) The steamer Chester has been
raised, and was brought to this city yes
terday, not much the worse for her acci
dent. She is now undergoing repairs,
and will probably resume her run to To
ledo tomorrow morning. The officers of
the company will in all probability bring
suit for damages against the loggers, who
turned the logs loose contrary to the
provisions of the law, as this is the sec
ond time she has been 6unk recently from
the same cause.
Peculiar Collision at Sydney.
VICTORIA. B. C, June 8. Mall ad
vices from Australia state that the bark
Criffel, which took lumber to Sydney,
Australia, from Chemainus, was serious
ly damaged as a result of a peculiar col
lision with the steamer Bunlyong when
she was leaving Sydney harbor and that
she was beached in a sinking condition
and her passengers and crew had a nar
row escape from death. The steamer
was entering the harbor and the bark
was in tow of the tug Advance, which
was far in front of her, and the steamer
ran between the tug and tow, which re
sulted in the collision.
Marine ?otes.
The schooner Admiral, which is load
ing lumber at the Portland Mill, is ex
pected to finish in time to leave Monday.
The Harvest Queen brought the Italian
ship Erasmo up from Astoria yesterday,
and the vessel anchored In the stream
late last evening. She is scheduled to
load lumber for the Orient.
The steamers Alliance and Berwick
sailed from the Couch-street doqk last
evening. Both vessels are taking a gener
al cargo and a few passengers to Coos
Bay and) way ports.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. June 8. Condition of the bar at
6 P. M., obscured; wind west; weather, rain
ing. Arrived down at 4:30 and Balled at 6:30
A. M. Steamer Aurella. for San Francisco.
Left up at 0 A. M. Italian bark Erasmo.
Arrived down at 6:30 and Balled at 11:45 A. M.
Steamer Roanoke, for Port Ijob Angeles
and way ports. Arrived down at 10:4O A. M.
and sailed at 12:25 P. M. Steamer Break
water, for San Francisco. Sailed at noon
Schooner Omega, for San Francisco. Arrived
down at 12:4t P. M. Schooner Monterey.
Sailed at 2:15 P. M. Barkentlne Fullerton, In
tow of tug Sea Rover, for San Francisco. Ar
rived at 2:25 P. M. Barkentine Echo, from
San Francisco. Arrived at 4 P. M. Barkentine
Mary Wlnkelman, from San Pedro. Sailed
at 3 P. M. 8cho'oner Monterey, In tow of tug
Dauntless, for San Francisco.
San Francisco, June 8. Sailed Schooner
Glondale, for Columbia River; steamer Johan
Poulsen, for Portland.
Shanghai, June 7. Arrived American bark
Koko Head, from "Portland.
London, June 8. Denderah, from Ham
burg, for Tacoma, via South and Central
American ports.
Hollo. June 8. Sailed Sutherland, for
San Francisco.
San Francisco, June 8. Arrived British
steamer Dakotah, from Hongkong; British
steamer Capac, from lqultiue; steamer Che
halls, from Gray's Harbor; British steamer
Indradeo, from Port Townend. Sailed
steamer Johan Poulson. for Astoria; steam
er Kosecrans, for Nome; schooner Advance,
for Coqullle.
Illinois Highest Tribunal Sup
presses News ol Decree.
CHICAGO. June 8. A dispatch to the
Tribune from Springfield, 111., says:
What practically amounted to a secret
session of the Supreme Court of Illinois
was held late last night. An order was
entered in some cases in which the Attorney-General
is interested, but all in
formation was carefully suppressed. The
clerk of the court denied that any action
was taken, but Chief Justice Scott ad
mitted that an order had been made, but
he said he was under obligations to the
court to refuse information on the sub
ject. The Chief Justice did not deny that sup
pressing information was in violation of
the court's policy, but said that it was
in the interest of justice. Attorney-General
Stead took the same ground.
Lawmakers Quell Capitol Fire.
BATON ROUGE, La., June 8. The
saving of the State Capitol from de
struction by fire last night was ac
complished in a spectacular manner by
Governor Blanchard, assisted by many
Louisiana legislators, dcessed In their
night clothes, and by hundreds of cit
izens supplementing the fire depart
ment. The Are started from defective
wiring near the roof of the Senate
Chamber, destroying the Cttpitol's east
wingr above tho first floor. The loss
was between $53,000 and J100.000.
Among the valuables in the Senate
chamber, where the roof fell in, was
the famous painting, "The Battle of
New Orleans," valued at $40,aoo.
Governor Blanchard directed the
work of saving valuable papers. The
Capitol is an imposing piece of archi
tecture on the bank of the Mississippi.
It was first built in 1847 and was de
stroyed by fire during the Civil War.
The present structure was erected in
Great Demonstration on Education.
LONDON, June 8. Thirty-three special
trains brought to London this morning
12,000 Lancashire churchmen to protest
against the education bill. The chief reso
lution submitted recorded in-behalf of the
Lancashire churchmen an emphatic pro
test against the bill on the ground that it
is destructive of all forms of religious
Instruction in the elementary schools.
It contained the assertion that the only
true safeguard of religious education In
the schools Is a continuation of the de
nominational schools. Much enthusiasm
was evinced. The bishops were the re
cipients of frequent demonstrations in the
streets and hall.
The visitors for the most part were fac
tory employes, forming a typically Lan
cashire crowd, but all classes were repre
sented, and they all came at their own
expense. Consequently the protest was
more significant than most of such demonstrations.
Muddle About Canal Due to
Committee's Delay.
Millard and Klttredge Lead Fac
tions and Deadlock May Pre
vent Action President Ready
to Adopt Lock Plan.
Washington, June 8. It is an even
bet that Congress will adjourn with
out fixing the type of canal to be
built across the Isthmus of Panama.
If this important mater is passed over
to the next session, It will be due in
a large measure to the impractical
manner in which the Senate commit
tee on interoceanic canals has con
ducted Its investigations during the
past Winter.
Long before Congress convened in
December it was known that the canal
question would be brought up, and it
was expected that there would be leg
islation before adjournment. Ample
time was afTorded for framing a com
prehensive bill, and yet the Senate
committee dawdled along, gave many
worthless hearings, permitted Sena
tor Morgan and 'W. M. Cromwell to
engage in personal mud-slinging for
days and weeks at a time, with the
result that a bill is brought into the
Senate when adjournment is in sight.
Committee AVasted Time..
All that can be said is that the com
mittee has not acted in good faith.
Chairman Millard found himself in the
minority and he was not anxious to press
a vote, for he did not want to Invite de
feat. The majority favored a sea-level
canal; Millard favored a lock canal. Fi
nally Klttredge, the leader of the, faction
in favor of a sea-level canal, was able to
get a vote, but it is possible that the re
ported bill will fail to become a law, be
cause of the lack of time for Its consid
eration. Klttredge, now that his bill is reported,
intends to avail himself of every opportu
nity to secure the enactment of that bill
or some similar provision. If It becomes
tfpparent that the canal bill cannot pass
as an individual measure, he will move to
have it made a rider to the sundry civil
bill, and has hopes of winning his fight
by that means. Legislation by this latter
method will be liable to fall, but Klttredge
is going to take the chance. With him it
is anything to have the sea-level canal
President Works for Locks.
The fact that President Roosevelt is de
termined to beat the sea-level movement
will prove a material obstacle In the way
of passing the Klttredge bill. The Presi
dent used his influence with members of
the committee to secure a report favoring
a lock canal, but he failed. Since the bill
fccame out of committee, he has talked with
many Senators In the hope of inducing
them to vote for a lock canal. There is
little time remaining to conduct a cam
paign of this character, and tue President
may fail of his purpose if a material ma
jority of the Senate favors the, Klttredge
But the greatest obstacle that confronts
canal legislation is the difference of opin
ion existing between Senate and House.
It is generally believed that the Senate,
on a vote, would pass the Klttredge bill.
The House, on the other hand, will stand
by the President and vote for a lock
canal. With the two branches of Con
gress deadlocked this late In the session,
a compromise is almost if not entirely out
of the question. The House would have
to accept the Senate bill or there would be
no legislation.
The word has been passed around that,
if Congress does not fix the type of canal,
the President will shoulder the responsi
bility, and this rumor has had the effect
of hampering legislation. This ugly sit
uation could have been avoided If the Sen
ate canal committee, instead of haggling
away with Cromwell, had devoted its time
to ascertaining facts about the two types
of canal and had, upon concluding its in
vestigation, made a report.
Works Women to Oust Smoot and
Secure Re-election.
ington, June 8 The Smoot case in the
Senate is becoming' a fierce game of
politics and the principal prize is a seat
In the United States Senate not the
one occupied by Smoot, but that occu
pied by Fred T. Dubois, of Idaho.
For a year or more the Smoot case
has been run Just about as Dubois di
rected. If he wanted it pressed to the
front, it came forward into the lime
light; if he wanted it dropped out of
sight, it would disappear and would
not reappear until he deemed it expe
dient to again bring it into promi
TOPEKA, Kan., June 8. (Special.) As
Secretary of the Kansas Board of Agri
culture, the name of F. D. Coburn, who
has been appointed United States Senator
by Governor Hoch to succeed J. R. Bur
ton, resigned, has been inseparably linked
with agriculture in the Middle West, and
his statements and figures concerning
crops have come to be regarded as au
thentic by the Boards of Trade of Eastern
cities. He Is probably best known outside
of Kansas as the author of his 'Red
Line" series of agricultural reports which
have made his fame world-wide among
persons who take an Interest in agricul
ture and animal' husbandry. Some of the
more important of these productions are:
The Beef Steer and His Sister, the Help
ful Hen"; "Cow Culture," "The Pork Pro
duction," "The Modern Sheep." "The
Horse Useful," "Wheatgrowing," Potato
Production," "The Corn Book," "Forage
and Fodders" and' "Alfalfa Growing." To
such extent did the latter arouse interest
in the alfalfa plant that Mr. Coburn fol
lowed the state publication with two more
exhaustive copyright works on the sub
ject. Another of his copyright books is
"Swine Husbandry."
Mr. Coburn was born in Jefferson
County, Wisconsin, in 1S46. After a mea
ger education in the common schools he
entered the Union Army, serving In two
Illinois regiments. He became a Kansas
farmhand in 1867. Direct from his farm
In Franklin County he came to the posi
tion he now holds, to which he was first
elected in 1881. He has been re-elected
seven times since, six times by acclama
tion. For six years he was editor of the
Livestock Indicator. He suggested and
presided at the organization of the first
livestock show held In the Louisiana Pur
chase territory; served as an expert Judge
of livestock at the Columbian and various
lesser -expositions, and without solicita
tion was appointed chief of the depart
ment of livestock at the Louisiana expo
sition, for the planning organization and
success of which the exposition manage
ment awarded him its highest honors for
his work. He was unanimously granted
nence. Dubois thought it would be un
wise to report the case at the begin
ning of the present session of Con
gress, so no report was made. There
were numerous and suffclent excuses.
Dubois comes up for re-election be
fore tne Idaho Legislature next Win
ter. The Legislature will be over
whelmingly Republican, but the Re
publicans of Idaho are divided to a cer
tain extent, and Dubois hopes to take
advantage of the split and secure a
re-election. But he knows he can only
do this on an Issue that will divide the
Republicans and hold the Idaho Demo
crats together. The Mormon Issue is
better suited for his purpose than any
other, so he is playing tho Smoot case
for all It is worth, and he has played
very cleverly so far. He has even
moulded Chairman Burrows, of the
committee on privileges and elections,
until he can direct and Burrows will
follow. It looked a short time ago as
If Burrows would wake up, but he did
The Army canteen was abolished be
cause of the adverse sentiment that
was worked up against It by and
among the women of the country; It is
commonly acknowledged that the W.
C. T. U. forced the passage of the law
against the will of a vast majority of
both Senate and House. The same in
fluence shut oft the sale of liquors in
the Capitol. Dubois observed these
things and it was largely due to his
own efforts that . the movement was
started among the American women to
arouse public sentiment against Smoot
If the women could destroy the can
teen, Dubois figured that they could
drive a Mormon out of the Senate,
and he made this play for all it was
worth. He staked all. for if he falls
to oust Smoot he must expect to lose
his own seat, whereas if he can force
the Mormon out of the Senate he him
self will stand a good chance of being?
The Smoot case is now In a delicate
position. As it stands the advantage
lies with Dubois, for Smoot rests under
the virtual censure of the committee
on privileges and elections and the im
pression has gone forth that the Sen
ate wants Smoot to vacate. Whether
Dubois can get together enough votes
to unseat Smoot is yet to be deter
mined. If be can it may be set down for
a fact that the Senate will vote, but,
if there is Joubt about it "or if it be
comes apparent that there are not
enough votes to force him out, the case
will not come to a final vote this ses
sion. Dubois claims enough votes to
cause a vacancy from Utah; he is
banking on the women of the country
to force Senators into line, and he de
clares the vote will be against Smoot
Time will decide whether Dubois is
speaking by the card or whether he is
running a great big bluff. But, what
ever the outcome, Dubois is the win
ner up to the present time.
Tokio. The Fushun coal min will be taken
over by the South Manchurian Railway Com
pany, the organization of which was promul
gated by Imperial ordnance on Thursday.
Kingston, Jamaica. The 68 Chinese arriving
here "Wednesday on board the steamer Beta
from Halifax were finally allowed to land,
bond having been furnished for them under
the new local pauper alien's law.
Berlin. The total debt of the German states
In 1906 was $3,04S.2T0,0(H and that of the em
pire $756,000,000, plus $05,000,000 in short-term
bills outstanding. The value of the etate
owned railways was $3,490, 780,000, or slightly
more than the debts. The states own 1,748,415
acres of cleared land and 11,20,414 of forest.
Madrid. The Duke of Almodovar, Minister
for Foreign Affairs, who has been ailing for
some time, has suffered a relapee, the original
disease being complicated by pleurisy.'
Paris. The Cabinet haa decided to propose
general amnesty and an increase of the wines
and spirits and estate duties. It is aeserted
that the government Intends to promote a
bill providing for the purchase of the French
Cheyenne, Wyo. The Los Angeles Limited
was wrecked at Pine Bluffs, 20 miles east of
Cheyenne, at midnight. The locomotive, bag
gage and dining cars, one coach and a stand
ard sleeper left the track, the first two, with
the engine, going down an embankment. The
fireman was Injured, but the passengers es
caped. Chicago. Jokers In Evanston Thursday night
tied a 300-pound iron tank to the carriage
of a newly married couple. It made so much
noise as the vehicle was driven to the North
western Railroad station that frightened resi
dents who had retired sent in calls for the
police. Miss Rebekah Louise Cooley, daughter
of Lyman E. Cooley, former consulting engineer
of the Panama Canal Commission, was the
bride, and Charles M. Graham, of Maryvllle,
Mo., the groom. Students at Northwestern
University are suspected of being the perpe
trators. Miss Cooley was a freshman at
St. Louis. A collision between passenger
trains occurred on the Iron Mountain road,
near Men go. Friday, resulting in the death
of Frank Reitchars, a fireman, and Injuries
to four trainmen. No .passengers were injured.
Davenport, la. Rock Island passenger No.
6, east bound, was derailed at Jennings, Kan.,
Friday, and 12 passengers were hurt, none
dangerously. A surgeon on the train made It
possible for all the passengers to come on with
the train when the wreck was cleared.
Chicago. At the final session of the 12th
annual convention of the American Congress
of Religions Thursday, resolutions were adopt
ed In sympathy with the persecuted Jews of
Russia and the natives of the Congo Free
States in Africa, pledging the co-operation of
all denominations to effect suppression of ail
such abuses.
New York. A portrait of President Roose
velt will be sent to Germany to be placed In
the gallery of the University of Berlin, to
gether with portraits of President Butler, of
Columbia, and John W. Burgess, the first In-
1. D. Coburn, United State, Senator
From Kansas.
indefinite leave of absence to begin dur
ing the present Summer by the State
Board of Agriculture at its meeting last
Winter. He has been vice-president and
president of the board of regents of the
Kansas Agricultural College and president
of the Kansas State Temperance Union
for several years. He was indorsed by
nearly all of the stockmen In the Missouri
River valley for the position of Secretary
of Agriculture in the cabinet of Presi
dent McKinley, although in no sense was
he an applicant for the place.
rum bent' of the Theodore Roosevelt professor
ship of American Institutions and government
in the University of Berlin. They have been
presented to the German University by Colum
bia University.
Syracuse, N. T. The explosion of an oil
stove In an apartment Thursday resulted In
trie de&tn of .Mrs. resmond Davis, axed 2ri;
Mrs. Homer Alexander, sister-in-law of Mm.
Davis, and her 3-year-old daughter, Gladys. '
New York. David Hobbs, 48 years old, a
native of Scotland, was arrested Thursday
night to answer to a cnarge of forgery In
Montreal He was Canadian Pacific Railway
customs agent at Montreal, and it la alleged
that by skillful manipulation of the invoices
he robbed the customs of very larg-e sums.
Chicago. After completing the equivalent of
Ave years' work in three years, with his dip
loma almost in his hands, Rtklnosuke Ho Jo,
a Japanese student in Northwestern Univer
sity, is dying of quick consumption in the
Evanston Hospital. He cannot live more than
three weeks. Commencement exercises are
but two weeks off, and it ie a question if he
will live to receive the diploma.
Iroquois Theater Manager Says Chi
cago Cannot Try Him Fairly.
CHICAGO, June 8. Arguments on the
motion for a change of venue on the
charge of manslaughter against Will
Davis, ex-manager of the Iroquois The
ater, were commenced today before Judge
Smith. It Is probable that they will con
tinue for several days.
Counsel for Davis Insisted that all
classes of people in this city are still
so prejudiced against Davis, on account
of the Are In the Iroquois Theater, where
so many lives were lost, that it is im
possible for him to have a fair trial in
Cook County. It was asserted by the at
torneys that they had more than 10,000
affidavits by persons who admitted hav
ing prejudice against Davis.
Sheep Shipped Into Montana.
There was a heavy movement of sheep
yesterday over the O. R. & N. from
Eastern Oregon to the ranges of Montana
and Wyoming, where they will be fed
during the Summer and taken to the
packing-houses in the Fall. Large ship
ments have been held up by the recent
washouts in Eastern Oregon, but are
again moving. There were 27,000 sheep
waiting at Shaniko the first of the week
for the line to be cleared, and probably
not less than 60,000 animals were held at
branch terminals awaiting shipment.
Kate Made for Red Men.
The passenger department of the Oregon
Railroad & Navigation Company an
nounces a rate of one and one-third fare
for the round-trip from all points in its
territory to Marshneld, on account of the
annual meeting of the council of Red Men
of Oregon, which takes place there on
June 19.
The Denver & Rio Grande has resumed
the operation of its open-top and parlor
observation cars through Colorado's
famous scenery scenery not found else
where in the world. All reduced rates.
Apply via this route. For whatever in
formation you may desire call upon W. C
McBride. 124 Third street.
Suffered for a Long Time Without
Relief Had Three Doctors and
Derived No Benefit One Doctor
Was Afraid to Touch Them
Soreness Disappeared and Hands
vNow Smooth After Application of
. i
"For long time I Buffered with
ores on the hands which were itching,
painful, and disagreeable. I bad three
doctors and derived no benefit from
any of them. One doctor said he was)
afraid to touch my hands, so you
must know how bad they were; an
other said I never could be cured; and
the third said the sores were caused
by the dipping of my hands in water
in the dye-bouse where I work. I
saw in the papers about the wonderful
cures of the Cuticura Remedies and
procured some of the Cutioura Soap
and Cuticura Ointment. In three
days after the application of the
Cuticura Ointment my hands began
to peel and were better. The sore
ness disappeared, and they are now
smooth and clean, and I am still
working in the dye-house.
"I Btrongly recommend Cuticura
Soap and Cuticura Ointment to any
one with sore hands, and I hope that
this letter will be the means of help
ing other sufferers. Very truly yours,
Mrs. A. E. Maurer, 2340 State St,
Chicago, 111., July 1, 1905."
To know that a warm bath with
Cuticura Soap and a single anointing
with Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and
purest and sweetest of emollients, will
afford instant relief and refreshing sleep
to skin-tortured babies, and rest for
tired and worn-out mothers.
field throTJraoot the world. Concur Soap, JSc, Oint
ment, 0c., KeaolTent.40c. (Is form of Chocolate Coated
Plla,ScprTUJof SO). Potter Xraf Chmm. Corp, Sois
Props., Bocton, MtM.
k-Mailed rm,"Hor toCvraEessnsMssdMAl AtasS
the Skin, Seals, Hair, sad Hand."
The Great
At No. 162 First St. Cor. Morrison
No misleading statements to the afflicted.
I guarantee a complete, safe and lasting cure
In the quickest possible time, and at the
lowest cost possible .for honest and success
ful treatment. I cure catarrh, asthma, lung,
throat, rheumatism, nervousness stomsca
liver, kidney and lost manhood.
My remedies are harmless, composed of
roots, herbs, buds and barks especially se
lected and Imported direct br us from the
Interior of China.
If you cannot call, write for symptom
blank and circular, inclose 4 cents In stampe,
Xbe C. Cee Wo Chinese Medicine Co.. 162Vs
Xlrst Bt- Cor. Morrison. Portland. Or.
CleSM neaUoa tbia par
Through Pullman standards and tourist
sleeping-cars dally to Omaha. Chicago. Spo
kane; tourist sleeping-car dally to Kansas
City. Reclining chair-cars tseaca free) to
the East dally.
UNION DEPOT. Leaves. Arrives.
CHICAGO-PORTLAND 9:30 A. M. 5:00 P. M.
SPECIAL for the East Dally. Dally.
via Huntington.
SPOKANE rLTER. Dany1" Iia'liy'1"
For Eastern 'Washington. Walla Walla.
Lewtston. Coeur d'Alene and Great Northers
fnstol Kart V" HUUt "auV?
PORTLAND-BIGGS 8:15 A.M. 6:00 P. M.
LOCAL, for all lo
cal points between
Biggs and Portland.
FOR ASTORIA and 8:00 P. M. B:00 P. M.
way points, connecting Daily. Dally,
with steamer for ljwt- except except
Co and North Beach Sunday. Sunday,
steamer Hassalo. Ash Saturday
st. dock 10:00 P. M.
FOR DAYTON, Ore- 7:00 A. M. 5:30 P. M.
con City and Yamhill Dally. Dally.
River points. Ash-st. except except
dock (water per.) Sunday. Sunday.
For Lewlston. Idaho, and way points from
Rlparla, Wash. Leave Rlparia S:40 A M-r
or upon arrival train No. 4, daily except
Saturday. Arrive Rlparla 4 P. M. dally ex
cept Friday.
Ticket Office. Third and Washington.
Telephone Main 112. O. W. Stinger. C'ty
Ticket Agt. A. L. Craig. Gen. Pass. Agt,
EAST via
for Saiem. Rose
burg, Ashland.
Sacramento, Og
den. Ban Fran
cisco, Stockton,
Los Angeles, El
Paso, New Or
leans and the
Morning train
conneots at
Woodburn dally
except Sunday
with trains for
ML Angel. Silver
ton, Brownsville.
Springfield, "Wen ti
ling and Natron.
Eugene passenger
conneots at
Woodburn with
Mt. Angel and
lilverton local.
Corvallia passen
xer. Sheridan passen.
Forest Grove pas
senger. 8:48 P. M.
7:25 A. st.
8:80 A. M.
8:53 P. M.
:16 P. it.
1-J0 A. II.
4:50 P. M.
HO. '48 P. M.
10:3S A. U.
6:50 P. M.
8:25 ATM.
11:50 P. M.
Dally. tDally except Sunday.
Depot. Foot of Jefferson Street.
Leave Portland dally for Oswego at 7:30
A. M.; 13:50. 2:05, 4:00, 6:20, 6:25, 8:30, 10:10,
11:30 P. M. Dally except Sunday, 5:30. :i
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, 6:15. 7:35,
8:55. 11:10 P. M : 12:25 A. M. Dally except
Sunday. 6:25. 7:25. 8:30. 11:45 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, 10:15 A. M.
The Independence-Monmoutn Motor Line
operates dally to Monmouth and Alrlle. con
necting with S. P. Co'a trains at Dallas and
First-class fare from Portland to Sacra
mento and San Francisco. $20; berth. $3.
Second-class far. $15: second-class berth.
Tickets to Eastern points and Europe; also
Japan, China. Honolulu and Australia.
ClTx TICKET OFFICE. Corner Third and
Washington Sts. Phone Main 712.
City Ticket Agent.
Gen. Pass. Agt,
The Dalles, Portland &
Astoria Navigation Co.
Boats leave Portland and The Dalles
dally, except Sunday, at 7 A. M., arriv
ing about 6 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 814. Portland.
San Francisco 5 Portland
Steamship Co.
Operating the Only Direct Paste nxei
Future sailings postponed Indefinitely ac
count San Francisco water-front strike.
Phone Main 268. 48 Washington fit.
Steamer Chas. R. Spencer
TJp thsNieantlful Columbia, the most en
Joyabl. of river trips. Leaves foot Oak s.
for The Dalles and way points dally at 7
A. M., except Friday and Sunday; return
ing at 10 P. M. Sunday excursions for
Cascade Locks leave at v A. la.; return
P. M. Phone Main 2860.
Steamers for Balem. Independence and Al
bany l.av. 6:4S A. M. daily (ecept Sunday .
Steamers for Corvallls and way points
leave :4 A. M. Tuesday. Thursday aas
Offls. and. dock, foot Taylor St.
"Jefferson," May 27; June 6. 18. S
P. M., via WrangeL
"Dolphin," May 22; June L 12. 24.
On excursion trips steamer calls at
Eltka. Metlakahtla, Glacier. Wrangel.
tc in addition to regular ports of call.
Call or send for "Trip to Wonderful
Alaska.' "Indian Baskstry.' Totsa
Frank Woolsey Co, Agents.
252 Oak St. Portland. On,
The Fast Mall
Dally. Portland Dally.
Leave Time Schedule. Arrive
To and from Spo
g:30amkane. St. Paul. Uln-7:00 am
neapolls, Duluth and
11:45pm All Points East Via 8:50pm
To and from St.
Paul. Minneapolis,
:15 pm Duluth and All S:00pn
Points East Via
GPeat Northern Steamship Co.
Palling; from Seattle for Japan and
China ports and Manila, carrying
passengers and freight.
8. S. MLnnetvota, July 25.
S. S. Irakota, Sept. .
(Japan Mall Steamship Co.)
satl from Seattle about June 12 for
Japan and China ports, carrying
passengers and frelsht.
For tickets, rates, berth r serra
tions, etc.. can on or address
122 Third St.. Portland. On
Phone Main 680.
Depart. Arrlva.
Yellowstone Park - Kansas
City - St. Louis Special
for Chehalls. Centralis. .
Olympla. Gray's Harbor,
Soutn Bend. Tacoma, Se
attle, Spokane, Lewtston.
Butte, Bllllnss, Denver.
Omaha. Kansas City, St.
Louis and SouthwesL..M.. g:30aa& 4:00 pa
North Coast Limited, eleo.
trio lighted, for Tacoma.
Seattle. Spokane. Butte.
Minneapolis. St. Paul and
the Kast 2:00 pm 7:00 am
Pnget Sound Limited for
Claremont. Chehalls, Cen
tralla. Tacoma and Seattle
only :S0pm 10:55 pee
Twin City Express for Ta
coma. Seattle, Spokane.
Helena. Butte. St. Paul.
Minneapolis. Lincoln. Oma
ha, St. Joseph, St. Louis,
Kansas City, without
change of cars. Direct
connections for ail points
East and Southeast ..11:45 pm 6:50 pos
A. D. Charlton, Assistant General Passenger
Agent, 2S6 Morrison St.. corner Third. Port
land. Or.
8. 8. Spokane. June 7, 21s
July S. 20; August S.
"abouxd rrr.ET rocxd" excursions
From Seattle at 9 P. M. for Ketchikan.
Juneau. Skagway. White Horse. Dawson and
S. s City of Seattle, June ID, 20, 30.
S. 8. Humboldt, June 4, 14. 23.
S S. City of Topeka (via Sitka). June
15, 29.
Second sailing S. S. Senator about
June 2S.
From Seattle at 9 A. M. Queen. June .
21; Umatilla, June 13, 28; City of Puebla,
June IK. July 3.
Portland Office. 249 Washington St.
Main 229.
G. M. LEE, Pass. & Ft. Agt.
C. T. DUNANN. G. P. A..
10 Market St.. San Francisco.
Astoria and Columbia
River Railroad Co.
Leaven. UNION DEPOT. Arrives.
Sally. For Mavgers. Rainier. Sally.
Clatskanle, Westport.
Clllton. Astoria, War
1:00 A. M renton. Flavel, Ham- 11:20 A.M.
mond. Fort Stevens,
Gearbart Park, Sea
side. Astoria and Sa
shors. 1:00 P.M. Express Dally. 9:50 P.M.
Astoria Express.
Comtn'l Agt, 248 Alder st. G. b P. A.
Phone Main 90S.
Makes round trip daily (except San
day). Leaves Alder-street dock 7 A
M. ; returning leaves Astoria 2:30
P. M., arriving Portland 9 P. M.
Telephone Main 5G5.
CcantUnavlan Am.rican Una
Largs Fast Twin 8orav Puisngar Steirawa
Direct to
Korway, Swedan and Denmark
Balling beat New Tor at oon.
C. F. TIEXliEN June 28
lFt Cabin S0O and upwards. 2d Cabin $r0.
HEDDIG OLAV July 5, Aug. 1
UNITED STATES July 19, Aug. 30
OSCAR II Aug. 2. Sept. IS
For Tickets apply to Local Agents, or to
A E JOHNSON. 1 Broadway. N. T.
Is especially valuable during tha
Summer season, when outdoor oo
cupations and sports are most lb
field to it, and It Is particularly
agreeable when used in the bath
liter violent exercise.
K .V ytf- BAFE."1 "liable. Ladle., a. Dnurltl
ri't3t-A U. ttKO u "old SMiaUU hoist. aala4
T lT:WiSu"',",k,- Take. e ether.
TJ f Jsatweai B.kaUt.tle.s mmi Ilta
I d-' ' W Hams, B.; f roar Drauut. 1 Mas 4e. I.
r f4 " f La a Ul.
t.ra Mall. Se.OOO TManlu Bed br
enPrasgU C-kUhestwCliUaaCei
sesar. Msdtl lltain, PHJXA, PA.
Tmdy tor Oonorrbaa,
Gleet, Bp.rmitorrboia,
Whites., nftn.t.ttl dt
charge, or mar inflajDmsv
"ti MDitfUa. tion -of DQeom mem
ITHeEvamsOkemioalOo. broe. Kon-utri&tT&
LtMWMiTi..Kfl ami fcy .Drag!.
or tent In plain wrapper,
by Jxprese, pi-i-paid, tot
11.00. or S bet i lee. $2.74.
m -V Is 1st dara,X
leg fisaraataas