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Of The Journal
VOL. IV, NO, 74.
PORTLAND, OREGON, 'WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 31, 1905. -TWELVE PAGES.
PRICE TWO CENtS. S?aitAto cSiS
MCE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES, SPEAKER OF THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES AND VISITING SENATORS
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Ill 1 1 : -Vt 5 Military andCivic Forces Will Be X II II
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President Rosevelt to Touch But
ton Announcing Dedication,
of the Great Fair.'
ALL THE WORLD WILL
r RECEIVE A WELCOME
Official Program A the Exercises
That Will Begin at Noon .
- Tha"opninK excrciaesj at the Vxpoel,-
von win d Daauttrui and wUl terminate
.'With I ha j-rand ee ntenutanalute" of loo
guns.. Addresaea will-bdelivred by
Vice-President Fairbanks, Speaker of
the House Cannon, Governor Chamber
lain, Mayor Willlama, President Qoode
or tne eiposition, and aenatora and rep.
resentatlves. Special music, written and
jdedlcated to the fair, will be played, di
vine blessing; will be invoked, and the
president. or the United' Statee 'Will
touch tbe'buton. The complete program
im aa xoiiowa; ' . .. t .
Overture, festival" (Weber), Innes"
band. Assemblage called to order-by
the president of the, exposition at la
Divine Invocation! by -.the' Right Rev.
David M. Moore, V. D., 8. . D., bishop
or the jaetnoaist episcopal . ctiurch, t-
aiding in .roruana, uregon. . , .
March, "Imperial Oregon" (Innes)
Dedicated .to the memory of Captains
Lewis and, Clark and lnacribed to the
L3L-peopie or Oregon.
. Aaarese oy i. w. uooae, presiacnt or
the Lewis and Clark. Centennial exposi
Address by George E. Chamberlain,
governor of Oregon.
' Music?.. - - '
Address by JeTferson Myers, president
Of Lewis and Clark Centennial-Exposition
commission for the state of Oregon.
Music . , . , . . j
..Address by George H. ' Williams,
hiayor of Portland. .. .
- Music, . .
' ' Address by Clarence D. Clark. United
States senator, representing; the United
.States lunate. , . " 1
Address ty-James JL Tawney. M C
-.-representing the United States house of
representatives. , , - ,. , "
". Address by H. Av; Taylor, first assist
ant secretary of the treasury and chair.
' man United States - government board.
Address by Joseph H.Cannon. speaker
. , " of the hese of representatives of the
United States. . -
Music. " r ; r
'; Address' by Cftarlea Warren Falr
' honks, vice-president 11 of the United
.HUtes and ; personal representative of
x the president. - ,
' , '-Presidential halute of 11 guns.
ITnllowlnv tha am.M.mM.1 alut.
nrwir "will- be to President Roos-H
volt, then waiting In a chamber at the
White House, in Washington, telling
Mm that the exposition management
. Is ready for the opening. Immediately
President' Roosevelt will touoh the but
ton of the golden key, which will turn
on the energy thst 'starts the chlmer tn
'Jam eg B. McCreary of Kentucky.
Splendid Reception Given Vice-President of the United ' States,
Speaker of House of Congress - and Other Represent- -'""
atives of Governjment as They,Step From Train." ' "
'Atmospheric conditions in the North Pacific states ; are-extremely e
unsettled;-cloudiness prevails, generally,-without any disturbance of de-
elded -character being noted. ; Upper air currents are tmomig slowly w
and everything points to a continuation of the present conditions for a
da or two longer, lg: ,-Shownr1of short- duatlon with, intervening
spells 6f pleasant weather and no marked change In temperature.'
;--v -.- EDWARDA. BBALS, District Forecaater,
A welcome to the vice-president of the
United States, envoy , of the "president,
come to grace with" his , distinguished
presence the. formal " opening of the
Lewis and Clark exposition, a welcome
to his accomplished wife, .second lady
f- the land, to the other fair women
accompanying hia party, and to the
members of the delegation or congress.
men .and their wives, who. hava lour.
neyed serosa a continent to witness the
beginning of the great fair that marks
the hew " epoch rot " the Paclflc . north
west, wsa tnunaerea forth by thousands
who gathered at the union atation this
morning as the-special train stopped at
exactly o'clock, ending Its long Itiner
ary that has carried It along the line of
the Canadian facinc railway, through
the mountalna of British . Columbia,
south through the Puget sound . region
and on to tne Kose (. ity.
On Sixth street, for an hour before
the train arrived, stood mass of peo
ple, awaiting, the arrival -of the gwats.
There, too,, were troop D; with lta black
horse mount, and troop B, standing be
side Its bay chargers, of the Fourth
regiment, of United 8tatea regulsrs,
under commend of Captain- Wlnana,
which came from .Walla Walla barracks
Sunday momlng to serve aa,the mili
tary escort' for the vice-president lal
party. Colonel Steevers, commanding
the reglmfnt, was also preaent. The
regiment mounted band accompanied4 the
roopers. Long lines of carriages ex-
to convey the guests to their hotels and
the vice-presidential-party to the home
of H. W. Goode, president of thfc expo
sition corporation. -
ecelviiuf the Gneste.' '
President and Mra. Goode, J. C. Alns
worth, L. Allen Lewis, Henry Ladd Cor
bet t, Theodore Hardee, assistant to
President Ooode. and Colonel , Steevers
snd his aide were the receptloir'com-
muiee. xney boardea the Ualn before
It had come to a standstill. nd ..mo
ment later deacended the steps of the
rear car. louowea by Vlce-Prealdent and
Mrs. Fairbanks, Mr. and Mrs. Warren
Falrbanka and Fred Fairbanks, who
were escorted to the carriagea,'. In the
first rode the vice-president and his
wire and Mr, and Mrs. Ooode. In the
next were' Mr. and Mrs. Wsrren Fair
banks and Fred Fairbanks, and In the
third were Colonel Steevers, Mr. Hardee
ana tne eolonel'e aide.
So soon as the vehicles were filled the
bugles sounded, and. 'midst the cheering
of.- the multitude; -which had broken
forth the moment the tAl form of the
vice-president appeared at the train, the
cavalry leading and the reglnSentai band
playing, the parade started up 8lxth
street. With military precision every
detail of the arrangements, was exe
cuted. An army of veterans would not
have moved with more exact obedience
to orders' then did the constituent parts
tne oovernment building on the: penln-
WILL FORM ON SIXTH AND
Start at Ten O'Clock Sharp and
Procession Will Reach Fait
The procession will form on Sixth
and Montgomery streets at It o'clock
sharp tomorrow morning, and the col
umn will move north on Sixth street to
Alder, weet on Alder - to Fourteenth,
north on Fourteenth to Everett, west on
Everett to Twentieth, north on Twenti
eth to Overton, west on Overton to
Twenty-fourth, north on Twenty-fourth
to Savler, west on.Savler to Twenty-
eighth, where the entrance to the fair
will be reached. This line of march will
be adhered to strictly. .
The order of the parade Is as follows!
1 Platoon of 10 mounted police. -t
Grand marshal. Colonel E. Z. Stee-
ver, 'Fourth United States cavalry, his
staff and special aides. -
J Color guard,, carrying the national
standard, the' exposition standard and
the regimental standard of the Fourth
United States cavalry.
4 Band Fourth regiment, United
States cavalry1.- ' - .
6 First squadron,- Fourtlv--United
States cavalry.- ' .
7 Congressional party and other of
ficials. , ... ,T ".
t Regular brigade. -
National Guard brigade,
10 Cadet brigade. r , , .
11 Detachment of police, acting ai
- Military Preolsioa la Parade.
In forming' this column and preparfng
for - the march, -there is to be mili
tary precision. The grand marshal, his
eh lef - of af f - and -aids, -will assemble
at Slxtirand Montgomery streets at :0
o clock a. tn. and all aubordl nates will
report their presence promptly on ar
riving. ' Captain F. T. Arnold, adjutant
nf th. Vonrth ravilrv will h. nhUf Me
'staff, .and the special aids Second
Lieutenant John O. McOomb, Fourteenth
Infantry; Second Lieutenant Edmund B.
Gregory, - Fourteenth -Infantry; Second
Lieutenant Charles M. Allen, artillery
corpsT Flrat Lieutenant Rease II. Lea
bo, Oregon National Guard,
. The detachment of police will report
to the grand marshal at 1:80 o'clock
to lead the procession,- under command
of Captain John T. Moore of the Port.
land polce department.
An escort of honor taken from the
Fourth cavalry and ander command of
Captain E. B. Wlnana, will report at
the residence of President H. W. Ooode,
tS North' Twentieth street. In time to
depsrt With Vice-President Charles W.
Fairbanks and his party by 9:30 o'clncv.
This party will be conducted past the
Vice-President, Through Tha V
Journal Sends Best Wishes
to-" the People. -
MARVELS AT WONDERS
HE SEES ON TRIP HERE;
And Predicts foi Portland jancj
Oregon a Future Be
yond Present Dreams. . 4
IN , OPEN -REVOLT
Manchuiian Army Mutinies on He aring of Defeat, Demanding That
--War End Czar May, Abdicate Grand Ducal Plot-.
Rojestvensky's Skull Is Fractured, - "
(JcarnsI Special Service.)
. ,- Washington. - Msy II. (Bulletin.)
Minister Grlscom wires the state depsrt
ment as follows: "Admiral Rojestven
sky's skull Is fractured, -requiring -an
operation, but his condition is not dan'
gerou. The toul Japanese losses to
data are three torpedo boats sunk and
three officers killed and about 200 men
killed or disabled."-J j-.
(Joarnal Special BerTlce.)
-St Petersburg,- Msy. II, Llnlevltch
wires the cxar today that news of .Ro
lestvensky's defeat has spread through
the army, In Manchuria and the soldiers
sre now - in openirevoiu t: a ney uiu:iare.
thai the war must be' ended. Llnle
vltch points out that under such con
ditions a continuation of. the war Is
lmooasiblo. " . .
All Russla'ls sturtned by the hews of
the completeness of the disaster. ' All
vessels not sunk have-been captured.
The Almas of. the larger fhlps Is alone
saved. Crowds surround the bulletin
boerds end weep ss they listen- to the
Everywhere the present regime la de
nounced. The Novo Vremya demands
that the"people take the affairs. of stats
in their own hands. The Grand Duke
Alexis' organ, the Elovoux, says that
Russia has had calamities enough and
demands a change of regime that will
give the country peace. .
Rumors are spreading that the-csar
Intends to abdicate. The grand dukes will
hold a meeting tonight- A conference
of ministers and prominent generals Is
being hMd-t Taarskoe elo this after
noon. Ministers, generals and admirals
Interviewed today say that Russia has
lost Its sea power for half a century
to come and think that peace? will come
Immediately and that England and
America will help . to modify Japan's
demands and Insist on Internal reforms
Jhat will bring about tha regeneration
of Russia. ' f- : ,-'
- The admiralty denies reports thst the i
Oromobol tisa tteen sunk off Vladivos
tok. A wireless message was received
Admiral Skrydloff. reported to be on the
Oromobol, Is In St. Petersburg.
; VOLKERSHAM DEAD,
Boss lan Admiralty Announce peatb of
Admiral at Sea, "
'-' (Jneraal Special SerTfee.y
St." Petersburg, May 11. The admi
ralty announces that news has been re
ceived of the death of Admiral Volker
sham. heretofore reported a prisoner In
tne nanaa or tne Japanese.
The cruiser Almas-and the torpedo
boat destroyer Oroseny are the only
vessels that escaped from the Japanese
uunng i ne Dame in ine Korean straits.
wnich nave -arrived at Vladivostok.
Officers of theee ships say that when
tney broke tnrough the line both fleets
had sustained terrible losses. The Jap
anese nad lost two battleships which
sank before their eyes, and two cruisers
seemed about to sink..:.
Tho-Alma -4s - badly - Injtrred. Her
mastg-and" smokestacks art Shot Sway
and sne bears numerous scars. Ths
Oroseny, though engaged In -running
fight at short range with Japanese de
stroyers, shows no sign of the fray. The
latter vessel reports sinking her op
ponent. ' - ".'.' " -
The officers state that when they left
the Russian battleships were th sore
distress but were putting up- valiant
fight Each vessel. was surrounded by
swarms of torpedo boats which darted
in again . and again to launch their
weapons. T . -
TOCO IS THANKED.
Congra eolations Sent to Victorious Ad.
miral y Minister of the sTavy, ..
(Joarnal Special gtrrlre.)
Toklo, May 11. Admiral Yammato.
minister of the navy, today wired the
following congratulations to " Admiral
"It glvss m f
people of ' Portland and the Paclflai
1 northwest a greeting., with, warm wishes L
for their future well-being." With these '
words Charles W. Fairbanks, vlce-preal. f
dent of the United States, opened ,
chstty Interview this morning. i
"A 'delightful journey across the
continent a pleasing reception by the.
people of Portland, tha beauty of thai
scenery of this region, the almost un-j
rivaled climate,- your -great exposition j
and tha evidences of marvelous in-, j
dustrlal , development . with - greater
things to ' yet to come, these will, mark!
our Visit to your -city, aa we remember j
it tn later Years." he continued . as ha''
sat on the veranda of the. residence of!
Henry W. Ooode. president of the ex-1
position corporation, at the-oorner of'
Twentieth and Flanders streets. , . ;
The vice-president was gracious, and
talked freely of the exposition and its
meaning to the country -at large. Re-1
garding the- specific relationship of thet
fair to the -country's policies he pre-:
ferred not to anticipate his formal ad-i
dress to be given tomorrow, and on all'
subjects pertaining to politics tbe vice-;
president asked to be excused from mak!
lng any statements. Inasmuch as be Is
here as the guest of all the people and'
does not wish to mar the. good-fellow-n
.kin m .l I . i. .
. ...vu o j u.piujous occasion
which he graces with the presanoe of:
himself, Mrs, Falrbanka and their
family. ' .
Tairbanks Hm Amerioanr '
Tha vice-president Is a wpeclmea of
stalwart American - manhood, standing
more than feet high and erect as he'
was at 10. His cioseJv crooned chkn
beard, hair and aide whiskers are
atreaked with gray. He wore a an ft.
flnlahed worated Prince Albert coat
striped trousers, a black dotted llnea
yest and a silk hat ,
Tea.' he continued, "we had . a Am. '
lightful trip over. viewed wonderful '
scenery, came through a region of mar!
velous possibilities and find here a city
that has a future on which one may not',
easily place the ihnlt of growth. The
people of Portland 1 1 congratulate fo"
accontpllshlng what the'y have. In pre!
paring for this great exposition. - It Is
Indicative of the spirit ef prosress that'
always has marked the west, and Is the
beginning of an era of development that
shall carry the Pacllo coeat atates to a
position of great power In the union.
I presume that you do not rMl tl
Interest msnlfeeted tn rotir f ' t f t
people of, the east I i s-i-a t
prove this br cotr 1 t Ii r
ly exceedlnt r "
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