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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 02, 1905, Image 2

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Mr. President, Ladies and Gentlemen; Pres
ident . Roosevelt . haa ' taken a very great : inter
est In the Lewis and Clark Exposition from Its
Inception, and If is at bis request . and on his
behalf I have the great honor of participating
with* you la these opening ceremonies.' •< '
... We commemorate -an i Important i event \u25a0In
American history, v We pay, tribute to ; th« \u25a0 ln
trtpld explorers . who made their arduous ex
pedition up the - Missouri.*' across * the * Rocky
Mountains down to the Pacific and pointed the
way to this land : of Incomparable opportunity.
.Their fa ma Is secure / where - the deeds of men
of heroic mold are. forever .'recorded..- ',v ,'t
\u25a0The expedition'; which" : we'* celebrate was -In
the command : of " Captain! Meri wether Lewis,
, who bad ! been,tne : prtvtte »ecretary s of , Presi
dent Jefferson, i and of j Captain William j dark,
a brother of . George • Roger* ' Clark, ".who • ren
dered gucn 'signal and ' lasting 5 oervlee •on % the
At thla p period of \u25a0 the ; programme ; : the
steadily increasing enthusiasm of the
multitude! found expression •in \u25a0a ? tremen
dous ovation to , President" Charles
W. Fairbanks, the personal representative
of t the ; President of ? the . United Z States.
When he was able to make himself heard
above the noise of : the greeting, he said:
The congratulations and felicitations of
the various departments of \u25a0 the .; United
States Government upon ,the; completion
of the exposition were expressed; by. Hon."
H. JA. Taylor,; First Assistant , Secretary
"of the Treasury,, and .'chairman of the
United i States Government Board.
was next to extend felicitations upon the
opening of the exposition. Hon. James
A. Tawney followed Senator Clark on be
half of the Federal House .of Representa
tives. .: ... :"•-> •-:.'
\u25a0 • . :\u25a0-:-- \u25a0 -•\u25a0••\u0084
-strument, and Goode was handed the
following telegram from - President
Roosevelt: *
<\u2666 I congratulate you and those associated with
you "In commemorating tni* occasion. I hope
an 4 trust that - the great enterprise you have
undertaken will be a fitting memorial -to the
sturdy .explorers who In the service of their
country faced the perils and hardships of a
vast unknown territory. I send greeting to thrv
representatives of . foreign countries . who are
co-pperating with us In fittingly celebrating the.
one hundredth anniversary of this event, which
meant so much for the expansion of our coun
try In the Par Northwest. \u25a0-
V; THEODORE ROOSEVELT.
The hands broke out. hats were waved
and amid great enthusiasm Speaker Can
non wax ushered to the front of the
stand and delivered an address full of the
well-known logic and wit of the pictur
esque. Speaker of the House. Following
Mr. Cannon, Archbishop Christie pro
nounced the benediction and the formal
ceremonies attendant upon the opening
of the exposition closed. \u25a0 ; , \l'
DECKED IX HER BEST.
All Portland was decked in her best,
•business was suspended and the holi
day spirit was everywhere in evidence.
The States of Oregon, Washington and
Idaho, In which June 1 had been de
t-lwed a holiday In honor of the centen
nial, sent thousands of visitors. The
trains of yesterday brought the', van-
Kru&ic of the excursionists and to-day
the iallroads and boat lines entering
Portland have been taxed to their. ,ut-
Jnost. Never- in her history has Port
h'.nd been -called upon to care for so
many people:. '. \u25a0'; •
The prelude to the actual opening
ceremonies at the exposition consisted
of the parade, a grand pageant of mili
tarism, led by Vice President Fair
banks, the Congressional party, visit
ing Gmernors and other dignitaries and
the exposition officials. With martial
music constantly playing this imme
di:r.e forerunner of the actuality was
greeted with continual cheering along
the entire line of inarch, from-, the new
postolnce and through- the business* and
residential sections of Portland to the
fair srrounds. As the troops passed' the
mass of sightseers flanking the .column
fell in behind, and when. the exposition
grounds were reached there ', was a
-stream of humanity miles tin 'length
following in.- their waJtc^r?Thqusands|l|l»
the meantime anticipating the- bnwafd
rush had packed them>el.V,e||i.«.round^h«^
• speakers' ! atand. v and '\u25a0«ocbu pied ' every*
point of vantage and .late comers had
'to.be content with being. within, seeing
distance. As the.-ptirade : jswurjg...tjnto'
tlie.gronnds the Wce-p/esldential^Cdn^
gres^Jonal and fajr r ofllcfa|"p^artiesCwere?.
detached from the'coluinn'aniiUwere es-'
corted by the - cavalry- ; between '• long
lines of cheering: thousands to the New;
York State building. Almost.•simul
taneously bodies of : troops, took the^lr;
position on the esplanade extending
from the rear of the speakers' stand
down to the lake ffont urand. Mar
shal of the Day Colonel B. 2. Steever,
Fourth Cavalry. U. & A.f had distrib
uted the soldiery about the. grounds.' to.
hold the crowds in check and preserve
order generally. ' ', . >
i-W. AIR OF EXPECTANCY. •
\ promptly at 12 o'clock noon President
H.*W. Goode of the exposition arose and.
gavel in hand, announced the beginning- of
the ceremonies which meant the realiza
tion of Portland's dream. '; The ahnounce
meAt was received with tremendous
cheering, which echoed back and forth
through the multitude for several min
utes. As the echo died away the Right
Rey. David H. Moore, Bishop of the
Methodist Episcopal church, stepping- ta
the front of the platform, raised- his
hands In invocation of the divine blessi
ng. -, \u25a0\u25a0 - • " V
The impressive^ silence which followed'
the* prayer, was .broken as the inspiring,
strains of "Imperial Oregon," a* march;
composed by Innes and dedicated to the
memory of Captains Lewis and Clark and
inscribed to the people or Oregon, was
played by the, band.
Following President . Goode,, Governor
George fe; Chamberlain of the State of
Oregon was introduced. Governor Cham
berlain in a short address congratulated
the people of the State, the city of Port
land and the Lewis and Clark Corpora-,
tlon upon the achievement of an event so
notable in the history of the city and
State. i - \u0084
Hon. Jefferson My^ra, president of the
Lewis and Clark Centennial Exposition
Commission for the State of Oregon,. was
enthusiastically applauded when he took
his . position on the rostrum to address
the people on behalf of the State Com
mission.
' Perhaps the most enthusiastic applause
which greeted any of the notable speak
ers of the day: was accorded George ; H.
Williams, the Mayor of the city ' of Port
land, whose eighty-two years of life have
not sapped the vigor of his youth nor de
tracted from his ability as a public
speaker. ,
CLARK APPLAUDED.
Hon. Clarence D. Clark. of Wyoming,
representing; the United States Senate,
In response to your telegraphic signal the
i-Lewit and Clark t>ot«nniaJ Exposition has
been declared opened =ln the presence of a vast
assemblage of riiftinirulshea end enthusiastic
spectators from all parts or the globe. The ex
rcsition management deelres me to express our
neartfest epprftciatloa of the honor conferred
by ihf Chief Executive of the whole nation In
forrr.a!!}- Inaugurating tBIs centennial celebra
tion on the important htetorlc •\u25a0 achievement
which resulted In ctir great country's remark
ableaoentinental development.
Further clicking of the telegraph in-
AASWERS PRESIDENT.. •
\u25a0 Following ihe receipt of the President's
signal, Goode forwarded the following
telegram to President Roosevelt:
; Wtien President Goftde of the Lewis and
Olark Exposition took his posltion'on the
speakers stand to announce that the
ceremonies wece about to commence ke
was greeted. v.ith terrific applause from
tens of thousands -.people who had as
sembled within seeing; 'distance of the
speaker's stand, and similar demonstra
tions of a "happ^ people greeted. all. the 4
speakers of the djay, perhaps the great
est enthusiasm bfins. aroused by.the-ap-1
pearance "of Mayor* WHliams -and i of-.
Speaker Cannon upon the rostrum. .'
The programme \u25a0^•as carried out^'W'lth
but few c ranges inNthe original Ifie*i ?-A
feature wh^i» was looked-f irward to with ..
expectarlcy,- * 3Eh'e*-' f plaVlng^-v of
"Arjßerica"/; upon th^ chiming .bells In the
Govfrnmeat* building.; was" una> i oidably
omitted, the 'electrical apparatus by
which thf chimes are. operated v ;, being
found out of order at^the crucial^mo
cjent. \u25a0'*•:•••*•\u25a0\u25a0''.; •*-: '•..;\u25a0 i '--*\, * : '] r-~r -~ :X
Wien ajl was In readiness for Pj-esident
Koosevelt to give the long-awaited signal
from the White Ifouse.'»Pres!dent Goode"
6f*jhe Exposition forwarded. him the fol
lowing telegram: *• " • ,"/ / V^
PfpfiifTit Goode *t th* lyfwlsand Clerk Oeji
tfnr.Sal Exposition eitends. greetl«g:e •to the
Pregjdert of .the* Unveil . £Ute* . and tiar the
honor to announce that the exposition manage*
mrr.t awaits Preflfleitt JRoo«evelt'« pleasure In
tranfmitting the enerry to ring the
«fcinr?r In the TTnlted £&tec Government bulld-
Ir.g and Etarttha. machinery of this %xpc*ltion.
Almost Jnstantly, through thousands of
miles «f wire flashed the single "click."
viilch'./ formally opened the exjwsltlon,
releasing' hundreds of flags .to* the breeze*
andfsetUng the ponderous machinery in,
motion. Almost ."by intuition 'the J great
throng* knew that' the\ "exposition was
ooptntd. and one wild cheer- after another*
echoed among the immense' buildings sur
rounding the .Sunken Gardens, at the
head of which the speaker's platform had'
Be*n erected, * - »
A more aujpeious day for .the .^opening
of the exposition could not have been
desired. The early*niorning weather con
ditions did not fiiigur well.' for .the cele
bration; clouds loitered over*- the city and
there was e\ery * indlcatlpn that .rain
*6uld mar the exercises, but while the
military parade which preceded the open-
Ing was in! progress the -cjouds rolled
away and a glorious "sun shone, gladden
ing the hearts of* people who had wait-*
ed for» weeks and months for this great
day, and greatest in the history of Pprt
lanVi and the_ Pacific Northwest.
"The literary, exercises which preceded,
the -formal opening of the fair, were of
extraordinary "excellence. \u25a0 Seldom has
euch an" array of orators gathered on the
same platform and certainly never In the
history fif the Pacific .Northwest have its
peep l c been privileged to hear in. a; few.
short hd'urs . suph* eminent "speakers as
Vice President Fairbanks, Speaker Joseph
Cannon of \he House of Representatives;
Senator Clark of "Wyoming ; Congress
man Tawney of Minnesota; H. A- Tay
lor. Assistant Secretary -of the Treasury
Department;. Governor Chamberlain ,of
Orfgon,. and Mayor Williams of Port
land. - " • . -y. v.-.
TTERIUFIC APPLAUSE. ;
PORTLAAT), June 1-AWith the gentle
touch 6t Ais hand upon a golden tele
graph •«* instrument President Roosevelt
front the White -House, to-day -gave the
dgnal which, formally opened ..to the
world the Lewis and Clark Centennial Ex.
position, a monument to the memories of
Captains Merriweather Lewis and Wil
llaTn Clark, the pioneers who, one hun
tfred 1 years «agcr, blazed- the trail which
opened- up to the world the "Old Oregon
Countrj.-." -'»"_.. .**'••\u25a0\u25a0
Northern City Wears Gala
Garb in Honor of
: :tj :\u25a0 ; ."• the Occasion.
ENTHUSIASM IS GREAT
Gannon Boom and People
b Cheer When Magic
'\u25a0.'\u25a0\u25a0 Click Sounds.
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT TOUCHES GOLDEN KEY IN WASHINGTON,
AND OPENS LEWIS AND CLARK CENTENNAL FAIR IN PORTLAND
ROBBER'S PLAN
IS FRUSTRATED
Display of Weapon by City
: Treasurer of Tallejo Pnts
lYoxild-Be'Tliief jto Flight
OFFICIAL CAEKIES COIN
SoiigHly Dressed Stranger,
, Asfe Time of Day and Is
Shown Big Navy Eervolvejr
Special Xttspatch'to Th» Call.
VALLEJO. June L— lt is believed that
a bold attempt to hold up City Treasurer
George H. Warford was frustrated* this
morning. As the Treasurer was entering >
the Citizens*, Bank a few minutes before
10 a. in., a roughly dressed young .man
with a slouch hat well down over his face
brushed against Warford and then. ex=
, cused himsel f. :': ' *
Warford cast one look at the man and
turned away. The stranger laid his hand
upon the Treasurer's shouldfer and asked
the time of day/ and at the same time
edging nearer. Without waiting for fur-*
ther developments Warford drew a bis
navy revolver from his pocket and "com
manded the stranger to "get next.'J\ .
The stranger did not protest or try to
explain, but dashed down -the street and
has .not been seen since. The City •Treas
urer was -carrying in plain sight a bag .a*
gold, containing nearly $6000. , iT
MUST. PAY FOR .VIOLATTJIO •
THE AUTOMOBILE OHXJIXANCE •
Superior Court of Sonoma Country, At - ,
« firms Judgment Given by Justice r
. ;*; " ;•* tfce Peace. i ' --.\u25ba''<•'
BANTA ROSA* June tr-To-day-Su-,,
perior Judge ' Emmet Sea-weir 'afarmed
the decision of Justice . of the Peaca
Latimer of Russian River. Township to
an automobile case.
Dr. W; B. Crocker last January ran
his '-machine Into; a- buggy containing
several . people, wrecking bugrsy
and almost killing: one of the occur
pants. In, the '- Justice's . Court Crocker.
was fined $250, as It was shown that
he -neglected to stop when he saw that
the . approaching: horse, -was becoming
unmanageable. He appealed, question
ing the validity of : the ordinance . gov-.
erntag the-use of autos... , ...
-.Judge Sea well . held that the ordin
ance'is valid., v;., \u0084. " ' o*#
•DATTON. Oaio.- Jnna- L— A Pennaylvanla
passenger train from St. Louis » truck an oil
wagon at Btlllwater Junction early to-day.'
As the oil tank burst the engine \u25a0 fires Icnlted
the oil ' and -\u25a0 Engineer Edward Glmby and
Fireman Charles-: Pryor of Cotnmboa. Ohio.
w«r» .burned to death. .
-: -.;\u25a0 i- :; , : ; \u25a0-. : '\u25a0•' ; \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0:.\u25a0:\u25a0\u25a0 ; - \u25a0;.- \u25a0,; •• \u25a0-.\u25a0,\u25a0:-\u25a0. \u25a0.'•\u25a0;\u25a0"..,:
THE SAN. FRANCISCd, CALL, , FRIDAY, ;JUNE- 2, A 1905._
-W SPRINGFIELD,^ Mat»..- J^ine 1.— B«for« \u25a0 the
Ccn«reg»tlonal iHome Missionary. .at
H* i-\u25a0i -\u25a0 annual * meeting . \u25a0 her**: to-day. " Secretary
Tead 1 stated : thati Redfleld ' College.^ South ; Da»
kota.* had " opened I lt»* doors to ( the I great , Rus
s!ao-O«rman i popn la tttm- and | should ; take | rank
a» f \u25a0 the {\u25a0 lead tog v German- American i college » In
.tbe|coantr3r^->u.r--f«'s.;''. '-.:'.. .T. . ' ; \u25a0\u25a0f- ::
\u0084 SA^'DreGO^Juneil^^harles'iPetert;
*.dn^a*Swe4fM^-a.sjkillediwhire"idlgginff
alwell *"oh^hls fplaceTatlThirtleth '' ystreet
'^d';Clay/a^ritt^tßls JsJtera^n.^etei'r^- /
»oS |.wa* |at_|the Z bottom^y^ien'. a !! great
qjo«,idity^of r e9>tb^^ve<|*lnTuponlhlnll'^
Well-Dleser : Is ; Klllrd.
I': J.fR5 O'Brien, i the inew^gen^rah nian»
agerJbf|t he Northiwestjdiyislonloflthw
Harriman Hn*s,> will i assume i charge of
the I ofßce ito-merrowv ; his t official a ap
pointment having reached' him on Sun
day. ' M. J. i - Pockley -will;.-: succeed
\u25a0O'Brien;^ l:y':-,^;/.\l i .'-;.;sM '{',\u25a0•£+'/: \u25a0-''\u25a0- - '"'\u25a0:"\u25a0\u25a0
: i : % PORTLANDi I June ''.'i.'^-B.',"' A.v Worth
irigton,t accompanied ':" by - his f secretary,*
; Ay.niW4 Griswolo;pef ttthis f city ;; to-day
f ariPitt9b*nrg.'iWber6 \he * will % take >= "- his
positionssjflrsttvicelpre'sldeht^ of.;; the'
,Wabashlllnes!eastTof-;Toledo.: "\u25a0,-•.. . :• '
ll* Will -Be Sooceeded by. J. fP. O'Brien
• : amd M. J. Buckley Will Fill - '
WORTHINGIpK- Li; A^S OREGOX J
; ';.-: ; . :FOB^ POST iNPITTSIJURG
StasdlnK ln ? White House, Hf Toucnei*
'. Key That :'Btnrt»itn« r;Mae*l««ry«'.'r-Vr ;Mae*l««ry«'.'r-V
V ; WASmNGTO;*.^ \u25a0 June :* - l.^-In ; f £ the
.preiiince'.oi- a^distinguished assemblage,
includinff'allltheTtncmbers; of \u25a0 the 1 Cab
inet? except' Secretary," Hay,' who? is ; In
Riiropef Associate; Justices of t the;Unit
ed! States^Suprecde | Couf t,x members of
theTd'iplbrnatic corps' and invited guests, ,
President RbbHV'velt 1 ag 4:24 :22 '\u25a0 o'clock i this
niternobn^pressedf thettelegraphicytey:
which* sta r ted I the I machinery l£ of fr, 1 - the
Lewis and Clark" Cehtennialj Exposition
at vgbrtlan'd: '.Or/ "* The ;'c"eremonyz- todk
pl^e ln-lthe 'exist '"robmV of , the\ vwhite
:uAtrv the.; moment -.V^when ..; , the "j:-; Whit*
House :i cfireiriofiyf wasXto, have % begun'
,ViceJPresiaentiFairbanks!, < wy»"aeliveTr;
irigJhis'.fpVtaalfdddfessUrilP^rilaifd^ftt
the opening s.ot^tne^ exposition; > v Until
: he \had'tConcluC^d I hfs j speech < President
BobseVeft 'Could? not j staff! theXmacnin^
'±y}r?J!A.t \ 4 :2o[p7i m.v\Washinsrtbn
;WhVn' the? speech^was } finished,* tfeej ps.r^
-16tiaoor^ l of]the "easts rbom^svhing/op.en 1
an^lthp*;Xp.re*slSentiß^comp«thfed^by,
[ Mrs. 1 ? Roosevelt "and * Secretary' LoebJ \u25a0 eh
tered.^V; im mediatelyi< the^otehe^trai f Of
the? Marine'] biridi* stationed r fnUbe^y*r )
tlbuie, i began - the \ jnsp^i r|ns; ;' f.trAlns b£
PRESIDENT OPENS EXPOSreiOIf;
>'; PORTLAND,'' /June i •;• I.*— Two' 1 , crank's,
who i insisted [oh* seeing: -Vice > President
Fairbanks, 1 -- \u25a0Were^ arrested , at the l\ fair
grouridS'.to-day ';\u25a0_ by; secret : service '; men.
The : ttrst one approached with " something
hidden 'in * hla .^haftd •*' and 'f. was j promptly
seized. * The 'supposed 'weapon proved- to
be'aletter oskingr^theVvice President to
aik* President Roosevelt -to \ take [the pe
titioner's part against 'the Mexican Gov
ernment, which ' hefalleges -has robbed
him of valuable mines. ;;;.f ; ; ' - ' , .
*£? The I plaint 2 of * the"; second : crank was
aVainsVtheJKovCrrtmeiat-of "Ariaona.' Th*
President^ is; asked U6 '"> set ' aside 1 7 an \u25a0 ad<
verse ; court' decision; .%f ""•\u25a0_' .; '\u25a0'. .'
Seek to Present Petitions to Vice Presi
dent Fairbanks. "• \u25a0" \u0084f
TWO. CRANKS ARRESTED.
The Presidential salwte of ";twenty : bne
guns | was the signal .to the /now:;impa
tient throng that the /actual moment* for
the . opening of the ) '- exposition )k was";' at
hand. Upon a telegraph operator"; seated
at an instrument on the > speakers' stand
the . eyes '. of • the" multitude* were sriveted;
I and while the guns.were still; booming the
| movement i of hia hand* at the key 'was ; a
I sufficient indication ".to • the- watchers', that
i President .Roosevelt- was ; being i advised
that i all was in readiness", to Receive: the
signal- - from ; the. AVhite ; House-. 'which
would 'formally open the exposition, v • -iV
Almost' simultaneously with, the .clicking
of •-'. theJ -telegraph instrument 'President
Gobde'B , gavel j fell and he proclaimed "the
exposition open. vThe throng., seemed
hardly, to realize it; , but i as : hundreds , of
flags,. brokej to) the ' breeze and \u25a0\u25a0•, cannon
roared ! their 1 thunderous k accompaniment
to "The •Star-Spangled; Banner/; 'played
by ; the maesed : c bands,;, pandemonium
lo6sed : itself. V. One wild, ; exultabt "shout;
anY then cheer- after cheer ; resounded
through' the 'grounds; : hats were
iritothe air and the noise was swelled by
a- thousand \u25a0 horns and [ the 'shrieking of
whistles.'*.'':'- '^ '- ; i : .' ' V , * :
• Ail: portions ot -the,- exposition- grounds
received \u25a0 their : quota of ' visitors, , and » the
various' | State '\u25a0 buiMlugs I and | exhibit : pal
aces 'were J thronged: ; .withi- people: ; - ; The
peninsula. %on which Is situated the Gov
ernment buildings and exhibits, attracted
largt* "cfowds =6f - sightseers; y During; = the ,
aft«rnppft : -.bands in" different ' parts ; ot .the
grounds "discoursed^jnusic and -various at
tractions- kept ;the. v great crowd Jin good
\u25a0 h'umbr.' V?; .'V-' 1-.;-\u25a0\u25a0--•"..:-.:/1 -'.;-' \u25a0\u25a0'--• "..:-. : /- ,irwi;-,', ir wi;-,'- :.-\u25a0'"*: \u25a0 ~
'\u25a0\u25a0 I :-V..V-:. RECEPTION/> TO ,: .GUESTS. ;r,.,..,.;; r , .,..,.;
In the -'evening a * 'formal . dinner ; mv the ]
N^W^Yprk State J building was I tendered
by i the'v expbsitlonydirectors : in \ honor of
tliei yice ' Presidential - and I Congressional
parties.- tater Jn the evening a publiCire-i
ceptlqnvwas' given, in the annex ;
to ' the -Newl York building. l^ : X- *. •>-•.-/,
The- mosttnotaWe'day? and Mn i
the history vof Oregoniand j the t great
' Northwest- -was concluded s with; a -mag
nificent display of fireworks on the lake. >
PRESIDENTIAL SALUTE.
stands. The noted humor of the. Speaker
was several times' made apparent during
his discourse,'/ the orator; being obliged
several- times- 'to cease talking .to' permit
the handclapplng to;dle down. ;" •
"Hail to.theChlef." * Standing near the
starid ; bparlnff the telegraph key, ; . with
hls'ii?ival:*and niilitary'aids* facing, him,
President Roosevelt addressed the as
cembla^e in' part as follows:
-Ladles and Gentlemen: \t have'just received
from Portland a telegram from President Goorie
of: the Lewis and ' Clark Exposition sending his
greetings and, stating* that the exposition man
agemenf are 'waiting for me to touch the but
ton -which jwHl \u25a0: ring the chimes in the United
States Government '\u0084 building .and start the
machinery of 1 this exposition. -: \u25a0"'". -\u25a0 • ">
The exposition marks the feat of exploration
a century: ago which ;. was: tne- first step-in the
j expansion of . this republic .westward across > the '
continent, tKe most important step in changing
a" straggling line .of ; seaboard commbnwaifts
Into Ia j mighty, continental | nation. It was one
of- the . epochs of • our - history ,". and It • is ; emi
nently fitting- that .it should: be commemorated
by. the. exposition at ; Portland , as la now. being
done.' As i the civilized .world has spread, the
nations ; at : the I world I have t come ever I cldacr
and -closer together.' I When .the clvillred '- world
was - grouped, around Uhe Mediterranean, when
the Atlantic was an unknown sea, . the . peoples
around the ' Mediterranean were sundered from
one another, by Ume, by manners. -by habits of
thought -to: a, degree -which, we can.now -only,
imperfectly appreciate.-- 1, here in Washington, •
etart the exposition In Portland, and the same
forces r that > ha ve v knit - together *\u25a0 the ; different
sections of ; this great; country;., that ..have ren
dered r4r 4 It '\u25a0'': possible - to • keep' ;our. nation 'more
emphatically \u25a0 one *in • spirit, > now .that ilt has
spread - over • the continent,- than '; was •. the \u25a0 case
when It occupied '\u25a0 but t small fraction of ..the
'continent will, -1 * firmly -believe,- bring- the na
tion* \ 0f ... the. earth '- over, closer together \u25a0 and
enable us all to work togetner In peace and
harmony for the future of . mankind. . v. _ . \u25a0 . . r ;.-
V rAt" the -conclusion', of his. address ' the
President 'jsald:;: V . . » • - \u25a0/>'\u25a0'
V \u0084"linow,!open.«-the ,liewla and Clark
luxpqpitibn,'.'.. leanirieTj' forward ;t; t at >*. the
same instant and pressing .the, gold key
which started the machinery. 3000 miles
away..-'.;'. T ,J. \u0084'.'\u25a0. ", -.' . \u25a0 .-. ".
VIFW.OF T«E SUNKEN GARDENS, A PICTURESQUE AND -VERT NOVEL.
\u25a0:.--' •'••\u25a0RATURE vOF THE LEWIS AND CUARK EXPOSITION. THAT WAS
..; uPENEP IN.THE.CITY. OF PORTLAND YESTERDAY. ... :,
Goebel's letter, to Dr. Jordan, which is as
follOWS: ' -\u25a0._;-\u25a0. ' -*ir ".''.•" . >r -. -.
> -^-> - ». ",PAiiO ALTO; Mayi2V. l»0i r 1
.. President David. Starr Jordan/ Iceland. '£»\u25a0»»,
ford Jr. University; Stanford.- Cal.— Dear Sirs
I have before me your letter to me as foliows:
• "Your '- letter \u25a0of to-day submitting »• re
quest to the board of trustees of the university
for leave of absence on sabbatical' terma for.
the coming 1 year tiv • enable you to carry, on
literary work .and to perfect , plan* .for \u25a0/out
future Is duly received... I ; shall submit this
r&quest to the , board of trustees with recom-'
nxendatlon that It be, granted," provided you
place at once in my hands -yoar resl«n*tloo.
to take effect -at -the end of the period covered
by r the , leave, if - granted.- or July 81. TAQO.
Thi» leave, if granted, would be with the
understanding' that the " arrangement.^^ might-be
terminated :at any time by; th© university
should . conditions arise • affecting- the Interests
of the university which would make such, ac
tion deair»ble. On_rece!pt of your, resigna
tion "as ' above suggested I shall forward" your
request "to the board for consideration at It*
next meeting. # Very truly yours,. V.
'"DAVID 'STARR JORDAN. President."
With reference to the third sentence, which,
looks to a termination of my salary "should
conditions arise affecting the \ Interests of the
university: which should make such action
dealrablc." I "am Informed by your secretary.
Mr. Clark, who delivered your letter, that you
lrtend the payments to, end should I' make
public through • the press . any . statements con
cerning . your conduct In ' this matte?.
\u25a0 Had Mr.; Clark not so stated it would .have
b*en apparent that some such specific motive
was "In l - your mind, as the condition you set
forth to fully Is . the implied condition In
every university employment; it would' have
gone without saying 1 . , and ? saying It "b^ws lv
Permit me to say in reply to'.thl* that-you
cannot buy." my silence on any matter. I have
no intention of needlessly embroiling the uni
versity in- any " public scandaT. nor - have ; you
any 'right to suggest "that any acUoa of- mine
indicate* such a. desi»e.,-r ,
Nor will- you receive my./ resignation as
long a» the . charges : you nave front time to
time privately, circulated concerning me among:
the faculty, and trustees 'are; not withdrawn.
On- addressing' to you -as • the official medium
Of communication' between the teaching , force
and the „ trustees my request ' to - the trustees?
for leave 'of absence: on the customary salary
I• at Once advised \u25a0 th«, trustees that that,, re
quest wa» - not . a withdrawal . of my demand
for investigation pf the" charges you made
verbally- but' refused to put J in writings ana
thatl again urged their Investigation. :;
Should I find - occupation L during j the next
year -compatible * with njy. position In the
academic . world. _which I conceive to' be welt
e^abllshed'and assuredly not shaken by any
acUon yem hav e taken ,I , certainly shall .not
return > ta ! submit myself . ta an authority .which
offers , tt> bribe ; me into ; silence on a
which may be of public importance.- • Should,
however ' make ' such- other arrangement*. ; I
wlll"not * have it said Uat'any .resignation 1
way hand in • at . that time ; «« . given under
' urging upon you the- pert tei ot
your official" function of; forwarding my re
qu«t for leave of *totncfltoAht -t™u** ;I; I
am. yours.- *tc. . - \u25a0' JLLIUS , GOEBEI*
- "A reply. Cain« from Dr. Jordan dl«mss
ine Dr i Goebel from the faculty," Den
man went ; on. M lt : was conveyed to him
six hours after Dr.- Jordan had left for
the East."; ~ 'V. — ' 'V "" * " -' " *
\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:*\u25a0'\u25a0 BBAirirani becomes subtt.
V,"Now r submit \ that -If there Is any
charge at all the rrian- should, in
Justice, be charged Bpeciflcally and given
the 'opportunity to'dfsptove; It./ It Is not
as though ' it " were a new, man on proba
tion." but this* is ; a r caae : of a acUsjlar Iwno
has given the best years of hla Ufa. ftom
35 to 4S; to the upbuilding r of an : institu
tion"; and who ' has. : by Uhe admlaston lof
Dr." Jordan, /been > uniformly '\u25a0 Buccessful
and has buildup the; second •largest de
partment in the university. . - : ;»'•:
\u25a0 "As \u25a0a ; matter f of * fact i Dr. Goebel does
not'at^ this Urna 1 deem : it proper to make
ariy. v statement .further ', than ' is required
to i answer the" interview; given _ by Vice
President " Branner - of ' Stanford. ' I / can
"say/ for '' Dr.; Goebel that" he regrets • ex
oeedingly .that.the" matter of his relation
ship witiC I>fii Jw4*» jhou ld become sub^
Ject to newspaper fbmnient '* at * a .time
when- ; the \ trusteea -' have ' the >n tire case
under jnvestigatlon.'.'*; , V. '. :, '.
= I Vice President \ Branner^ said * last night
that? the "l. university ';\u25a0 had ' no further^ an
nouncement-to _make._ ;-; .J. • ,
: Charles jG.^Lathrop refused to talk] fur- '
ther .s than to say it i.yri?} faculty matter"
and one which * the - business" office "-.would
not i interfere -with. -J : The | sentiment | ; of
many professors seems •to be , that . Dr.
Goebel* was > especially^ ; favored* in being
ottered a sabbatical , year at half pay and
that ihe i has ~\ no good ? gTOund , for •/ com-";
plaint. - '\u25a0..-"':-'\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0'- : ,"\u25a0:-.!- •\u25a0: >
j Hon.V Joseph ; GCfCannon^ Speaker of |the
t Bouse of Repregentatlvee, in his own apt
way. brought out the'greatness] of J th« *vx*
position !, an 4 J Uje ', eentlmenl; \ tor "i which flt
- \u25a0•\u25a0\u25a0' -.'_\u25a0 :.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 . : : ."~ • '.'". \u25a0\u25a0" \u25a0\u25a0 .;-;-H-M'v. r,^v"v»»
\u25a0 ..We - are , assembled - from - : remote \u25a0• neighbor
hoods, yet | we are , In clone \u25a0 touch and sympathy.
We are bound together in the everlasting bonds
of ' national \u25a0 affection ' and : national unity. Our
national honor, Is . our common \ honor., t Our ! na
tion's ' glory,; Isl our; common ] gloty.'-. ;-, ir* '\u25a0'• : \u25a0; *.
Thp tragic r events"*, which are transpiring in
the , Orient aro deeply ! deplored .by . every * lover
of peace '\u25a0 and " humanity the > world f over.: '. Tha
mighty and bloody conflict had: itl; lnception "lri
a' designated commercial conquest.*:. The Amer
ican people were not indifferent ' to , their, own
Interests, and early •in .the ; struggle . made ! sure'
of ; the - preservation , of '- their -commercial \ ad
vantages \u25a0In t the i; very -: theater'. of 4 war."*: Our
trade interests are to be pushed in that far oft
country, not by i the " instruments <of , battle, ;> bU'
through the \ potent | agencies of : peace./ , We are
destined , to play : a more i important ' part • than
heretofore in \ the commerce |In j and beyond tho
Pacific^ . We : must • not underrate . the commer
cial opportunities which invite us to the Orient;'
*. The future,*: indeed,: is full; of golden promise 1
and we j have \u25a0fai th \u25a0to -i beiieve \u25a0 that » you and
your : children I will 5 possess : and 'en oy , the i rich
inheritance i of \u25a0• tltne :> and i opportunity, \u25a0$• which
areof right yours l and: T thelr«. A ; i - ;/«.." '\u25a0•\u25a0{'
You have made admirable 'display of the tro
phies of our. progress and our civilization. \ No
American • can > look : upon i What? is ;> here \u25a0' pre
sented X without : increased ~% admiration \u25a0-. of » hln
countrymen, and : no i f oreigner^wbo <la *' sharing
our i hospitality ' can* see ,• this * exhibit sof \u25a0:- our
'* developments without A marveling h at
the • resourcefulness 7 and ~ virility :•; of > the * new
people ' who I have j attained Ia ; giant's | strength,"
but. who seek' to- use It only -in promoting the
pticelees arts of, peace.' •-•.•>:\u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0<\u25a0:-.\u25a0'.--'.*;>.;;;-•\u25a0:•:» \u25a0_•.
; :,The : foundation ; of our .highest \u25a0 and best-: de
velopment, Is t not i to " be found %In nature's • ir
limitable ; wealth, | but In j the ; observance : of the
orderly ; processes iof t the ; law and ' the; practice
of I those virtues ; which ', are - the ' cornerstone ' of
the home, and I which are ( the \ strength -of the
State— lts sure' stay, in the hour of strain ana
Ctxeas. ..; • i> .r-J. J v -..;*;>-.; ir: ; "> :.:^: .:^. -.:-;;:^i-\ ,;-;,-.*» v;
\u25a0 At the north is Alaska, a territory possessing
vast, jiresent. and j future coijimerclar posslbill^
ties, secured to us by far-reaching I statesman
ship, \u25a0 and her integrity - preserved by . enlight-t
ened and courageous diplomacy. ... .'.-; !
..We must i have ,a vigilant care for. our in<4
creasing Interests !n the Orient.' We must cul-J
tlvate. relations .of . amity,- with the millions
who dwell beyond : ;the 'Pacific. "There lies 1 a
field of vast trade, which, we have: long desired;
to pesser e and ' which swe have ; but \u25a0 slowly j and
inadequately gained. \u0084 O ur: foothold f is ' steadily
increasing, and if we are but 1 : true to • dur^ op-!
portunities. it; will be -immeasurably "enlarged
to i the . advantage of- our entire country. .\lf ..wrf
would ' have \u25a0: the : trade :'of I the v peoples "of the;
Far East we must first have their confidence.
Moreover, wo must suit our. commodities to tha
needs \u25a0of those with i whom •we <, would i traffic S
we must study.- their *\u25a0 tasteg and ; their whims
and ,, minister , unto i them. \u25a0 -While . bur ?. good*
may suit- us; they may not be adapted to tha
requirements :or satisfy the ' desires of f people
in other countries; \u0084 -. : :\u25a0\u25a0,-• ". : : -<n '..,. \u25a0\u25a0.. \
frontier during: the American | Revolution. This
exposition has risen as an expression of the
gratitude of : the people' for what -Ibrave: men
wrought for humanity and civilisation-- in the
laxHT ago. :-•\u25a0'.: : \u25a0'"\u25a0:- .- : \~:' >'\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0 -\u25a0'\u25a0'
Thousands followed in later years the path
way of Lewis ana Clark with no less danger
than they encountered \u25a0 and \u25a0no less heroism
than they displayed. ; We glady acknowledge
our indebtedness 'to v * those who came hither
and erected this r State. The pioneers.: who
crossed the AUeghanies, the \u25a0 Mississippi Riv
er, the great plains, the Rocky Mountains and
built their homes.' here were of . the best qual
ity. They were s well .^Btted to found a com
monwealth and/So saVse "s»erft^the" torch of our
••Western civiUairticrh ;/"-•';• -.', '."V \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:;
:1 William /SfcKfjU'ey.-. one"; Of th*. greatest and
.inOßtV belov.ed ;at ; Americans*.- -^tt.' *&ld ln nll! :
last speech ; that : "expositlMtis are v the time
keepers of prcgreBa.?.v : Thß!fc»loitot»'Our growth
lrt-tra.de and commerce, in litiustry and knowl
edge • and : in 'the arts [ an<T- Getence*. -\u25a0>. v Th*y ' asr
jrtmble the *frulu;of '', the g enjua .andiendeavor
\u25a0jot V the* people -of:' the and/ thevworld. I
\u25a0, Each sucoeedlng' . exposition" .".finds ?'ub'o pecupy-j
'.lng'^ position* of advance..; .'>.. ." ! \u25a0\u25a0 ./ . ;.'
>. *We i find gathered % here i they latest* improve
ments".inithe multitudinous ! handiwork of the
'in\*entor and,. the artisan and In contrast with
them' the • obsolete' Instruments ; of a not remote
period' of a 'bygone civilization. New ; applies-'.
tion» of old f ofces ' and "old principles are con-
.tinually' made in. {he.- physical! world. \ New re
sults are rapidly wrought; by those two potenk
confederated ; forces— the brain and • the hand of
man; . They 'arc -so .'subtle; so strong : and uh-
that -it .Is impossible- to . fix any limit to
'their accomplishments. >• C ;s' ; \u25a0 . ' ;?
' 'The wlzsuds . of the laboratory, the genii of
.the shop, the. captains of Industry and com-,
merce, go forward," breaking down the bar
riers .of ignorance, \u25a0•; unlocking th 4 ' secrets of
nature, enlarging the field of human effort and
\u25a0opportunity, and making, the age in- which:- we
•live the. mightiest ,!n all of » the annals of the
human race. Not' only that, they^.give;abun
dant assurance that we stand but at the morni
ing of an: era of incomparable grandeur for thu
American i>eoi>le. - . '"" « /'.-Vi ' •\u25a0 .' j
; A beneficent providence j| has scattered \u25a0 his
bounty about you with a. prodigal hand. -The
, mighty Pacific is at your,- very \u25a0 doors. - It - in
vites you td an illimitable commerce beyondV
Your agripulture,\ your minerals and your for
ests, your genial seasons and - the high : quality
of your: citizenship attract hither the home
1 *The \u25a0future-hastnuchiß>«tore for you.*
•Yonder, is Hawaii, > acquired , for strategic pur
pe»-03 and demanded in the ; interests .of ex
panding commerce. ".Lying i In.} the 'waters ot
Jhe Orient are the Philippines; which fell :to
us by the Inexorable;" logic." of ; 'a ' humane
and righteous war. ; . The Panama canal to the
south, so long demanded .-\u25a0 In - the ' interests -of
American commerce, l of the : commerce \of the
world, is now an. assured. reality, through the
wisdom of American" 1 diplomacy,- the firm and
Just resolution of President ; Rooseyelt and the 1
pluck and enterprise of; American genius anrl
American labor. \u25a0 The undertaking has for cen
turies baffled the efforts of other governments
and successfully, challenged, the capital and ex-;
ertion of other peoples. The United States has*
put its hand to the task, and apparently, insu
perable obetacles will fast disappear. f ]
DR.GOEBEL'S LAWYER
DISCUSSES THE CASE
Continued I'rnni Pa«f 1, Column 3.
2
|* x c I \x sine
(Clothiers
' No Branch Stores and No -Aeents. ,
c
EVERY GOOD DRESSER
CONSIDERED -v^AU FAIT-"
CBRT'AINLY POSSESSES
A BLUE SER.GE SUIT-
WE SHOW YOU NOW
IN .MODERN MODELS
THE VERY' LATEST. WEAVES.
• f
"Eerre SultsT' must
\u25a0b« ' cleverly tailored
*u;Jth precision. Every . ,
* nltch aa4 ceam ebould
be* accurate; If not.
« 'it look* r«it c n .
- , v -. . . \u25a0 . -- \u0084 • . \u25a0\u25a0.-.. .-. \u25a0 \u25a0 ..'. .' \u25a0. .
Searntj-Str eet
2T hurl oui IB toe: it;
SHipeo^
Thfr Popular Priced Furnishers
* ,•\u25a0 ;;-;\u25a0;; - \ . "• Vhj'': ;'•,;.
SHIRTS
NEGKWEAk
UNDERVVTEAR
ETC; ETC. ETC.
We Have The .
LARGEST STORE (
We Carry The . :
Largest stock-
Of Strictly Reliable Goods
We Do the
LARGEST BUSINESS
AndWe/ * y A.
SELL THECHEAPEST
Of Any House in
The West. \u25a0 s *
1036-1038 MARKET ST,
"Oh the sciuare"-^
a good place and a;
good way to do busi-
ness.
Your credit is good.
245-259 GearySt.
CEO. B. EAHN
OPTICIAN
\u25a0Has Moved
And Is ready for
JO5 Montgomery Street
NearSutter.\Opp: \u25a0Occidental ! Hotel
AI IKI A Ammunition, lluntlns and
.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0HlV Sporting »oods. I-arsws
\u25a0 all 111 ' stock. Lowest price*. Sen*
Illjlal \u25a0 '°i" catalogue.- > < - ;..,•-
WWII - SHREVE A BAUBSR CO.,
\u0084, \u25a0' < -. ; - t . r :» , .138. Market st, aj»4 421

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