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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 20, 1905)
THE UKJEiiUNIA, F KID AX. JANUARY 20, 1905.
MAKES CHINA SAFE
20 miles south of Roanoke- Tlie three
first-named are dead, and Holley. who1
escaned Injury, is said to be in jail. One
AIMED AT THE CZAR
I of the man is alleged to have offered
an insult to the wife of another, wmcn
caused the shooting.
(Continued from Page 1.)
Secretary Hay Secures Pledges
From All Powers
NOT TO TAKE TERRITORY
He Got Wind of.Partition Scheme and
Promptly Blocked It by Binding
All to Maintain Integrity
of Great Empire.
"WASHINGTON, Jan. 19. Secretary j
Hay has secured positive assurances
from the powers that there shall be no :
attempt made upon the Integrity of!
Chinese territory. Recently it was re- I
ported that some of the powers con
templated extending the territorial
possessions they already had In China,
at the conclusion of the war, in order j former member, with being In collusion
to maintain what they called the bal- with stock brokers. He told how he forced
. . . v,t ....,, i Gehr to resign his office because of it.
ance of power in the East, asserting j he admltted that he was to
that the outcome of the war would be , get for advance information concern
a, readjustment of Chinese territorial , inir the close of the strike. He 'also told
boundaries. A circular note -was dls- j
patched by Secretary Hay to tne pow-
ers, based on this Information, with the
result that they have now all positive
ly disclaimed any such intention.
Ih a long cablegram received at the
State Department today from the
American "Embassy at Paris, the French
government reiterates Its position and
assurances Jn favor of preservation of
China's administrative entity and ter
ritorial integrity. This practically
completes the answers from all the
powers to Secretary Hay's latest note.
The American Government was
prompted to tako this action by certain
reports from its embassies and lega
tion abroad that the powers were ex
pecting to divide China among them
Kelves after the war. The Inquiry of
Secretary Hay has checked whatever
ncheme there was on foot and the pow
ers arc once again down In black and
white pledged to assist in the main
tenance of China's territorial anil po
litical Integrity, all of them having
given favorable replies to the Ameri
NO CLAIMS AGAINST CHINA.
Secretary Hay Has Secured Pledges
From All Great Powers.
PARIS, Jan. 19. The French gov
ernment and other powers have re
ceived a communication from the
American Government which, if ap
proved by the powers, will exert a far
reaching effect In preventing the terri
torial break-up of China when peace
Js eventually made between Russia and
Japan. The American Initiative in this
direction is distinct from the recent
note relative to Russia's protest
against China's alleged breach of neu
trality. This latter note treats of the
continuation of China's neutrality In
the pending war, but the other com
munication treats of Chinese territory
after the war is concluded.
This step is based upon information
reaching the I'nltcd States Govern
ment that some of the powers are ap
prehensive that the eventual considera
tion of peace between Russia and Japan
will load to claims on portions of
Chinese territory. The American com
munications tend to avert the possi
bility of such claims -being made, thus
insuring a continuance of the present
policies .of the open door and tho terri
torial Integrity of the empire.
The French. British and Italian gov
ernments have approved the American
eommunlcatlo.n If other powers ap
prove it. it will constitute a notable
understanding that the powers will not
make claims on Chinese territory when
peace is ultimately concluded.
BIG GUNS HAVE ARRIVED.
Fact Indicated by Increased Range of
HUANSHAN. Jarf. 19. A considerable
increase lias been noticeable in the last
few days In the range of the Japanese
artillery. This fact affords ground for the
belief that pRrt of the heavy guns used
in the siege of Port Arthur have been sent
north. Chinese conlirm this, and even
designate points of probable concentration
of Japanese siege guns. It is not be
lieved, however, that any 9 or 11-inch
guns have arrived and been placed in
The last three weeks of mild weather
have favored the Japanese.
The Japanese are utilizing the Slnmintin
Railway not only for the forwarding of
military supplies, but also to flood the
province of Mukden with goods of Jap
anese and American origin, which find
ready sale, owing to the want of others.
PORTUGUESE SPY TRIED.
He Gives Russia Information Regard
ing Japanese Troops.
TOKOHAMA. Jan. 19.-H. B. Collins, a
man or Portuguese blood, but who has
been a resident of Japan, was publicly
tried today on the charge of disclosing
military secrets. The evidence showed
that Collins visited Port Arthur and Tien
Tsln last year and received 1000 yen from
Generals Ogorodlnkoff and Desslno. to
gether with a private cipher that he might
Last October Collins wrote from Yoko
hama, detailing the proposed dispatch of
Japanese troops, giving their number.
eral Dessino. but the letter was stopped i we wiu tPcn1 a 1,ko amount or more to
at Nagasaki. I obtain that end."
The maximum penalty for the offense Is Mr' Howell Mr- Haggerty declared, re
six years' Imprisonment. The passing of ' I1Ied lhat he cou,d not ho,d out such
scnieiice a ouierrea unui January ;4.
Russia Reiterates Her Protest.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 19. Count Casslnl
the Russian Ambassador here, called at
the State Dejwrtment today and presented
to Secretary Hay the answer of the Rus
sian government to the Secretary's last
note respecting Chinese neutrality. The
Russian communication, it Is said, con
. slsts of a repetition of the matters of
complaint set out In the circular note to
the powers, but In this case they are sup
ported by argumentative statements.
Stoessel Arrives at Shanghai.
SHANGHAI. Jan. 19. The French
steamer Australian arrived here today
from Nagasaki with General and Mme.
Stoessel. Generals Gorbatowsky and
Reiss. Admirals Gregorlvitch and Lo
chinsky and CC0 other Russians from
Port Arthur. About half of the Rus
sians will continue the voyage on the
Australian, while the other half will
wait here for another steamer.
Coal Steamer Condemned ss Prize.
TOKIO. Jan. 20.-UI A. M.)-The Brit
Ish steamer Roscly, which was captured
by the Japanese cruiser Teklwa. in the
Sea of Japan. January 11. when bound
for Vladivostok with a cargo of coal, has
been condemned by the prize court at
Three Killed in Double Duel.
ROANOKE Va.. Jan. 19. James Ab
shlre and his son fought a revolver and
shotgun duel with L. A. Pradd and a
man named Holley, in Franklin County,
FIERCE WAR OF WOBDS.
Revelations About Colorado Strike at
Coal Miners Convention.
, , T . , ,OT, 10 , ,h
IXDIAAPOLIS, Ind.. Jan. lf-In the .
,-ention of the United Mlneworkers or ,
America. John Mitchell, president, was
accused by Delegate Robert Randall, of
Wyoming, of having sold out tne Colo
rado striking miners to the operators, of
having been a traitor to the miners' or
ganization and. of having entered into a
conspiracy with the mineowners, D. M.
Parry and Governor Peabody's peace or
ganizations to ruin the Colorado miners
and lose to them the recent strike.
President Mitchell, replying, gave rea
sons why the national miners organiza
tion had withdrawn its support from the
Rnndnll harl said that President Howell.
of the distrIct. asked 540.000 for the strike.
offping to win or lose it on that amount,
Mitchell, referring to this, said:
"Let me beplaln on this. How-ell did
noi as. lor me money, n c -
would not have gotten it. I would not
trust him with It."
He charged President William H. How
ell with Irregularities and Mr. Gehr, a
of Howell's leaving Gehr In charge of
tne strike for a time last year, and Eaid
that In two weeks Gehr drew $33,090 of the
organization's money for tho strike.
"Howell," declared Mr. Mitchell. "Is
not a safe witness against anybody."
He told how the first and last money
sent to the etrlkers was appropriated by
the officers to pay their back salaries.
Mr. Mitchell's statement showed a gen
erally bad situation. He said that after
IG00.000 had been poured Into Colorado the
spirit shown by the miners of the state
was such that he had recommended the
settlement and that national aid be with
drawn and he would do so again under
the circumstances. He said he was ready
to get out. If It was thought bast, and
referred to the fact that for six years he
had not asked for re-election.
Wanted Pay for Striking.
Speeches were made bv Vice-Presidents
T. D. Willis, Patrick Dolan. of Pittsburg:
W. R. Fairly, who was In charge of the
strike, and Secretary-treasurer W. B.
"Wilson. All went to show that the Colo
rado officers and miners even wanted a
per diem for remaining out on strike.
They received more money than tho an
thracite strikers got figured on a per
capita basis and there was a demand for
enough for the strikers to live on turkey.
It was also stated that the miners even
had refused to. put up tents sent to
them unless they received pay from the
national organization for putting them
The attack of Randall was attributed
by friends of President Mitchell to the
Socialist'', who had just previously met
with their annual defeat in trying to have
the miners' organization declare Itself for
Socialism. The feeling shown amons: tho
delegates was practically unanimous In
favor of President Mitchell's position.
The Socialist question also camo up
today, but the convention again refused
to allow the organization to be commit
ted to Socialism. The anti-Socialist
faction was led by Patrick Dolan. of
Pittsburgh John Walker, of Illinois,
who has been the floor leader of the So
cialists, also took the position that the
miners should not engage In politics
us an organization.
Defends Civic Federation.
Mr. Mitchell then took the floor and
defended the leaders of the Civic Fed
oration. 'Mr. Randall shouted that tho1
leaders -were Grover Cleveland, whom
every laboring man detests: Frank
Uobblns. of Pittsburg, who has made
millions by beating down his miners.
und Andrew Carnegie, whose hands are
?ed with the blood of the Homestead
strlkerr. Mr. Mitchell showed his an
ger and said:
I have heard of this nan Randall fcefore.
He is a delegate who. In the local union,
at Dietz. Vtah, got up and said that John
Mitchell had sold out to the operators in
the Colorado strike. I had Intended to call
him to account In th!i convention for that
statement, and 1 do Intend to mak him
prove his assertion.
Mr. Mitchell was interrupted by cries
"He's a liar!" referring to RandalT.
Continuing. Mr. Mitchell said:
f do not stand here to defend Andrew
"urnegie. Frank Rohblns or Grover Clove
land. But who in America ever made a
rpeech o favorable to organised labor as
Andrew Carnegie, who. at that banquet, said
that if bis men went out on strike he would
shut down his plant and wait for them to
come back and would not employ a "scab.
It wa? a "business proposition, he said, fori
the old men. the strikers, were tho beU
It was a favorable statement. As Tor Grover
Cleveland. I do not like him. He Is not a
l-adiDg light, as charged, in the Federation,
lie nevi-r even looked In on that meeting.
The leading lights of the Federation if you
do not know who they are I can tell you.
They are men like Frank L. Bobbin, who
mploys only union men, and the leaders of
'he union movement In this country.
The West Supports Mitchell.
When the convention reconvened, Wil
liam Jones, of Dietz. Wyo.. a member of
the National executive board, as a mem
ber of the local to which Randall be
longs, declared that Randall's remarks
did not represent the sentiment of his
local. He said the miners of the West
who would Indorse President Mitchell's
policy in calling off the strike in district
No. 13 were in the majority by a hand
Mr. Haggarty explained that, as a mem
ber of the National board, he had voted
In favor of discontinuing the strike. He
declared that Mr. Mitchell had said to
"If you can show me any ray of hope
of victory In this strike, notwithstanding
that we now have spent almost $100,000,
Mr. McCulloch, of Michigan, a National
board member, deplored the fact that a
man claiming to be a Socialist had come
into the convention endeavoring to pledge
the union to Socialism. Cries of "aye.
aye." came from a number of Socialists.
President Douthwalte. of district 15, Col
orado, explained the conditions which led
up to the strike and declared he still be
lieved that, if he had had $30,000 at bis
disposal on September 7 last, he would
have had a different story to tell. He
said that the miners of Northern Colorado
would have been willing to call a sympa
thetic strike If there had been aHy hope
of a favorable outcome, but there was
TO SETTLE MINE DISPUTES.
Bituminous Coal Operators Propose
INDIANAPOLIS. Jan. 19. The cora
misisoners and secretaries of the sev
eral organizations of bituminous coal
operators of the United States today
took the Initial step toward the organ
ization f a joint tribunal of miners
' and operators to which shall be refer
red all mine troubles for settlement.
Traction Empoyes Will Strike.
WILXESBARRE. Pa.. Jan. IS. The
motormen und conductors ef the
Wilkesbarre & Wyoming Valley Trac
tion Company, which comprises nearly
Uhe entire electric systora of the "Wyom
ing Valley, have voted to go on strike.
They want an increase of from 51.80
to i- a day.
!etra- the slightest excitement. Neither
did the Imperial party In the chapel be
low. Although 'the actual ceremony was
ended, the Emperor remained and accom
panied tlie metropolitan and clergy as
they circled the pavilion around the
chapel to bless the gorgeous standards of
. im.ntc assembled
- . -. . ,A1M. -,.
to the palace and the original programme
was carried out:
The Emperor displayed splendid nerve.
He did not show a trace of excitement.
He received the diplomats in his usual
cordial, gentle manner, reviewed the
guard regiments on the square behind the
palace, and subsequently had luncheon
served In the state dining-room.
When the correspondent of the Asso
ciated Press, who was about to go down
to the white salon (when one of the mis
siles flew right over his head) left the
palace, he saw a hole in the window of
another salon and holes outside In the
stucco of the massive red building.
The police are actively at work trying
to clear up the mystery as to where the !
shots came from.
Strike Causes High Tension.
The strike situation has not been
changed by this holiday. The men ar
herding themselves in various parts of the
I city, and a test Is expected tomorrow.
wnen tne employers win make a nnai
answer to their demands. While no colli
sions have yet been reported, there Is a I
feeling among all classes of high tension.
The news that an attempt had been
made on the Emperor's life spread like
wildfire during the afternoon, leading to:
all sorts of versions, and generally In-'
creasing the tension.
Additional particulars show that the
Emperor had a miraculous escape. There
Is no longer any doubt that the missiles
came from the gun on tho Bourse Bat
tery, which was loaded with grape, not
shrapnel. Some of the bullets actually
struck the little open chapel In which the
Emperor was standing, cut the staff of
one of the standards, and fairly riddled
the basement windows of the palace, kill
ing a policeman outright and wounding
an officer and three marines. Had the
gun been aimed a little lower, the charge
of grape might have wiped out the whole
No official statement has as yet been
Issued, but the suggestion offered that the
gun was loaded with grape as a precau
tion in view of possible strike rioting
hardly meets the fact that it was aimed
with such accuracy at the chapel. Every
thing on tho surface seems to Indicate the
existence of a deadly and deep-laid plot
against the Emperor, In which artillery
men were enlisted.
Tho pollen took charge of the spot
where the battery still stands and drew a
double cordon across tho river, searching
out everything in the line of fire. An old
barge frozen In the ice was thoroughly
examined to ascertain whether the bullets
could possibly have come from It, but no
evldenco was discovered tending to sub
stantiate such a theory.
It develops that one of the bullets
which entered- the Nicholas Hall, where
the diplomats were gathered, struck down
a golden plate from the wall. Many of
tho causa of the fall of the plate until
afterward, although they noticed that
something unusual had happened, es
pecially as the reception did not take
place In Nicholas Hall, where It generally
occurs, but was hastily adjourned to the
Marshal's Hall, on the other side of the
Version Given by Police.
The Associated Press obtained the
following statement from the police at
5 o'clock this afternoon:
With the second or third shot from the
Bourse battery on Basil Island a rery Urge
number of grape shot struck tho chapel of the
palace. Two entered the interior where the
Emperor was standing. The shot had a very
low velocity. The two which entered the
chapel fell harmlessly to the floor. Several
policemen about the chapel were struck. With
the exception, of one man named Roma no 2.
who was severely wounded, they . all escaped
with contusions. An Inquiry la being con
ducted by the Grand Duke Scrglus Mlchaelo-
vltch, Inspector-General of Artillery. It has
not yet been established whether It was an
accident or was due to premeditation.
From an authoritative source it appears
that doubt of the existence of a plot
arises from the fact that the grape was
distributed to the battery in anticipa
tion of possible trouble with rioters.
the most alarming reports having
reached the authorities last night of
a .proposed attempt on the Emperor's
life today. Upon this fact rests the the
ory of a possible mistake made by a
"If this was a deliberate plot," said an
officer especially charged with safeguard
ing the person of His Majesty. "It was
very Ingenious. We have ben prepared
for an anarchist attempt in any form we
could conceive, bu any attempt to kill
the Emperor with his own guns under the
guise of firing a salute was never dreamed
of. It is a new departure, against a
repetition of which we must take precau
tions. If the gunners of the Emperor's
picked guard can be enlisted in such a
dastardly conspiracy serious possibilities
Officials Call It an Accident.
The official account of today's shoot
Ing affair is as follows:
"Durlnir the ceremony of the bless
ing of the waters of the Neva today In
the presence of the Emperor, as the
usual salute was being fired, an nc
cident happened. A charge of grape
instead of a saluting charge was fired
from a gun belonging to one of the
batteries stationed near the Bourse.
Some bullets struck the facade of the
"Winter Palace on the quay gardens.
breaking four windows. A policeman be
longing to the St. Petersburg force
was killed. According to the informa
tion to hand at present, no other ac
cident occurred. Inquiry continues."
It is now stated in official circles
that the grap was fired from one of
the guns of the Seventeenth Battery of
the First Horse Artillery of the Guard,
the most aristocratic corps in the Rus
sian army. It seems that at gun prac
tice on Tuesday a loaded shell was in
advertently left In the gun.
SHOOTING WAS INTENTIONAL.
Mass of Evidence Goes to Prove Ex
istence of Plot.
ST. PETERSBURG. Jan. 20. :10 A. M.)
In spite of the official statement that
the cannon-shot yesterday which might
easily have wiped out the whole of the
Romanoff- family, was the result of care
lessness In leaving a shotted cartridge in
the breech of a gun after target practice,
the mysterious case Is still under the com
bined investigation of the military and
the police, and the public seems as little
inclined as the authorities to accept the
published version. The officers and men
of the batters- have not been arrested, but
are confined to the barracks and. by the
military regulations, are so closely under
restraint tliat It is Impossible for the cul
prit or culprits to escape until the respon
sibility Is determined.
It cannot be said definitely whether the
affair was an accident or the result of de
sign. The general belief la that a wide
spread plot did not exist, but evidences
of design are so apparent that the state
ment attributing the presence of a loaded
shell to previous target practice evoked
smiles in many quarters. It is pointed out
as highly Improbable that the gun had
not been cleaned for two days, and It Is
Impossible that a second cartridge could
"have been Inserted for saluting purposes,
and It Is certainly a startling coincidence
that the gun containing this cartridge
should have been trained directly upon
the imperial chapel.
Whatever may be the bolution. Jt Is a
strange fact that the shot came from tho
Bourse esplanade, where was stationed the
First Horse Artillery of the Guard, the
premier artillery organization of the em
pire and one of tlie most noted regiments
in the whole Russian service. The roster
of this organization has Included Grand
Dukes. Princes and some of the most Il
lustrious names in Russia. Lieutenant-
General Grippenberg was formerly an of
ficer of the regiment, and Grand Duke
Sergius Michaelovltch. the chief artillery
Inspector of the Russian army, whoBe
duty It is to conduct the Investigation,
was himself formerly Colonel of the regl
menL The two investigations are proceeding
independently, and both are guarded with
the utmost secrecy.
Military experts say Indications point to
a charge consisting of grape having been
inserted surreptitiously In a saluting cart
ridge. If this was the case, probably only
one man was Involved. Certainly, If there
was an extensive, deep-laid plot, or If an
officer was Involved, It was badly exe
cuted. It is pointed out that It is hardly
nrobablc an expert artilleryman should
"have prepared a weak, scattering charge
which could hardly carry across the Neva.
At the same time, an indication of de
sign Is the fact that the gun was laid
directly against the imperial pavilion.
Whether the gun contained a salutation
charge or a regular service shell, the pa
vilion must have been destroyed. It Is
clear that the saluting was done most
recklessly, as the flashes of the blank
shots from St. Peter and St. Paul fort
resses showed that the guns were directed
straight at the Winter Palace.
ON VERGE OF REVOLUTION.
Father Gopon Threatens to Lead
100,000 Strikers to Palace.
LONDON. Jan. 20. The London papers
today and their St. Petersburg correspond
ents take the gravest view of the internal
conditions In Russia. The majority ex
press the belief that yesterday's Incident
was a premeditated attempt on the life
of Emperor Nicholas and maintain that
the strike is much more a political than
an Industrial movement. In short, they
consider that signs makes It appear that
the empire Is on the verge of a revolu
tion. It Is alleged that the St. Petersburg
manufacturers have decided to reject the
strikers' demands and that the orthodox
priest. Father Gopon. the picturesque fig
ure. who has constituted himself the
lender of the strike movement and pos
sesses the most complete sympathy,
threatens to march on Sunday at the head
of 100.000 strikers to the Winter Palace
with a petition for political rights, and
that he will refuse to depart until the
document is presented to the Emperor.
STRIKE MAY BECOME GENERAL
Efforts Made to Call Out All Workers
in St. Petersburg.
ST. PETERSBURG. Jan. SO. :3) A. M.)
The strike situation is causing much un
easiness. There are indications of its
spreading toward a general sympathetic
Determined efforts are being made to
call out all the factory-workers In St-
Petersburg. numbering several hundreds of
thousands. Including the employes of the
Russian Westinghouse Company.
Editor Killed for "Roasting" Marshal.
ELLIS. Kan.. Jan. 19. At Wilson,
Kan., this afternoon City Marshal Till
man shot and killed Sam Hutchinson,
the Postmaster and editor of a paper,
and then committed suicide. Several
days ago Tillman whipped Hutchinson's
boy and the latter scored the Marshal
in his paper. Today they met and
Frost Blights the Riviera.
NEW YORK, Jan. IS. Dispatches to
the Herald from Paris say the damage
done on the Riviera during the recent
cold snap was widespread. Flowers suf
Made in America
Has been carried to the uttermost
corners of the earth:
because of its proved ability to write
thought of the world in any
language that has
Remington Typewriter Company
New York and Everywhere
fered and fruit was injured, perhaps
destroyed. Ruin extends all over the
Italian Riviera and the French Lltoral.
The beautiful garden of Nice and its
neighborhood are now nearly barren.
It Is Impossible to estimate the loss.
Florists at Cannes say It will be at
MISTAKEN" FOE BUBGLAE.
Saloon Man Has Narrow Escaoe
From Being Shot Down by Police.
Had Patrick Douglas emerged from his
saloon. Third and Pine streets, at 2:15 thi3
morning, he woujd have been a dead man,
if he had not by some miracle escaped
through a fusillade of revolver shots. He
was supposed to be a burglar that had
entered the place for the purpose of rob
bery. He was discovered to be in the
place by Special Policeman Gassett. on his
The alarm was raised, and Captain Bai
ley dispatched Acting Sergeant Carpenter
with Patrolmen Robson. Courtney and
Jones. They surrounded the saloon, with
drawn revolvers. Gassett and Carpenter
started in through the back door. They
called to the supposed burglar, telling
him he was trapped, and might as well
give up. He proved to be Douglaif one
of the proprietors. " '
"Douglas can count himself most for
tunate." said Carpenter. "Had he started
out either door and had he made the least
suspicious move, or failed to halt In
stantly, we would have shot him down."
There have been so many saloon bur
glaries of late that the police were almost
ccrtaintthey were about to tackle a des
Chiefs of Herreros Surrender.
BERLIN. Jan. 19. The news from Ger
man Southwest Africa of the surrender of
several of the chiefs of the Herreros. in
cluding William Maherero. gives rise to
hopes that the Herereros part of the Afri
can rebellion is ended. Nevertheless rein
forcements are under orders to proceed to
Earthquake Shakes Guayaquil.
GUAYAQUIL, Ecuador. Jan. 19. A
long and heavy earthquake shock was
felt here today.
AT THE HOTELS.
L McMahon, Chicago ;W M Wood and wif
R H Graves. Bonton ,E C Travis S F
G S Long. Lima jj Wolf. X T
W Howartli. Everett iC Weber. Chicago
B Cameron. XV ;c William;. V P A
A E Robinson and wf,,R X Evan.s. USA
San Francisco !H Evans. V S A
J H Suttbtr. Hoqrn 'C B Hurley. Lima
L. B Gornara, Seattle D K Child X V
E T RoekTeJlow, Clve- M Von Valtler, Mllw
land ;s J Monarch
L S Shonsyer, X Y E B Lyon, Mpls
C A Weyerbaaser, ;x Xatnan. Cbehalls
Little Falls. Minn E D Man-hall and wr.
F H Thatcher. Winona Philadelphia
II Furrl2i. Dcluta !W T Mat aha II. Talla.
W A Wilkinson. MpIs.E Marshall. PhlU
W D Eary. Spokane ;F Marshall. Phlla.
W B Bach. Milwaukees I. Kline. CarvalHs
J HiWrltch. .ht W R Lett. S F
J D Elcbbaura and wf.is Burnett. CntbalU
San Francisco" L S VUxxl, Wayne. Ill
Mrs P Clark. Spokane: D W Powell. Scrantua
Miss H Lavell. i'pokan A W-Brown, X Y
F W Teats and wife. ;H D Patton. Salrm
Rochester -X J Sloddart. X T
A H Mueller. Kan Cty M Klrsohner. Chicago
S G Hoyt. USA L SeJgel. Des Moloe?
C T Karxenberger. X Y'C Brown. S F
R S Johnston. X Y F W Pettrgrove. S F
R U Smith. Ohio .A H Lancsberger. S F
F E Runcorn, HoodRMIsj Warner. Seattle
W A Rice. Hood Rv.T II Hogle. Spokane
A O Horton. PrlnevllJM W Walker. Llbbj
E T Juvenal. Xebrask'W H Eccles. Hood Rv
W X Barrett. Hlllbr Llbble Samson. Ohio
Mm Barrett Rlllsh! MI Knmwin nViln
P Barnes, Chicago ,L P Churchill. Ohio
It J Garr. For Grove ,CDas Wllklns. Pet.dlt
W H Eccles. HnoJ RviEdwln Sharpe. Tarm
G R Lerason. SpokaniJ McConnell. MayvlU
Mrs R Knapp. Seattle, J C Livingston, ilayvl
11 F Bacher. SHetz J E Hyde. Baker 1
li C nerrtn. Ashland.' C O Rowe. For Grov
E B Tongue. Hi:isbro)B A Fowler, San Frn
D E Towle. Port RvrjMrs Fowler. S F
J E Lancaster. CondntL R Flasc. Arlington
M D arrow. Denver JW R Rlgby. So Bend
P A Oscar. Seattl- 'E A Pierce. Salem
T R Xorton. Hood KIR J Benjamin. W W
C C Hall. Roseburg jW J Blake. Ions
Mrs Hall. Roseburg IW G Thomas. Val
J P Tamlesle. HIUsblR D Newcomb. Seattl
A F Alpander. HlllsbtW Ml nick, city
Capt J S Andrew, Mrs Minlck. city
HUlaboro II. F Belknap. For Gro
D E Burns, Helena ) J O Doherty, San Frn
J W Brown. Elgin W B Stine. San Frn
Mrs Brown. Elgin JW E Walthers, T Dls
E I Jacobson. Bell- IP J Monatry. Albany
Ingham. Wash IE C Bradbury. Albany
Mrs Jacobson, BellnclW T McNabb. lone
F Kllpatrlck. La Grdlj P Rhea. Heppner
A B Cnaby, La GrandMai Townsend, Lit
C H Morris. N Takiml tie Falls
R N Flckett. Atlanta Mrs Townsend. UttlF
T. C Fraaer. Ilwaco 11 Everett. lone
H Warner, Seattle F T Hurlburt. Shanlko
Mrs Warner, Seattle
S M Toran. Eugene C W Lowe. Eugene
L C Marshall and Mrs J Goodmlller. cty
wife. Albany G S Scrlbner. S F
J V Houston and wf,J M Gleason. S F
Klamath Falls A H Ewcrt and fam
S A White and wlfc, lly. San Francisco.
Chicago W McGtfTert. Seattl
H A Bodman. La GMrs Seaman. Or Cltr
C V Brown. Astoria) Leo Spetgel. Bols
C J Trenchard. Astojw G Cole and family
H M Lorntsln. Asto Pendleton
D Blanchard. RalnleriRoy Belgtcl, Olympl
C P Doe & wf. S F jW P Hunt and .wire.
Jas DeWltt. S F
J E Shilling. Olympia
A J Richardson.
A D Garner. Astoria! Beuna Vista
O II Byland. Vale
Mrs Richardson. B V
T B Selby. Vale
X Meyer. S F
J B Turner. Tacoma
jW R Hall, S v
W A Weller. Olympia E J McClanahan.
R X Stanfleld. Pendltf Eugene
R B Stanfleld. Pendltjj F Robinson. Eugene
C E Cochran. UnlonD L Cartnell, EuEene
J E Johnson. Vale E E Gon. Albany
W F Matlock. endltntB A Hill. Aberdeen
W F Matlock. Pendlti Bell Holborn. Aberdn
Wm Ochman. RufusjMay Holborn. Aberdn
Jos Fellman. EugcnelMrs Stelmetz. For Gr
R S Sheridan, Boise F T Wrishtman.
W H White. Seattle Salem
T R Wilson. Salem M 1, Meyers. Salem
F W SteuslofC. Salem-W Wurzweller, Salem
T T Geer, Salem Capt Ankeny. Salem
Mrs J R Whitney, J M Edmunson. clty
Salem . l.t C Wright. Corvallls
A W Go'wan, Burns Mrs J C Wright. Cry I
Mrs W G Wood. AlbyiB D Brlggs, Ashland
THE ST. CHARLES.
Geo Foster. Goole J H Thornton, city
F Wleit. Stella :J J Coffey, clty
J P Kaefer. AberdeenC H Abernethy. Xewo
O O James iO G Watron. Forest O
W F Dunlap. Salem i.I B Sutherlln. clty
O Olsen. city (Mrs Sutherlln. clty
A X Bacal I Earl B Hanks, city
j When your child is ill
1 dislike to make it take
I tasting medicine. Hence
1 well to know that Ayer'
i Cherry Pectoral is very
i pleasant. But it is
medicine, a strong
Time and time again we have published the
1 formula of this cough medicine in the principal
1 Medical Journals of this country and Europe,
and have mailed it to nearly every physician in
i the United States.
I So it follows that when your doctor orders it
j for coughs, colds, bronchitis, or consumption,
j he knows precisely what he is giving.
j Physicians recommend their families to keep
it on hand.
ae4 by t& X. c. -lyir'Co.. LovU. XiH.
3 Also SBsasOetBrer cf
AYSP.'a EATS VIGOS-yor ths hur. ATHR'S FILLS-7or eesttrMtitt.
q ATSS'S SA3SAPARH.LA For the bteeJ. AYES' S AGUS CUSS-Fer julari uH &rt.
Mrs Bacal IFrank Walling, city
Mlts Bacal jj W Armstrong. Alska.
H Brd. X Yamhill IH O Rlma. Vancouver
H C Gore. Deer Island jj Newton. Kelso
G H Rogers. HopewelliWalt Burgln. Pendletn-
Fred Eugene, Waahgl'Grover Stappouae,
Mrs Eugene, do Goldendale
Delia Acton, Gresham.il V Cransteter. Kelso
EdnaPowell. do F Mortenson, Catcade
L. Davis. Etna, Wash Locks
Mrs Gielan. St Paul jl, J Hanney, Detroit
Miss Gielan. St Paul :B L. Johnston
L J Trumbull, Astoria Mrs Johnston
J C Davis jHenry Steel. Woodbum
M B Stevenson G Nixon. Kelso
E D Meserall X J Bewley. Sheridan
C F Struckmler, SteIla;Mrs O C Hushta
Frank Windsor jMrs Minnie Kemp,
B S Olsen. Little KIIs; Seattle
J F Mangle, city Robt Schwartz, Eugena
J Bailey. Altoona ,C C Rulefson. CarroUtn
Mrs Bailey. Altoona ,Mrs Rulefson. do
J T Burton. Junettu tT N Iters. Duluth
Mi:?s M Burton. Juneau;c G Hawley, Duluth
H Thompson. Salem S S Smith. Yokohama.
G C Wlhon. Salem :E Bodine. Kelso
Mrs C H Watson. ,J Shephard, Washougal
Dallas C A Jensen. Astoria
Miss Watson. Dallas jA A Strebe, Seaside
H W Smith. Northport E Rose. N Y
H Smiley. Northport G Channel. Boston
Miss M Brown. Kalam.J Haldlman, Goldendal
D Masten. Svenaon jC Mattion, Ilwaco
J Jones. Dayton jC Wagner, Forest Grov
J McKean. Long Bch B Smith. Seaside
D B Stalter. Salem jMra Smith. Seaside
F Itayburn. Vernon iR E Bradbury, SeasUa
L J Grey. Woodland W J Smith, Yicolt
J Ollls. Astoria JMrs Smith. Yacolt
J J Fraser. Calgary ;s Smith. Springwater
R F Myers. Jefferson ,11 Hayden. Aberdeen
Mrs Myers. Jefferaon ,C X Johnson. Seaside
S F Sorenson. Tacoma J L Caldwell. T Dalles
L FUcher. Cathlaraet L W Ball. Qulnns
J Andenn, SkamkawaF L Wilson, Seattle
R Strait. do ,C L Conyers. Clatakan
E Olsen. Gray'n River Mrs W Shlller. Clats?
R Wherry. Hartford IJ Larsen. Rainier
A Chlsholm, S F i
Geo P Stelner. Las A, Jus Heller and wile.
M H Hogue & wf. do , city
Mlre L Delaney. Seatt;MIss B Wllhlm. clty
Jas A Thom. city jA L Beers, city
Thos O Powers, city iC E Gaylor, Tacoma'
Chas Murphy. Astoria-. W H Heater. Thorntor
C E Baldwin, Astoria, O B Johnson, Mpls
F Walt and wife. Ashl Henry S;hlecel, city
E T Clancey, X Y 'T H Kendal, Arllngtor
J B La Fleur and wf. Miss Z Temple. do
New York jMIss M Temple, ait
T K Hanger anJ wife., Chas B Vance, S F
St Jam4, Minn K B Prior ami wfr S B
Tacoma Hotel, Tacoma.
American plan. Rates, $3 and up.
Hotel Donnelly, Tacoma.
First-class restaurant in connection.