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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOKXIXG OREGOXIA1V, WEDXESDAT, JULY 31, 1907.
TELLS OF OLD CITY
Isaac A. Manning Writes From
NOW OCCUPIES CONSULATE
Delay in Freight Shipment Down
Coast Leads to Complaint Re
garding: Methods of Charging
by Steamship Companies.
The following- Interesting letter from
Isaac A. Manning, of this city, who was
recently appointed aa Consul at Carta
gena, Colombia, South America, was re
ceived yesterday by Manager Tom Rich
ardson of the Portland Commercial Club:
We reached this city on June 8 an4 are
now getting well Into its ways. It Is a most
Interesting1 old place, and the ancient char
acter of lta architecture and Its many ruins
make It a place well worthy a visit and
study. The old wall, which waa constructed
by the Spaniards, encircles the entire old
town, and Its value as a protection against
the buccaneers and pirates of the old Spanish
ma in can be well recognized even at th Is
late day. It Is said the wall cost about
150.000,000 and that when the bills were pre
- sen ted to the King of Spain he went to his
window and looked out towards the west to
see if he could see the wall. He thought that
It must certainly be a high one to have cost
so much. It Is about 20 feet high In the most
of the contour and Is wide enough to moke a
very delightful promenade. In many places
It la 80 feet through and made of cement and
stone. It la under-run with immense water
cisterns and many passages leading from one
place to another.
Then the old fort of San Felipe stands on
a rather low hill Just outside the wall and
these ruins are very Interesting. It is distant
a half mile from the old Church of Can Juan
de DIos, now San Pedro CI aver, but a tunnel
paesage Is said to connect them, through
which communication with the fort was main
tnlned in ens of siege. Another passage of
the same character connects the old mon
astery on the hill called the '"Popa," a mile
There are mcny buildings here that were
constructed- in the sixteenth century and one
of the most modern houses In the city bears
the coat-ox-arms of Spain and the date 1778.
The town is on an Island, the sea being on
Dne elde and the bay, a magnificent harbor,
and lagunas running out from the bay on
the other. In fact, Cartagena is one of the
best ports of the South American world, hav
ing an- Immense stretch of deep water, with
excellent anchorage and plenty of room.
The consulate is In a very comfortable
building near the sea and wall, which has
been rebuilt within the past few years, has
modern comforts, glased tile floors, lots of
airy rooms. In fact there are 10 rooms or
corridors, with high ceilings, lots of big
window-doors opening onto a balcony, for you
know we live on the second floor, ao that we
may get the breeze that comes over the wall.
The building contains fine large reception
rooms and Is In every way a dignified place
for the representation of the United States
We flmd the people here very pleasant, and
I believe we will get along all right. The
heat is very trying Just now, for we are here
at the worst season of the year, the rainy
season, but they tell me beginning with Octo
ber we shall begin to get the northers or
the northeast trade winds, and that then It
will be fine and cool. We are all keeping
well so far at least, and this is a blessing.
And now I want to tell you a tale of woe,
and It is something our Western steamships
should look into. When we left I shipped my
household goods via the Portland A San Fran
cisco Steamship Company and Pacific Mail,
and the agent of the former company wrote
to the Pacific Mail Company asking for the
rates of freight to Cartagena, presuming they
would give us all the charges necessary. I
paid all the freight they asked, and after
waiting here from June 8 to June SO, I learned
that the Pacific Mall Company had held the
freight up In San Francisco until June 15 (the
goods having gone from Portland on the
steamship Costa Rica on May 1), for extra
charges. Including port fees here, dlsem
barcatlon here and 2 or $3 incidental charges.
The result is the goods have not reached us
as yet. American steamship lines cannot help
foreign trade If they do that way with mer
chandise that is a cinch.
There Is quite a club here, cosmopolitan, of
course, and I have a card to it. In fact I
have been received very well by the people,
and a number of ladies have made my wife's
acquaintance. There is a future for this port,
I am sure, about which X shall take time to
write you in a future letter, and also a future
for the entire Colombian country. There Is
lota of mining in Colombia, and a great ter
ritory undeveloped. It has all kinds of cli
mate and everything imaginable In an agri
cultural way can be grown somewhere in
INSTALLS HOSE COMPANY
Sellwood District Now Has Paid
After today the suburb of Sellwood
will be protected by the Sellwood Hose
Company, which will be Installed In the
engine house there this morning. The
company will be provided with the hose
reel that has been used by the Stephens'
Addition Hose Company, and 'will have a
full hose company. Captain Stokes will
be In charge. In overhauling; the Sell
wood engine house, which was done
under the supervision of Battalion Chief
Holden, It was so arranged that a fire
engine and engine company oould be In
stalled there without delay whenever
one is needed, or when the city Is pre
pared to advance the station. It Is
thought, however, that a hose company
can afford excellent fire protection In
that suburb with plenty of hydrants.
More hydrants will have to be provided
as Boon as this can be done. The old
Sellwood "Volunteer Fire Company, which
furnish protection there for many
years at a sacrifice of both time and
money, now steps aside for the paid
Battalion Chief Holden announce that
work is nearly finished on the Highland
and Mississippi avenue engine houses.
At the Highland Avenue Company
and engine will be stationed, which
will have a wild Held. For Mult
nomah, Alblna, at the Mississippi avenue
engine house, a combination chemical
will be stationed Both companies will
be Installed there about August 16.
Chief Campbell has turned the High
land engine house over to the North
' eastern Improvement Association for one
night so that the organization may cele
brate the installation of t..e engine com
pany. The club has a committee col
lecting money for the expense of the jol
lification. BUY SITE FOR WAREHOUSE
Meier & Frank Purchase Half Block
A half-block warehouse site in North
Portland was purchased yesterday by
Melr & Frank, the consideration being
about HO.000. The property lie on the
eouth side .of Irving street, between
Fourteenth and Fifteenth and was
d by Dr. Q. E. Watts, who bought
It a few months ago from Dr. R. C. Ten
ney. The sale was made by D. B.
Mackle, of the Commercial Investment
It Is understood that Meier & Frank
will soon erect a large warehouse on the
half block. The firm's present ware
house Is at- Seventh and Taylor streets
and it Is understood that the change Is
to be made for the purpose of, securing
railroad facilities. "Whether the firm
will sell Its present warehouse or retain
it for other purposes is not known.
Much Interest also centers In the large
annex that Meier & Frank are to build
at the southeast corner of Sixth and
Alder streets. This building la to be
eight stories high and cover a quarter
block. It is understood that the specifi
cations are now being prepared but that
work will not begin until after the return
to Portland of Slgmund Frank, who Is
now in Europe.
PLANS FOR CONFERENCE
Annual Convention of Oregon Meth
odists Meets September Hi.
The programme for the annual con
ference of the Methodist churches of Ore
gon has been completed. It is to be held
at the Grace Methodist Church from Sep
tember 24 to 30. . Large numbers of min
isters and delegates from all the Meth
odist churches of the state will be In at-
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CAXBY BASEBAIX TEAM HAS RECORD OF WINNING THE IX)NGEST SHUT-OTJT GAME THIS SEASON.
CANBT, Or, July 30. (Special.) By defeating- Gresham 1 to 0 In a 14-Innlni contest. May 18, Canby hold, the record
of winning the longest hut-out game played In-Oregon bo far this season.
The Canby team Is willing to play any good amateur team in Oregon or Washington.
Reading from left to right, the members of the team are: Top row R. Knight, shortstop; I Eckerson, third base; A
Knight, second base; R. C. Knight, manager; W. Knight, centerfield; B. Krueger, right field. Bottom row E. Smith, left
field; I. Dlxnlck, substitute; R. Baty, catcher; C. Baty, pitcher; W. Baty, first base.
tendance. The arrangements for the
week are as follows:
September 24 8 P. M., reception by Grace
September 28 8:30 A. M., devotional serv
ice. Rev. W. H. Belleck; 9 A. M., the holy
communion, conducted by Bishop Moore;
2 P. M., statistical session; S P. M., Wom
an's Home Missionary Society; 7:30 P. M.,
Board of Home Missions and Church Ex
tension, Dr. J. H. Coleman, W. T. Kerr, pre
siding. September 26 S:R0 A. M., lecture by
BlBhop Moore; 9 A. M., business session;
2 P. M., missionary sermon, by Dr. Clar
ence True Wilson; 8 P. M., Woman's For
eign Missionary Society; 7:80 P. M., Board
of Foreign Missions, J. W. McDougall, pre
siding. September 27 8:30 A. M., lecture. Dean
H. D. Kimball, LX.. D. ; 9 A. M., business
session; 10 A. M., lay electorial conference
In Taylor-Street Church; 2 P. M., Joint
meeting of lay and clerical conference;
7:30 P. M., Willamette night. M. B. Rankin
September 288:80 A. M., lecture, by Dr.
T. B. Ford; 9 A. M., business session; 2
P. M., ; 7:30 P. M., Board of Education,
Freedman's Aid and Sunday Schools, T. L.
Sunday, September 29 9:80 A. M., confer
ence love feast, led by Rev. John'FUnn;
10:80 A. M., sermon, by Bishop Moore;
2:80 P. M., memorial service and ordina
tion of deacons and elders; 7:30 P. M
sermon by Rev. W. F. Anderson, LL. D.
September 80 8:80 A. M., lecture by Rev.
J. T. Abbott; 9 A. M., business session;
2 P. M.. sermon by Dr. I. D. Driver; 7:30
P. M., temperance anniversary, 27. F. Zim
merman presiding; addresses by James
Moore and D. H. Trimble.-
LABORERS ACT AS FIREMEN
Impressed by Policemen to Extin
guish Ixdging-House Blaze.
A large crowd of laborers, loitering
about the bulletin board of an employ
ment office on Second street at 1 o'clock
yesterday afternoon, were pressed Into
service as firemen, when Policeman
James F. Anderson and Acting Police
Detective Price ordered them to line up
and help carry hose to the ' third story
of the New House, which was on fire.
The men worked with a will, making It
possible to get water into the endangered
building, which Is located at Second and
Ankeny streets. The fire started from
sulphur candles, which were being burned
to disinfect the rooms.
The fire was discovered by Patrolman
Anderson, who turned in an alarm, after
which he returned to the scene and ren
dered valuable service. Adolph J. Bett
man. manager of the house, and George
Reynolds, an employe, were severely cut
by falling glass. The names did dam
age to the extent of approximately $5000.
Revolver Practice at Seaside.
SEASIDE, Or., July 30. Captain H.
TJ. Welsh, accompanied by Lieutenant
Clark, looked over the ground at Sea
side Sunday with a view to selecting
a camping-place and rifle-range for the
encampment of Battery Field Artillery,
Oregon National Guard. The point se
lected is practically the same as that
occupied by the Third Regiment, Ore
gon National Guard, at its recent Sum
mer instruction camp.
Captain Welsh will use the ten days
of encampment to advantage. He has
made a requisition for 15,000- rounds
of pistol cartridges for small-arm prac
tice. The three-inch breech-loading
rifles will be given exercise on the
Rattlesnakes in Oregon City.
OREGON CITY, Ore., July SO. (Spe
cial.) Rattlesnakes have appeared In
this city, and yesterday City Engineer
W. A. White killed a small one on
Madison street at the foot of Falls
View. The snake was a young one,
about two feet in length, and had two
rattles. A large snake was seen this
week on the rocks on Jefferson street
near the residence of Ernest P. Rands.
Ships Bound for Portland
Carry 165,000 Barrels.
A TOTAL OF 18 CARGOES
During First Month of the Fiscal
Tear Shipments at Sea Are In
Excess of Entire Business
of Three Years Ago.
Cement Imports for the year ending
June 30, next, bid fair to exceed any pre
vious shipments for a given period during
the history of the port. Up to date there
are afloat 165,000 barrels or more than
the entire Imports for the year ending
June 30, 1905. The first of the vessels due
at this port Is the German ship Slam from
I-ondon. The Conway Castle Is also due.
The former sailed from the English port
February 1, and has been out 181 days.
She made a good get away and with all
things being equal on the Pacific side
should have made the river more than a
month ago. The only thing heard of the
Slam since she sailed was on March 5,
when she was spoken In 15:02 S., 84:56 W.
At that time all was well on the vessel.
The Conway Castle has been out 32 days
longer than the Slam, but has been In
port for a week during the time. The
latter craft put Into Valparaiso on May 18
for water. Seven days later she sailed
for the river and since that time has not
been reported. While she is long overdue
from the German port no anxiety is felt
for her on account of the fact that it
would ordinarily require 60 days from
The cement afloat represents 18 cargoes
and has been dispatched from English,
German and Belgian ports. The duty
on this product is 8 cents per hundred
weight, or approximately 32 cents a
barrel. During the year which closed
June 30, 1906, the cement imports amounted
to 168,605,708 pounds. The value of this
was $447,171. During the 30 days of the
present year there Is afloat more than one
third of the total for the previous year.
This Is a remarkable showing for Port
land and is an undlsputable evidence of
the growth of the country.
Redondo to Bring Liime.
The steamer Redondo Is to arrive
Popular from 'the first because u
f j they offered a new and better quality. VI
Wflf yy Always the best-known, best-liked 1 1
cigarettes because their value has 11
JpW never been equaled. , I ft
V L 10c for 10 JJ
Why Pay More? jy
s. S ANARGYRS, Manufacturer
New York 4'
from Puget Sound today with 150J bar
rels of lime and 600 tons of coal, ac
cording to advices received by F. P.
Baumgartner, the local agent. Ar
rangements are to be made soon for
the Redondo to bring lime and coal
from the Sound on each trip.
PORTLAND CHARTER FOR ERA
Big German Steamship Will Come
Here for Cargo.
The German ship Eva has been char
tered by Mitsui & Co. to bring a cargo
of sulphur and miscellaneous freight
from Hakadote, Japan, to Portland.
The vessel will come by way of San
Francisco. She sailed from Japan
July 24, and it is expected that she
will arrive at this port in the early
part of September.
Upon her arrival here the Eva will
be loaded with grain and flour for
the outward voyage. She has been at
this pert so often before during the
past two years that she is beginning
to be regarded as a regular freight
steamer on tho Columbia River. Her
net register is 2084 tons.
According to a recent revision made
by the Merchants' Exchange, the 79,723
grain tonnage en route or engaged to
come to Portland is 79,723 tons, while
the amount in port is 7735 tons. Only
45,612 tons is on the list for Puget
Bound, and at Western Washington
ports the grain-carrying ships only ag
gregate 4011 tons.
The grain tonnage listed for Pacific
Coast porta shows a great increase
this year over the last two. For the
fiscal year ending June 30, 1905, 33,696
tons were shipped on the Columbia
River, while in 190S the tonnage was
64,596. The great Increase this year
Is due largely to the number of ships
which have been engaged to bring coal
here from Japan and the Antipodes. .
DIKE ORDERED DESTROYED
Engineers Will Remove Revetment
at Coon Island.
Colonel S. W. Roessler, in charge of
the local office United States Engineers,
has received Instructions from Washing
ton, directing him to remove the portion
of the old revetment at Coon Island which
has been a menace to navigation for some
time. The work will be done by con
tract if bidders can be secured and If not
Colonel Roessler will put a force on the
The revetment was built at Coon Island
in 1SS8 and the intention was to keep the
water from making inroads on the bank
at that point For a time the object was
successful but during the flood of 18B4
the water made serious Inroads on the
revetment and a portion was carried
away. During the high water of this year
greater undermining was done and more of
the work carried away. The deepest water
now lies directly In the path of the old
work and the Government has decided
to tear out the piling and riprapping.
Iloqniam Shipping News.
, HOQUIAM, Wash., July 30. (Special.)
Today's arrivals In shipping were; Tho
barkentlne John Palmer, 20 days out
from San Pedro, to load at the Hoqulam
Lumber & Shingle Company. The
schooner Allen A., 15 lays out from San
Francisco to load at the National Lum
ber & Box Company, and the schooner
Sophie Chrlstensen, 17 days out from San
Francisco for Aberdeen. The steamer
Aurelia, lumber laden, sailed for San
Rate War Is Now On.
xXJS ANGELES, Cal., July 30. (Spe
cial.) A freight rate war is on between
the Pacific Coast Steamship Company
and the Independent Steamship Com
pany, which has resulted in the slash
ing of rates 'almost in half on all
classes of freight. The Independent
Company entered the field in May and
the slashing of rates began then. Tes-
BTEAMER I NTKI.LIGENCE.
Dne to Arrive.
Name. From Data.
Roanoke. .... Los Angelee. . . .In port
Alliance Coos Bay July 81
Nome City. . San Pedro Aug. 1
Redondo Seattle Aug. 1
Breakwater. . Ean Francisco. .Aug. 8
JohanPoulsen San Francisco. . Aug. 8
Geo. W. ETlderSan Pedro Aug. 6
Costa Rica. . San Francisco. Aug. 8
Numantla. .. .Hongkong Aug. 18
Arabia Hongkong Sept. 17
Alesla Hongkong.. ....Oct. 10
Scheduled to Depart.
Name. For Date.
Roanoke Los Angeles. .. .Aug. 1
Alliance Coos Bay Aug.. 8
Redondo Seattle Aug. 4
Breakwater. . Coos Bay Aug. B
Nome City. . . San Francisco. .Aug. 8
Nlcomedia. .. Hongkong Aug. 6
Geo. W. Elder San Pedro Aug. 8
Costa Rica. . San Francisco. . Aug. 10
JohanPoulsanPan Francisco. .Aug. 10
Numantla... Hongkong Aug. 18
Arabia Hongkong Sept. 25
Alesla Hongkong Oct. 20
Excelsior, Am. steamship (Erlck
aon), with ballast, from San Fran
cisco. terday the Pacific Coast Steamship
Company announced another cut which
brings the rates down to almost one
half of what they were when the In
dependent Company entered the field.
The old rate on first-class freight be
tween Los Angeles and San Francisco,
47 cents has been reduced to 24.
Water Low in the Willamette.
The Upper Willamette River Is re
ported to be at such a low stage at
present that, in making the trip be
tween Portland and Salem it Is neces
sary to take the steamers over five
shoals with lines. During this process
the vessels scrape on the bottom of the
river, and on a recent trip it took the
Pomona five hours to reach water deep
enough to float her. The Government
dipper dredge was sent there to dig a
channel, and more dredging will be
necessary., Continuous service to Salem
will be kept up by the vessels of the
Oregon City Transportation Company,
according to the statement of the of
ficials of the company.
Holt Hill Is Overdue.
TACOMA, Wash., July 30. (Special.)
Alarm Is felt here over the British
ship Holt Hill, long overdue from Eng
land with a cargo of cement. She has
been out 221 days. The average sailing
. i i .or J T T . rt
Lijuv to ioo uebye. nor master is cap
tain Parker, 70 years old, and one of
the oldest men in command.
The steamship Costa Rica, from San
Francisco, sailed yesterday morning.
The steamer Alliance, from Coos
Bay, is due to arrive this morning.
The steamer Asuncion, from San
Francisco, arrived up with a full cargo
The steamer George W. Elder has ar
rived at San Francisco, from Portland,
Arrivals and Departures.
PORTLAND. July 80 Arrived Steamship
Roanoke, from San Pedro and way; steamship
Asuncion, from San Francisco. Sailed
Steamship Costa Rica, for San Francisco.
Astoria, July SO. Condition of the bar at
6 P. M., smooth; wind, southeast. 12 miles:
weather, clear. 6alled at 7 A. M. Steamer
Breakwater, for Coos Bay. Arrived In at 4
A. M. and left up at 4:80 A. M. Steamer
Asuncion, from San Francisco. Arrived down
at 6 A.-'M. and sailed at 10 A. M. Steamer
W. S. Porter, for Monterey. Arrived down at
8:40 P. M. and sailed at 4:60 P. M Steamer
Argyll, for Port Harford. Arrived down at
8:80 and sailed at 6:30 P. M. Steamer Costa
Rica, for San Francisco. Arrived at 8:18 and
A Century Atfo
Learned the Healing
virtues of Sacred Bari
from the natives of the
Pacific Slope. -Time
and scientific research
have proved it the most
potent herbal curative
RX 57 JsV
A PERFECT LAXATIVf
left up at 6:30 P. M. Steamer Alliance, from
San Francisco, July 80. Sailed at 4 P.- M.
Steamer Atlas and barge 91, for Portland.
San Pedro, July 80. Arrived July 29 Nor
wegian steamer Skogatad, from Muroran, via
Newcastle, A us., July 80. Arrived July 27
British ship Dlnsdale, from Portland.
San Francisco. July 80. Arrived fiteamer
Geo. Vf. Elder, from Portland.
Montevideo, July 3. Sailed HermonthesU,
from Tacoma, for Hamburg.
Hamburg, July 27 Sailed Steamer Itaurl.
for San Francisco.
Shanghai, July 80. Arrived previously Ad
miral Olry, from Antwerp, for Honolulu and
Muroran, July 26. Sailed Eva (Hllogo). for
New York. July 28. Arrived Potsdam,
Tide, at Astoria Wednesday.
High. v Low.
8:83 A. M....7.0 feetU:48 A. M 1.B feet
8:07 P. M 8.2 feetl
Worms Eating Ice on Rainier.
TACOMA, Wash., July 80. In their
ascent of Mount Rainier, Professor
John B. Flett. of this city, and Profes
sor Cowles and a scientific party from
Chicago, discovered In the ice of Urania
glacier millions of small worms. The
discovery astounded the scientists, who
could hardly believe their eyes until
they had cut into the hard Ice and
removed some of the forms for micro
scopic examination. The worms were
about an Inch In length and the size
of a hair, and presented a wrlfrgrllnfr.
Diseases and. Weakness of
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INVESTIGATE AND SEE FOR YOURSELF
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Are yon suffering from Indiscretions, Weakness, Spermatorrhoea,
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Bkln Disease or any troublesome, long-standing, deep-seated disease!
If so, consult us at once.
WRITE If you cannot call. All correspondence strictly confidential
and all replies sent In plain envelopes.
HOURS 9 A. M. to 5 P. M.; Evenings, 7 to 8:30; Sundays, 9 A M. to
12 noon. !
CORNER SECOJID AND YAMHILL.
My Fee is $10
There can be no compart on between the ability of the
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specialist. The former in trying; to explore and con
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and oomplete - functional activity is the lasting result.
Varicocele, Contracted Disorders, Stricture, Piles and Spedflo Blood Poison I
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