Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
THE MORNING OKEGONIAN, SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1901.
WILL FIGHT STEEL TRUST
BIG CANADIAN CONCERN TO
GATE OX THE SOO.
FiftyOIillion-Dollar Company Or
ganized, "With a Capacity of
000,000 Ton Annually.
DETROIT, April 19. After an all-day
conference with contractors here, A. R.
Hovey, president of the Commercial De
velopment Corporation Company of Liver
pool, London and New York, a deal was
closed today which will result in the for
mation of the International Steel, Iron &
Pipe Company, which will locate immense
steel mills at Sault Ste. Marie, on both
the Canadian and United ates sides of
the Soo Canal, with a capacity of 600,000
tons annually, and employing about 10,
000 men. The Consolidated Lake Superior
Power Company, of which Mr. Clergue Is
vice-president, it is understood, will take
a large block of the $50,000,000 stock of
the new company.
As an outcome of the establishing of the
steel works at the Soo, It is said that a J
blast furnace will be established In De
troit with a capacity of 1000 tons of pig
iron per day. employing 1000 men. It was
Intimated by those interested that the
new company would be an active com
petitor of the recently formed steel com
bination In the United States.
STATIONARY ENGINE TRUST.
Philadelphia Company Goes Into the
PHILADELPHIA, April 19. A special
meeting of the stockholders of the Penn
sylvania Iron Company was held today,
and the proposition to amalgamate with
four of the most prominent stationary en
gine manufacturing companies in the
country was effected. The big combine
Will be launched In a few weeks, with a
capital of $25,000,000. Although the Phila
delphia concern Is capitalized at 15,000,000,
only $1,000,000 in 7 per cent cumulative pre
ferred stock of the company was offered
for its plant and fixed assets. About 20
stoc.hoiuers, representing nearly all of
the capital stock, were present at tlie
meeting, and some of them objected to the
price offered, declaring it was less than
the plant was appraised to be worth. It
was explained, by way of answer, that the
other four companies the E. P. Allis
Company, of Milwaukee; Eraser & Chal
mers, of Chicago; Gates Iron Works Com
pany, of Chicago, and Dickson Manufac
turing Company, of Scranton were also to
be given less than the appraised value of
Independent Cereal Combine.
AKRON, O., April 19. The consumma
tion of the project to consolidate all the
independent cereal plants of the country
ds- now assured. The various properties,
10 in number, will be turned over to the
Great Western Cereal Company, at Chica
go, next Thursday. The new company
will compete with the American Cereal
Company, better known as the Oatmeal
Standard OH Dividend.
NEW YORK, April 19. The Journal and
"The Standard Oil Company will
declare a dividend about May 1
of 20 per cent on Its capital stock of
$100,000,000. At the same time the plan
will probably be adopted of increasing the
capital stock of the company from $100,
000,000 to $400,000,000. The increase of the
capital stock will be in reality an adjust
ment Four shares of the new stock will
he given In exchange for one of the old.
The stock Is quoted at present at Its top
figure, -S05, so Xh&t a share of the new
stock will be worth in the market ap-
: .Entered 'the Foreign Field.
NEW YORK, April 19. The World says:
"That the United States Steel Corpora
tion is about to enter the foreign field with
all possible dispatch is shown by a con
tract just made. The Carnegie Steel Com
pany has been awarded a contract for
20,000 tons of steel plates by the Harland
& Wolff Shipbuilding Company, of Belfast,
Ireland. This Is the largest contract
ever placed In this country for steel
plates. It Is worth $780,000."
The Je.ssops' American Plant.
WASHINGTON. Pa., April 19. W. Jes
sops & Sons, steel manufacturers of Shef
field, England, will erect a mammoth steel
plant here, having purchased 37 acres of
land on which the plant will be erected.
FRONT FOOT ASSESSMENT.
A Brief Argument Agrainst the In
iquity of It.
PORTLAND. April 19. (To the Editor.)
There should be no surprise at the de
cision of Judge Bellinger respecting our
present method of Improving streets. The
Norwood vs. Baker case was well known
to all persons interested in street matters,
and its effect on charter provisions such
as ours had been discussed very generally
through the public press.
A number of months before the meeting
of the Legislature the Taxpayers' League
expressly Instructed its committee on
street mnGs-jfhat, jn preparing amend
ments to the- "charter, provisions should
be made to have our charter In harmony
with the principles established by this
case. It was considered not only possible,
but altogether probable, the question
would arise, and the members of the
league desired to get the charter In such
shape that street improvements could not
be stopped. Mr. Mills, as chairman of the
committee, assisted by counsel, spent days
and nights in the hardest kind of work
preparing these amendments, which were
finally sent to the members of the Legis
lature for incorporation Into the charter.
It looks now very much as though the
building of new streets will be postponed
for two years. It should .be apparent to
any one that the method of paying for
improving streets by front foot assess
ment Is Inequitable. In North and South
Portland, and in -many parts of the East
Side, it virtually means confiscation, and
just why it is right to put the "gulch" or
"low land" owner to such enormous ex
pense, and with but little, if any, benefit
to him, in order to benefit the upland own
er, has always passed my understanding.
Why should the ""low lanas" on the East
Side bear all the expense of maintaining
roadways in order that the 'upland own
ers" can reach the bridges? It may be a
simple and easy way to figure out the
cost, etc, but it can hardly be called fair..
J. N. TEAL.
An Admirer of Mills.
PORTLAND, April 19. (To the Editor.)
"Judge not lest ye be judged" is one of
the best sayings ever made, and in the
ia.ee of It I fail to understand how min
isters can speak, as did some of the rep
resentatives of Portland pulpits yester
day to your reporter each and more,
too, are promising to entertain from their
pulpits today with utterances made by
nd exceptions taken to remarks from
B. Fay Mills, who spoke words like In
spiration from the Unitarian pulpit three
vcr.ings last week to packed houses.
Mr. Mills' lectures showed scientific study,
painstaking thought and good, sound ar
gument, clothed in words sublime for the
most learned, yet so plain and compre
hensive that a child could understand;
over all was cast a halo of God's glory,
shining forth as 'a light In the dark
ness." Methinks perhaps these ministers would
not so promptly .sharpen their pencils to
the stabbing point, or stir the recesses
of their brains, had they themselves
heard Mr. Mills and not taken second
band words purporting to be his; one
"packed his traveling bag for an out-of-town
appointment," while another was
brave enough to "not read the report
and did not Intend to read It." (Wonder
if he would close his ear to a deacon's
report of the meetings?)
"Were I, by some miraculous power, sev
ered in twain nay, into several intelligent
oeings I should be glad to hear face
to face what each one of these several
ministers will say today from their own
pulpits concerning Mr. Mills' late and
last visit to Portland. However, since
such power can not be vested upon me, I
will be as were most, If not all, these
preachers, content to look to your paper
tomorrow, and thus get second-hand or
catch stray comments by those who da
hear "what will be said, as these ministers
have done, to catch the spirit of Mr.
Mills understanding of this vast subject
rellgjpn. MRS. S.
LIVELY SCRAP AT SPOKANE.
President's Visit Made the Football
of. Factional Politics.
Spokane Spokesman Review.
It Is a matter of widespread regret that
the reception to President McKinley Is
turning into a factional affair. By the
plan as outlined, John L. Wilson Is mads
the conspicuous figure. As chairman of
the committee on presidential comfort he
will take the center of the stage and the
calcium light. "
This committee will wait on the presi
dent In his private car, and the chairman
will extend the greeting and welcome.
The chairman will be constantly at the
president's elbow. All who know John L.
Wilson know that between the lines of all
he says this refrain will be running all
the while: "I am the big tyee of this city
and the surrounding country. My felllow
citizens have selected me. Mr. President,
as one deserving the highest honor within
their gift. I am their personal representa
tive and mouthpiece."
A partisan reception would be bad
enough; but this factional Influence is
most unfortunate. Mr. Wilson should have
had the goood taste not to push himself
forward In this matter, and the persons
responsible for the arrangements should
have had the good judgment not to yield
to his insiduous pressure.
It was said the affair would be non
partisan. In that case. It would seem
that Senator Turner would have been a
more proper selection for chairman of the
presidential committee. He is a member
of the United States Senate, and under
the constitution is one of the President's
official advisers. Certainly It is strange
that a United States Senator should be
pushed aside on the occasion of the Presi
dent's visit to his home city, and an ex
Senator put forward in his place. This
course might be proper If the greeting
were a partisan greeting, though even in
that case it would be a stroke of doubtful
party judgment. It is recent history, fresh
In the minds of all, that Mr. Wilson's
ambition and Mr. Wilson's rule wrecked
the Republican party of Washington. The
people rose in rebellion against his polit
ical machine and turned the state over
to the Fusion forces by an unprecedented
majority. At the recent election they em
phasized their disapproval of his political
methods by defeating his candidate for
Governor, though at the same time they
gave President McKinley a great majority
and elected every other candidate on the
Republican state ticket. Further to em
phasize their dislike of the Wilson meth
ods, the voters of his home county elected
a legislative delegation that was two-
If not deemed advisable, from a party
viewpoint, to select Senator Turner, It Is
strange that the persons controlling this
matter did not choose a citizen like John
A. Finch, D. C. Corbln or one of 20 others
who could be named representative and
wholly free from factional lnfluencs.
It was thought the purpose of the move
ment was to honor the President and his
party; to arrange a greeting that "would
be wholly non-partisan and non-factional.
But is seems the reception Is to be turned
into a factional project,- designed specially
to build up the shattered political fences
of John L. Wilson.
"What Oregon Needs.
What Oregon needs in the way of at
tracting Immigration is a plain, concise
statement of facts concerning its re
sources and products, a publication that
will tell the truth, and in which every
statement made can be backed up with
actual facts, and it needs this publication
distributed In every country of the Union.
Such a publication would attract thou
sands of homeseekers here, and would
bring such people as would be desirable
additions to the community. This state
has resources that are virtually unlimited,
and were Its capabilities of producing al
most everything required to sustain hu
man life and comfort truly advertised,
the population of the state would be ma
terially increased; its growth would In
deed be phenomenal.
Decision Agrainst Dlttmnr.
NEW YORK. April 19. Immediately aft
er the decision of the appellate division
In the case of Dlttmar, the Gould trustees,
and the Count and Countess de Castellane)
April 4 last, the plaintiff applied to the
appellate division for leave to appeal to
the Court of Appeals. The motion also
asked for a stay of all proceedings and a
continuance of the injunction originally
granted by. Justice eBach. The appellate
division handed down a decision today de
nying the application of Dlttmay to ap
peal, and refusing to continue the injunc
tion. Mnya Rebel Chief Assassinated.
MERDDA, Yucatan, April 19. General
Felipe Tama, the chief leader of the Maya
rebel Indians, has been assassinated by
some of his under officers, who were exas
perated at his advice to surrender and end
the war. Three minor chiefs attacked him
with machetes, cutting him to pieces.
Then the Indians gathered around the
corps and Indulged In a long orgy. This
action, It is believed, shows a determina
tion of the chiefs to keep up the Indian
fighting, though deserters say food has
RAWLINS, Wyo., April 19. Four men
confined In the Carbon County Jail sawed
the bars of their cells this evening, way
laid the jailer on his evening round and,
locked him in a cell. The prisoners se
cured the jailer's pistols, and coatless and
hatless, escaped to the hills.
Afloat on a Moral Wave.
Portland gamblers do business, though
not on the open-door plan. They shuffle
and deal the seductive pasteboards behind
locked doors. Of course anyone who has
the least desire to gamble can get through
Tornado Struck Florida Town.
MIAMI, Fla., April 19. The hamlet of
Blscayne, seven miles north of here, was
struck by a tornado this morning. Sev
eral houses were demolished. John Peters
was fatally Injured, and William Cook
Cycle Races at Charles River.
BOSTON. April 19. In the opening bi
cycle races of the season at Charles River
Park, William Stinson, of Cambridge, de
feated Johnnie Nelson by a trifle over
one lap. and Bobby Walthour by 11-3
miles, his time for the 25 miles being
Le Grande Chronicle.
It was a bright Idea, that of having
the President breakNthe ground for the
Lewis and Clark Centennial. Eastern
people may think he came West for that
FanernI of Genernl McCInrjf.
CEHICAGb, April 19. The funeral of
General Alexander C. McClurg, the pio
neer publisher of Chicago, took place to
day from St, James' Episcopal Church,
JEFFRIES AND RUM
IATTER'S MANAGER ACCEPTS THE
SAN FRANCISCO OFFER.
The Champion Has Not Been Heard
From Nntlonal League Scores
Cable Chess Match.
CLEVELAND, April 19. The Leader to
morrow will say that Billy Madden has
accepted the offer of Representative
Groom, of the National Sporting Club, of
San Francisco, of 65 per cent and $500
for training expenses to secure a match
between Gus Ruhlln and James J. Jef
fries. It now depends on Jeffries whether
or not these two boxers meet In a con
test. The same proposition made to Mad
den has been submitted to Jeffries' man
ager. The proposed contest will probably
occur in July in San Francisco.
One Blow Did It.
DENVER. , April 19. Morgan Williams,
of Victor, Colo., put out Jack Lavelle, of
Butte, Mont., In the first round of what
was scheduled to be a 10-round go before
the Colorado Athletic Association here
tonight. A straight right to the point of
the jaw did the work.
Cable Match Game Between' Ameri
cans and British.
NEW YORK. April 19. The interna
tional cable chess match for the Newnes
trophy between American and British
players began today. The Americans
played In the Academy of Music, Brook
lyn, and the Britons in the Cafe Monico,
London. The drawing for moves resulted
in the Americans playing white on the
odd and black on the even numbered
boards. The openings were as follows:
American. Great Britain. Opening.
1 Pillsbury . Blackburne. . . .Sicilian.
3 Barry Mason Irregular.
2 Showalter Lee Caro-Kann.
4 Hodges... Mills Ruy Lopez.
5 Hymes. . . . Atkins .Ruy Lopez.
6 Voignt. . . . Bellingnam. . . .Sicilian.
7 'Marshall.. Ward Q Gambit Dec.
8 Hampton. Jackson Gluoco Piano.
9 Nowman. .Jacobs Dutch.
10 Howell.... Mitchell Q Gambit Dec
Pillsbury, In the course of his Sicilian
defense made by Blackburn, offered to
sacrifice his pawn, which the wily Eng
lishman did not deem prudent to cut.
Eventually, the American was gaining
ground. Showalter defended himself with
a king's finchetto against Mason. The
latter failed to maintain the advantage
gained In the opening and the position
Is fairly even now. Barry had the
superior game against Lee throughout the
day. A lot of fine maneuvering" charac
terized the ruy lopez between Mills and
Hodges. The American held his own
very well and was not slow In accumu
lating slight advantages which ought to
Insure him a draw, to say theleast. Less
favorable Is the 'aspect presented by
board No. 5. In the morning, Hymes
had a fine game against Atkins, but after
recess the position turned In favor of
the Englishman, although there Is plenty
of fight left to determine the issue. The
most promising outlok is at board No. 7,
where Marshall after pulling out of a bad
position, won a pawn from Ward. The
remaining games are about even, that on
No. 10 being a shade In favor of the
American player. Play will be resumed
LONDON. April 19. A fair crowd was
present today at the opening of the Inter
national chess match, at the Cafe Monico.
The entrance of Sir George Newnes with
Blackburn was greeted with applause.
The latter requested that he be given the
first table, against his old antagonist
Pillsbury. The American master's open
ing was greeted with a perceptible smile
on the part of Blackburn. The courteous
settlement by America of the question of
Mason's eligibility to represent England
was much -appreciated. I t t
THE NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Season Opened In Boston by Home
Team Shutting; Out New York.
BOSTON, April 19. The baseball sea
son opened today on the National League
grounds, Boston shutting out New York
by batting Taylor's curves In all Innings
but the seventh. Nichols was in fine form
and allowed but five scattering singles.
The new foul strike rule caused much
merriment among the spectators, but It
shortened the game. Attendance, 6500.
Boston 7 15 2New York ...0 5 2
Batteries Nichols and Klttredge; Tay
lor and Bowerman. Umpire, O'Day.
Brooklyn Beat Philadelphia.
BROOKLYN, April 19. Despite wintry
weather, 7600 enthusiasts witnessed the
opening game between Brooklyn and
Philadelphia here today. Both sides fielded
faultlessly, but Philadelphia could do
nothing with the pitching of McCann, who
allowed -only four hits. Score:
T5 XT XT' X XT XJ
Philadelphia .2 4 0i Brooklyn 10 8 .0
Batteries To wnsend and Douglas; Mc
Cann and McGuIre. Umpire, Coglan.
Chicago Beat St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, April 19. Powell and Taylor
were not In form today. Their pitching
was slow and they were hit hard. The
weather was very cold. The new rules
did not make the game appreciably
shorter. Attendance, 5000. Score:
St Louis .... 7 15 lChicago 8 17 2
Batteries Powell, Ryan and Nichols;
Taylor and Kllng. Umpire, Emslie.
CINCINNATI, April 19. Pittsburg-
Cincinnati game postponed; wet grounds.
THE DAY'S RACES.
Races at Memphis.
MEMPHIS, Ter.h., April 19. Results:
Four and one-half furlongs, selling
Easter Nell won, Baccllle second, Mary
Sybilla third; time, 0:58.
Seven -and one-half furlongs, selling Es
pionage won, Blltheful second, Sue John
son third; time, 1:39.
Mile and a half, selling Beana won,
Tammany Chief second, Albert Vale third;
Seven and one-half furlongs Ohnet won,
Wax Taper second, Lee King third; time,
1:37. - "''-
Mile and a quarter, steeplechase Terry
Ranger won, Very Light second, Zufalllng
third; time, 2:53.
Half mile--Endurance won, Herodiate
second, Attllle third: time, 0:50.
Races at Aqueduct.
NTW YORK ,AprIl 19. Results at Aque
duct: Four and one-half furlongs Equalize
won, RIghtaway second", Carroll D third;
time, 0:56 3-5.
Five and one-half furlongs, selling Gold
Xack won, Shoreham second, Ante Up
third; time. 1:07 4-5.
About seven furlongs Ten Candles won.
Alslke second, All Gold third; time, 1:25.
Four and one-half furlongs Lady Holy
wood won, Dixie Queen second, Chirrup
third; time, 0.55 3-5.
Six furlongs Sadducee won, Himself
second, Goebel third; time, 1:15.
Five and one-half furlongs Brown Vale
won, Tenderloin second, Himyarlte third;
Races at Tanforan.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 19. A race for
gentlemen riders and close finishes In two
of the events were the features of the
sport at Tanforan today. Results:
Five and one-half-furlongs, selling Val
enclenne won, Saul of Tarsus second,
Katie Wolcott third; time, 1:07.
Four furlongs Coal Oil Johnny won, St.
Phllllpplna second, Jacqueminot third;'
Seven furlongs, selling Princess Tita
nla won, Rollick second, Compass third;
Mile and one-sixteenth, gentlemen rid
ersCatastrophe won, Free Lance second,
Fllon d'Or third; time, 1:53.
Mile and one-eighth, selling Wyoming
won, Parmenlon second, Merops third;
One mile, selling Sugden won, Estro
second, Sprung third; time, 1:43.
Races at Lakeside.
CHICAGO, April 19. Results at Lake
side: Six furlongs, selling If You Dare won,
Maud Redding second, John Drake third;
Five and a half furlongs Olekma won,
Irma S second, Barney Saul third; time,
Five and a half furlongs Braw Lad
won, Blue Lick second, Rival Dare third;
time, 1:08 4-5.
Half mile Gracht won, Man second,
Miss Canale third; time, 0:51 3-5.
One mile Valdez won, The Conqueror
7J second, Patroon, third; time, 1:42.
One mile Myth won, VIncenness sec
ond, Boomerack third; time, 1:421-5.
Races at Newport.
CINCINNATI, O., April 19. Results at
Five and one-half furlongs Nancy Till
won, Eva Wilson second, Dan Rice third;
. One mile, selling Castlne won, W. G.
Welch second, Stiles third; time, 1:51.
Half mile Janle Seay won, Follow sec
ond, Debenture third; time, 0:52.
Seven furlongs Miss Aubrey won, Algle
M. second, Julius Werner third; time, 1:38.
Six furlongs, selling Ben Frost won,
Masterful second, Lady Kent third; time,
Tacoma "Whist Tournament.
TACOMA, April 19. In the whist tour
nament the scores at the close of the day's
play were as follows:
Olympia trophy for ladles Portland, 313;
Seattle, 313; Tacoma, 310.
In the city championships the score
stands: Portland, 2373; Tacoma, 2367; Se
For team play, Portland No. 1 team
heads the list with a score of 798 tricks;
Portland No. 2 second, 797; Tacoma Des
chappelles Club team third, 793.
The Six-Day Match.
COLUMBUS, April 19. The score at 11
o'clock tonight, the end of the fifth day of
the walking match, follows:
Peter Golden 288
George Tracy ....279
Gilbert Barnes.... 263
Frank Hart 248
James Graham ...238
Sammy Day 222
George Stokes 214
Norman Taylor '...171
Stephen Porter ...149
Wifliam Sachs ....103
Race for New Yachts.
NEW YORK, April 19. Constitution,
Columbia and Independence are invited
to race on the Sound for a suitable cup,
which will be offered by the Indian Har
bor Yacht Club.
AT THE HOTELS.
F A Brewer, Duluth
A J Frank, Boston
W B Dennis, Spokane
C "W Peck, Chicago
J N Flynn, N Y
J S Davies, Rochester
W S Stltt, Chicago
Geo B Cramer, N Y
R P Walsh, San Fr
C H Davis & wf, Sag
Mrs K L Benson, Pa ,
Mr & Mrs W D Felst
A S Appleton & ty,
C G Graybourn & wf,
Mrs F B Brace, St PI?
C H Roberts. N Y City
G H Emerson, Hoqulam
n ' uooayear, Han Fr
E Clark. Spokane
W H Brevort. N Y
O wllson. Davenport
Louis Beorwold, S F
F H Wollaaton & wife,
Mr & Mrs A Meyers,
C F Sannlle, Clncinn
John M Savasre, N Y
W L Eaton & w, Chgo
"W A Frost, Chicago
E N Peck
I "W Surbruy, N Y
C "W Thompson
L A Goehr. Manila
John A Hunter, N Y
Col J T Grayson; N Y
Miss Margaret Gria
.wold J Flood, N Y
H B McEIroy, Olympia
N C Richards, Sumpter
R R Randall, Omaha
W A Frost. Chicago
J J Dalrymple, Salem
W H Armstrong, Van
couver, B C
P J Brady. Seattle
J E O'Brien, Boston
A C Alvath & w. St PI
W F fcwJck, Seattle
Capt JD'C TIarklns &
O P Barnes, Chicago
A Y Welch, Marshfleld
Mrs H Brownson, Ba
F K Merritt, Eureka,
W H Giffln, Union, Oi
Mrs W H Giffln, do
Miss May Giffln, do
Miss Nettie Giffln, do
Master John Giffln, do
S M Londrey, San Fr
Mrs S M Landry, do
Joe Egan, Astoria
L M Day, Tacoma
Silvey Stewart, do
Alex Thompson, Prlne-
D A North, Boston
Eugene W Vest. St L
u koss, Eugene
Paul Joseph. Eusrene
Oscar Johnson, San Fr
I N Reed. Chicago
Ben Joseph, Eugene
Dick Joseph, Eugene
Mrs J M Joseph, do
Thomas Grant, San Fr
C W Meneley. Chicago
S A Robinson, Denver
wm AitKen, victoria
G W Nlnemlre, Monte-
T E De Weese, Kan C
L Sayer, Seattle
R Nixon. Forest Grv
Lew McNalr, Boise
E D Cuddy. Boise
3V Eugene Knox, do
wmma JSdwards, do
Ethel Meneley. do
G F Wilder. Tacoma
Chas Fey. Detroit.MIch
Will E Sherman, Che-
j as .Merrill, do
G T Rlvea B C
John Crennle, Spokane
J K Dunford. Eureka,
T W Luckey, Spokane
BenJ A Glfford. Dalles
Chas B Gray, Burling
J B Scott. Forest Grv
H M Hall, Seattle
Geo F Stone, Seattle
F J Martin, McMlnnvl
Mrs Bean, McMlnnvllle
Job Sullvan. Duluth
Li a Dailey, Hastings,
J O Vasser, Lewiston
Geo E McMahon,
Henry McCheavy, Ta
coma John Syvestln, Court
ney, N D
C J Cyvestln, do
P Cuhn, Alaska
R O Thomas, Turner
Mrs RO Thomas, do
Miss Thomas, do
Miss Sullivan, Duluth
R B Whitesldes, do '
E N Blythe. Union, Or
A L Denney, Union, Or
Mrs A G Morgan, Win
Mrs Jacob Lolshley, do
Mrs E Thomas, Vancvr,
A H Cleve, Skylight,
F F Deyo. Astoria
Mrs R Stevens, LaQrd
j xa jiirKin, tsaiem
Mrs J M Erkln. Salem
Mrs Annie Nortrldge,
C B Moulten, Tacoma
H W Cottle, San Fran
Mrs W B Presby, Gol-
M Jolco. San Fran
Mrs Maud Nartrldge.do
Mrs M Jolce. San Fran
Wm Nartrldge, do
D R Coryell, do
F M DeardorfC, Iowa
D F Burch, Iowa
H McAdams. Chicago
Robt Suitor, Westport
C D James, Westport
M Lumley, Westport
Miss L Kerstay, do
J Kumela, San Fran
J H Ackerman, Salem
E T Moores. Salem
Thoa Llnnvlile, Astoria
Mrs Thos Llnnvlile, do
M&ster Llnnvlile, do
Mrs w n Meservo,
Miss Rhoda' Hudson, do
J B Lister. Eugene
C G Palmberg, Astoria
C. W. Knowles. Manager.
A B Johnson, Spokane
L P Hanson, Col
Mrs R S Bean, Salem
Geo H Bender. St L
Chas Babcock, Oreg C
L L Lawton. do
Wm ElUworth. Olymp
Mrs S B Eakln. Eu
T B Gunn, N Yakima
Mrs Gunn, N Yakima
W F Palmer, Janes-
Mrs Palmer, do
J W Barnett, San Fr
P C Hetzler, Salem
Wm Adams, Tacoma
Jefferson Meyers, Sa
lem Jas W Welch, Astoria
A N Gilbert, Salem
John D Daly, Corvallls
W P Ely, Kelso
R W Welch. Long
Miss N Hadley, Eugene
Mrs Clayton Wentz;
Minnie C Orr, Salem
Mrs C Sullivan, Albany
Richard Smith, Spokn
L Feist. Wabash
W H Brunner, Seattle
J S CooDer. Indo
J A Vaness, Indp
L V Duce, Seattle
J W Finnlgon, San Fr
C w Fulton. Astoria
Mrs C W Fulton, do
Miss Daisy Stockton,
F G Young, Eugene
F C Horn. Chicago
R W Royden, England
J A Hood, Aberdeen
C H Clemons, Monte-
Mrs Clemons. do
Chas H Jones, Salem
Mrs Jones, Salem
C D Gabrlelson, Salem
Master Jones, Salem
Julius L Haas, San FriB S Gernald, Seaside
E N Carter, Oregon C Mrs Gernald, Seaside
F S Barnes, Forest GrlMrs P B Brown, San F
A GHughes, Chicago
r r THE ST. CHARLES.
Claude Myers, Marsh
J B Crab. Seattle
J L Slckler, Oakland
Dr Webb. Mt Angel
Bert Kemp, Astoria
C O Slennodden, Forgo
B Trigelstod, Sllverton
M C Consleman, Fargo
0 L Hallberg, Sllvertn
F S Blakeley
J R Sutton, Seattle
L Michael, Stella
Chas Mlllor, Gray's
G B Prettyman, Rock
Matt Clark. Stella
John Booker, Greenvlll
John Burbee, Reuben
Mrs John Burbee, do
1 G Wlckstrom, Ka
lama Norton Michael, Kelso
Mrs Norton Michael, do
F Louslgnont, Vesper,
S M Kelly, Oaklnd, Or
H McCormlck. city
M! DeLashmutt, city
L Burns. Rainier
C E Fory, San Fran
J E Hcaton, Pomeroy,
J B Howard, S P Co
Wm Tlce, Canby
C S Gillford, Halsey
W R Pearl, S P Co
E Munson, S P Co
W J Brown. Salem
C W Hansen, Arllngtn
Ben Rich. Seattle
J L Scott, Riddles, Or
Mrs J L Scott, do
B Oswald, Mt Angel
Mrs B Oswald, do
Mrs H L Colvln,
Mrs W B Colvln, do
James Manary,, do
Hotel Brnnsvrlck. Seattle.
European; first-class. Rates, 75c and up.
One block from depot. Restaurant next
Tacoma Hotel, Tacoma.
American plan. Rates. $3 and up.
Donnelly Hotel, Tacoma.
European plan. Rates, 50c and-up.
I DECISION IN SUGAR CASE
GOVERNMENT JUSTIFIED IN IMPOS
ING COUNTERVAILING DUTY.
Majority Vote by the Board of Clan
slflcation of the General Apprais
ers Other National News.
NEW YORK, April 19. The Board of
Classification of the United States Gen
eral Appraisers today announced a de
cision In the Russian sugar case. The
board decided by a majority vote that the
American Government was justified in as
sessing a countervailing duty on Russian
sugar, the precise amount being deter
mined according to the bounty declared
to have been paid by the Russian Gov
ernment when the sugar was exported.
The countervailing duty was levied In
connection with the circular issued by
Secretary Gage February 14 last. This
circular was based on section 4 of the
present tariff act, which directs that, in
addition to the regular duties, counter
vailing duties shall be assessed upon goods
which receive bounties from foreign gov
ernments, the extra duty to be equal to
the bounty. The opinion of the bbard is
written by Judge Henderson Somervllle,
late of the Supreme Court of Alabama,
and General Appraiser Fischer concurs
with him. George C. Tichener, ex-Assistant
Secretary of the Treasury, writes a
Scale Act Nullified.
WASHINGTON, April 19. An order In
council has recently, been passed by the
Canadian Government nullifying the op
erations of the "San Jose Scale Act,"
which heretofore practically has prohib
ited the Importation from the United
States of all kinds of nursery stock, ac
cording to a report to the State Depart
ment from Consul Graham at Winnipeg.
The order exempts from the San Jose act
any trees, shrubs, plants, vines, grafts,
cuttings or buds, commonly known as
nursery stock from any country to which
the act applies, and all Importations of
such shrubbery are permitted to be en
tered at the customs ports of Winnipeg
between March 15 and May 15 and between
October 7 and December 7, and at the
customs ports of Vancouver, B. C, from
October 15 to March 15. Entries are not
permitted at other ports than those men
tioned. The plants must be thoroughly
fumigated, but the Canadian Government
assumes no responsibility for any damage
A Novel Investigation.
WASHINGTON, April 19. The Naval
Board of Construction has taken up the
important work of Investigating the con
struction of battle-ships and cruisers un
der modern conditions. The Inquiry cov
ers questions as to the weight and ex
tent of armor, the form and location of
turrets, the kind of guns on various ships,
the extent of using electricity and the
relative merits of sheathed and un
sheathed vessels. At the same time, plans
are to be prepared for two sea-going battle-ships
and two armored cruisers, car
rying the most suitable armor and arma
ment for vessels of their class.
WASHINGTON, April 19. Naval Con
structor Hobson. who is now on special
duty here, has been given his first as
signment In connection with the torpedo
boat Tyngey, the contract on which has
been declared forfeited. The contractors
claim that they furnished a number of
extras before the forfeiture occurred. The
ship will now be towed from Baltimore
to Norfolk, where Constructor Hobson and
other members of the board will make an
inquiry to learn how far these extras were
warranted. , .
Diaz May Be There.
EL PASO, Tex., April 19. The Governors
of New Mexico and Arizona and Governor
Ahumada, of the State of Chihuahua,
'Mex., have declared their Intention to at
tend the Presidential celebration In El
Paso, May 5. Governor Ahumada will at
tend, with his staff, and bring one of the
Mexican military bands here. Efforts are
still being made to get President Diaz to
meet President McKinley here, and, as he
has not declined the Invitation, it is
thought he will come.
Increase Speed of DeMtroyers.
WASHINGTON. April 19. The Navy De
partment is considering a plan by which
the torpedo-boat destroyers now building
at Philadelphia can undergo changes in
construction by which one knot can be
added to the speed originally contracted
for, making them 29-knot boats. The chief
constructor of the Navy will be In Phila
delphia today, to determine whether the
chages can be made.
Plot of Pateraon Anarchists.
NEW YORK. April 19. A dispatch to the
Herald from Buenos Ayres says:
The police of the town of Rosario, In the
Province or anta ire, nave seizea pa- i
ilisti best 5$(?ig&r
cleanest best lidBted arxk rosT
IT is the Most fw
3i$dr btety. bee&use ft dteseryes to be,
you wjUadTmx flTJJyou vry ir.
I LANG &
' i ii
CUBAN TEACHERS' VISIT
STARTS HEALTH REVIVAL
Paine's Celery Compound Doing Wonderful
The visit of hundreds of bright Cuban,
teachers to the United States last Sum
mer has caused a tremendous health
revival In Havana and Santiago.
The American Idea, "A sound mind
In a sound body," Is one of the first
lessons Cuba and Porto Rico are learn
But they are learning fast.
Whatever distrust Cubans may have
of American politicians, they have con
fidence in America's greatest remedy,
Paine's celery compound.
It has opened the eyes of the people
of Havana and Santiago to the possi
bilities of good health in a way their
crude remedies had never let them,
Paine's celery compound Is doing a
tremendous missionary work this
Spring among the sick, not only
throughout the United States, but
wherever the American influence Is
The best families In Santiago are
taking Paine's celery compound. The
common people are looking after their
health as never before. American phy
sicians In Havana are ordering the
great Spring remedy. Its health-giving
effect on friends and relatives who
first tried Paine's celery compound in
the United States has encouraged thou
sands of despondent, hopeless sufferers
at home to use it. The" result in all
pers wnlch prove that a plot against the
lives of the Emperor of Germany, the
Czar of Russia, the King and Queen of
Italy and the Count of Turin was recently
laid In Paterson. N. J. Investigation was
begun here en receipt of dlspatcnes from '
JL Save time - Not dirt
YSM$yt8T' ylSv BnmtrmT" J 3
beeaase made of tWlWt
dfbry b Qmepfca
mi'ii in ii m iiiiiiiaaM;1r'r'rini'.'.'HMfl
TO'a rofflsriheaiw fcw.c wm i ow s
these cases has "been the direct causa
of the health revival that is now arous
ing such tremendous enthusiasm.
That Santiago seconds Havana's in
dorsement of Paine's celery compound
Is shown by the following letter from
Mrs. Belen Guerra:
Santiago, Cuba, Jan., 1901.
Well3, Blchardson, Co.:
Dear Sirs I have had the gout In my
fingers and hands. My limbs were be
numbed and I could hardly stand. I
went to several physicians. A drug
gist advised me to use Paine's celery
compound. I began at once to get bet
ter, and today I am perfectly well.
Naturally, I have great faith in Paine's
celery compound. Very truly yours,
MRS. BELEN GUERRA.
Every one In this Springtime neod
to purify the blood and regulate th
nerves. Carry home today iot by and
by a bottle of Paine's celery com
pound. Cure nervousness, neuralgia
and rheumatism this Spring. You can
now put your health on a sound basis
by means of Paine's celery compound.
Such evidences of an unhealthy con
dition as those constant hendaches,
melancholy, dyspepsia or constlpatloa
rapidly disappear under the cleansing,
regulating action of Paine's celery compound.
Berlin announcing that the police of that
city had discovered a plot against the Ufa
of Emperor William, that anarchists from
Argentina were the moving spirits In the
plan, and that one man nme4 Romagnoll
had been arrested.
mm w3 i
wffl Jw "Tk JWoltgy m J SjL '
rmftf r $ a
and y liHSL i
SHTff r f ffiSbrj Jtr? fW ii ST Mgp jfliilTMfcrr t&JB