Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1905)
THE MOKBDEG- QREGOyiAy, THUBSDY, JVWB , : lt '
HILL RULER 0F
Under. Agreement Harriman
Stays Out of Northern
MERGER SUIT IS NUGATORY
Three Roads Rcmalli Merged Under
Hill's Control Despite Govcrn-mentiSult-Harrlmsn
- - in Own Territory.
JCETV YORK. Hay 51. (Special.)-The
treaty of peace between the Hill and Har
riman interests has been formally signed.
It amounts to merely an agreement that
the two warring Interests of the North
Trill let one another alone and allow the
development of the Northwest without
any Interference- The only tangible points
of the agreement are that the Clear
water extension will be built from the
north by the Northern Pacific and with
out any Interference from the Union Pa
cific Interests on the southern end" of the
extension; that Harriman will not make
any effort to interfere with the Hill ad
ministration of the Burlington and the
Northern Pacific, and that J. J. Hill will
not Invade the Harriman territory or In
terfere with the traffic of the Oregon
Vnf situation is exactly where it was
before the trouble arose over the Clear
Vater extension and later over the North
ern Pacific. There was at that time a
clearly-defined policy of mutual forbear
ance. It was an unwrtlten law of the
Northwest that the Harriman lines and
the Hill lines should not Interfere with
one another. This agreement lasted
from 1S97, when the Union Pacific bought
the Oregon lines, until 1903. It was not
really broken until Hill captured the
Northern Pacific In 199L Mellen, of the
Northern Pacific, raised the row over the
Clearwater line, not Hill of the Great
Hill Controls Northwest.
The situation In the Northwest is not
now difficult to understand. Hill is abso
lutely in control of the policies of the
Great Northern. Northern Pacific and
Bur;ington. There is not going to be any
change In the control of either the Bur
lington or the Northern Pacific The re
ports that either one or both will be re
linquished at any price to Harriman may
be dismissed without consideration. Hill
will not only continue In control of both
these lines, but he will continue to use
them In his general operating scheme.
Just as he would have under the North
ern Securities Company. When the Hill
Morgan forces call for proxies for the
Northern Pacific meetings, they will get
not only the voters of their own pcop'-
but also the vote of the Harriman stocliA
There will be no contest at any time be
tween these two Interests In these two
roads. Hill Is absolutely the master of
the Northern" Pacific as completely as of
the Great Northern.
Merger Suit Did Not Gain End.
The agreement Is therefore an entire
victory for the Hill forces. The aim and
objective of the Government In the anti
merger suit has been completely set at
naught. If It really was the aim of the
Government forces under Philander C.
Knox to destroy the Hill monopoly of the
Northern traffic routes, the Government
has met a direct and potential defeat. If
J. J. Hill, sitting in his office at 22 Nas
sau street, could In 1502 dictate the traffic
and operating policy of the Groat North
ern, the Burlington and the Northern
Pacific, it is equally true that J. J. Hill,
from the same place, can In 1S05 dictate
those policies in exactly the same way.
In point of fact, he is more and more the
jwtentlal autocrat of the Northern roada.
Anyone who doubts this statement may
well remember that In 1D0S E. H. Harri
man, "William Rockefeller and James
Stlllman sat on the board of the Northern
Pacific Recently they have, been
dropped and have been succeeded by rep
resentatives of the Hill Interest. There
is-not on the Northern Pacific board to
day a single man whoso vote and Influ
ence cannot be swung any way by the
single nod or word of HllL
Some Committees May Suffer.
The difference is a difference of form.
In 1902 a single corporation hold control
of these three roads. In 19(6 a single man
can do whatever his soul desires with
these three roads. It Is a legal white
washing of the Northern Securities mer
ger. If this merger was opposed to the
best interests of the Northwest and had
been condemned on that ground, the
present situation would be equally intol
erable The fact, however, was that the
merger was condemned on technical
grounds alone. Therefore the Northwest
Is not alarmed over the present situation.
There Is not the slightest doubt that
the result will bo to the benefit of all
three railroads and of the countries they
serve. There may be communities In
the Northwest there doubtless are
whose citizens think the Hill monopoly
will hurt them. There are towns In
"Washington that claim the Hill policy
kills the manufacturing interests by
bringing freight too cheaply from the
East. These towns will continue to
suffer and feel badly. Hill will most cer
tainly continue his well-known policy of
letting the freight schedule produce the
freight. It Is his declared and never re
futed policy to make the "Western lands
produce for his railroad c'try ton of
freight that will pax-the railroads. He
does not care about the manufactures so
much as the productions of the soli and
the forests. His policy calls for the car
rying of manufactured goods "West and
the carrying of raw materials East. On
that basis he has created the Great
Two Roads Form One System.
The Northwest must come to realize
that the Northern Pacific and the Great
Northern are In effect one system. They
compete for traffic at a few points; that
Is true. So do the various divisions of
the Pennsylvania system compete with
one another for traffic So do the Lake
Shore and the Nickel Plate fight fiercely
for traffic out of Buffalo. But in the
end there is but one result. The revenue
C9lUot&.f. t&renck- yarioa. rbaaaclc
ar.d land at last in the same hands. Since
the distribution- of the assets o too
Northern Securities Company under the
Hill plan, every former stockholder of the
Great Northern before the merger of
1901; has now become a stockholder ct
Northern Pacific as well. Therefore he
will get dividends from both stocks. The
surplus revenues of the Northern Pacific
belong to the same people who own the
surplus revenues of the Great Northern.
In other -words, theowners of the Greet
Northern also own the Northern. Pacific
All this is with the approval and back
ing of the United States Supreme Court.
That court has not only not assailed the
right of J. J. Hill to exercise these pre
rogatives, but has expressly refused, to
aid the attempt of the Harriman forces
to break Into this monopoly. Hill Is es
tablished In hhr position not only by the
unanimous vote of the stockholders of the
Great Northern and the Northern Pacific
but also by the unanimous vote of the
seven Judges of the Supreme Court of the
United States. His position seems im
pregnable Chief Engineer on the Ground.
WEISER, Idaho. May SI. Special.)
J. H. Harris, of Denver, Colo., late of
the engineering corps of the Denver &
Rio Grande Railroad, has been engaged
by the Pacific & Idaho Northern Rail
road as chief engineer in charge of
the construction work of the proposed
extension. Mr. Harris arrived In this
city MonJay afternoon and yesterday
morning- left for Council, the terminus
of the railroad, from which point, ac
companied by General Manager Helghoj
of the P. & I. X, they went horsebacic
over the proposed route.
It is stated that upon their return
to Welser preparations will be made
for tho beginning of work on the grade.
SALE OF STREET-CAR LINES
Chicago Companies Offer to Trans
fer to City.
CHICAGO, May 31. The Daily News fc
day says: A definite proposition on the
part of the Chicago Traction Companies
to sell the car systems in this city has
been made to Mayor Dunne, and if re
ports are correct, the offer will in all
probability be accepted.
This development came today while the
Mayor and his advisers were In consulta
tion with James Dalrymple, the Glasgow
tramway manager. It Is believed that
negotiations between the city and the
companies will come to a speedy Issue.
The proposition made embraces the fol
lowing: The immediate turning. over of
the two traction systems to tho city or
lease of their operation under city super
vision. The rehabilitation of both systems by
their present owners, the city ultimately
paying whatever outlay Is necessary
in order to establish a first-class and
Election to board of directors, of both
systems of representatives and experts
for the city, who shall work In harmony
with tho general managers of the trac
tion companies in the task of rebuilding
The temporary passing over of the so
called 83-yoar rights, the awaiting of a
final determination of the status of those
rights before estimating or attempting
to establish a value for the tangible prop
erty of the systems.
An appraisement of present values of
Acceptance of Mueller law certificates
in payment for the properties.
BOMB THROWN AT KING
(Continued from Flint Pace.)
was wounded by the explosion. The
woman proved to be a dressmaker. Her
Injuries are not dangerous. Another
woman had her dress torn to rlbbonB by.
the force of the explosion.
The policemen are the most seriously
wounded. One received a fragment of
the bomb In the back, while another was
seriously Injured In the leg.
The force of police reserves has been
called on duty to maintain order.
Bombs Brought From Spain.
An anarchist arrested early this morn
ing was known by the police to have
brought a number of bombs from Spain.
Diligent search led to , the discovery of
all except one of them, which Is be
lieved to have been the bomb thrown at
the royal carriage.
It was at first reported that all of the
festlvltes would be suspended, but it Is
not thought that such action will be
taken. The programme today Includes
a visit by the King to the military camp
at Chalons, with a gala reception at the
Elysee Palace tonight.
Tho authorities stopped dispatches to
Spain Immediately following the an
nouncement of the explosion.
KING AXFONSO CARICATURED
Signs of Hostility Mingled "With
Plaudits of Populace.
PARIS. May 31. King Alfonso, accom
panied by President Loubct, and with a
brilliant military escort, visited the In
valldcs. Pantheon, Notre Dame and other
historic monuments. Along the route the
King met with an enthusiastic reception
from vast crowds of people.
Speaking to one of the French officers,
the King jocularly remarked that, if he
heard any hisses, he Intended, saluting
the hlssers. However, the rigid police
precautions prevented any demonstrations
on the part of the anarchistic element.
The Spanish Embassy called the atten
tion of the Prefect of Police to a huge
caricatura of King Alfonso exhibited on
the Boulevard des Itallcns. The picture
was suggestive oT the King's matrimonial
Intentions, showing him surrounded by
pretty women and throwing kisses to
them. The police ordered the caricature
to be taken down, which was done against
the protest of the proprietor.
The Minister of the Interior ordered
the removal of a red flag which was fly
ing over the "Workingmen's Exchange,
bearing the Inscription, "Remember the
Victims of Barcelona." The police hoist
ed a tricolor in place of the revolutionary
BOMBTHROWER IS IDENTIFIED
Another Bomb Ioadcd "With Explo-
v sire Found on Street.
PARIS, June L Arsene" Arnould is the
name of one man arrested on suspicion
of having attempted the assassination of
King Alfonso. He is held on the evi
dence of a woman, who alleges she no
ticed him lighting & supposed fuse Ar
nould is employed as a laboratory attend
ant and resides in Paris. He is suffering
from a wound In the eye.
Shortly after the passing of the Spanish
King, another bomb was found in the
Rue Rlvoli near the soot where the ex
plosion occurred. It also contained dan
Jcmtchug May Hare Escaped.
TOKIO. May SL 9 P. M.) The reported
sinking of the cruiser Jemtchug has not
been confirmed, and the name of the
cruiser has been dropped from the list
of destroyed vessels. It is suspected that
the protected cruiser Aurora and the
cruiser Aim ax were sunk, buf positive
confirmation is lacking.
(A dispatch from Vladivostok stated
that -the Almax haa arrived thtre In a
4n sat ft4- eeaalUoa.)- - -
Ml IS LOSING
HEART FDR FIGHT
Linievitch Tells Czar. Naval
Disaster Will Cause
COUNCIL OF WAR MEETS
Czar Inclined to Continue "War De
spite Arguments of Peace Party.
Rumors of Disaffection' of
ST. PETERSBURG. June 1 3:3 A-M.)
Whether peace or the continuance of
the war will be the result of yesterday's
conference between the Cxar and his
Ministers at Tsarkoe-Selo. hangs in
doubt, the Ministers who returned to St.
Petersburg late at night preserving a
cautious reticence over the proceedings
of the council as far as the attitude of
the Emperor is concerned. Prince O bo
lens ky. who bad an audience yesterday
with his majesty, found him resolutely
determined on the nrdsecutlon of the war.
Various rumors are afloat, all agreeing
that a continuance of the war was the
first question taken up, whereupon the
peace party offered a strong line of argu
ment, which was supplemented. It Is said.
by a dispatch from Lieu tenant-General
Linievitch, in which that commander ex
pressed a fear as to the demoralizing
effect of the naval disaster on the army.
Little hope tor the Huuls.cs tan be
found In the litest dispatches regarding:
the naval battle eS Tru Island. Oalr
four ct the veeli of RoJestvesaxy9
fleet are known to have reached. Vladi
vostok, the cruiser Almas and the tor
pedoboat destroyera Grozny, Brava and
The full extent of the Russian casual
ties In men and officer drowned, wound
ed or captured la sot yet known. The
Japanese losses, as reported from To
Jtlo, are only three torpedobo&ts sunk,
three officer killed and about 200 men
killed or disabled. Jot one of the bis
flghtlnr shir of the Japanese nr u
V It la now definitely known that Vlce-
Admlral Rojestventlcy la captured. He
Is eertously wounded, but. it stated
from Toklo, will recover.
Interest now turns to the situation In
Kuosla as the result of tbs naval dis
aster. The Emperor "Wednesday sum
moned to the palace at TaarsVoe-Selo
all the members of the Imperial fam
ily, and later called Into extraordinary -4
council Admiral Alexleff and all bis
Ministers of state, and & selea of con
ferences took plica as to the course to
be pursued. The result of these confer
ence! la In doubt, the Ministers, on
returning to St. Petersburg; obterrlnr
a cautious reticence as to what took
place. It Is iMerd. however, that the
Emperor is determined otr a prosecution
of the war. The army in Manchuria.
Is not yet aware of the disaster to the
navy, and, the dispatches say. Is still
praying for victory.
The Russian rres with few excep
tions. Is openly Indignant, and Is at
tacking the bureaucracy, one paper tar
ing that "those guilty of the Russian
defeat ebould be overwhelmed wlta
Admiral Voelkersam la wpposed to
the news of which had already reached
the troops from Vladivostok and was
Though the city is tranquil, Governor-
General Trepoff Is continuing his pre
cautionary measures. Two further Don
Cossack regiments hare arrived and the
police and reserves are held on duty.
During the night small patrols were seen
.on the ICevsky Prospect and other
Alarmist rumors are afloat as to the
disaffection among the sailors quartered
here and the workmen are again mut
tering about a general strike.
Persistent, but unconfirmed, rumors
are in circulation to the effect that the
protected cruiser Jcmtchug has arrived
at Vladivostok, and private messages
from that vessel 'are said to have been
received by the relatives of her officers
here, but the Admiralty docs not yet
Include her in the list of vessels which
CALIi THE PEOPIiE TOGETHER
All Russian Journals Unite in De
ST. PETERSBURG, May 3L The catas
trophe which has overtaken the Russian
fleet has given a tremendous impetus to
the demand upon Emperor Nicholas for
the immediate convocation of a national
assembly without waiting action upon the
report of the Boullgan Rescript Commis
sion. With the single exception of the
reactionary Svlct. the press pours out In
dignation and wrath upon the bureaucra
cy, which is held responsible for all the
misfortunes of the war. Only the Novosti
and the Bourws Gazette, however, declare
that peace should be concluded. The
Russ, now the widest read paper in Rus
sia, says "those guilty of Russia's dis
grace should be overwhelmed with
"The death of half a million of men."
the Russ continues, "and the loss of mil
lions of monev Is the price of thefejectlon
of progress and western clvlllxation. Se
bastopol struck the shackles from the
serfs, and Port Arthur, Mukden and Tzu
Island should free Russia from the
slavery of the bureaucracy."
The Slovo. another popular paper. Is
even more bitter. It says:
"Enough! Blindfolded for two years,
the Russian people have been marching
to he brink of destruction, but the ban
dages are now torn from the eyes of 130.
O00.0CO of Russians, and they will neither
be led nor driven -over the precipice. Let
the people speak. The bureaucracy
has hadv its say, and has crowned its
work of national shame and humiliation.
Let it now' listen to what those who have
suffered in silence and who have sup
ported them in luxury have to say. From
this moment a- convocation o the people
has become as necessary as the air wa
breathe. If the bureaucracy tkl thee
stands between the Emperor and the Ba
llon, let it beware. Let- it remesaber the
lessons pf Russian history, the history of
the Zemsky Sobor of 1643. The JapasMe
are not fighting Jthe Russian people, bat
the Russian bureaucracy, which has re
jected with energy the talent of the 'Ra
tion for a host of sycophants sad Mate
rrisg coujtitr. Ovr oaly coMsiatita la
talc Mtter hear it the ceaeetoucaess that
it is not the peeyie, hat the soverruaent.
wroca hi amsTerea defeat. .Enough!"
The Synotetcheeira and TCashashlsn.
two constltutloaal papers, are equally
The Xbvoe Vreaaya. while milder, de- I
fending the Ruselaa nation against the I
charge e-f rottenness, and insisting that !
there is plenty of patriotism as evidenced
by the. fact that ssore young officers vol
unteered to g out with Admiral Rojest
ve risky than were needed, nevertheless
joins in the cry for an,lmmed!ato sum-
aonlng of the people. I
"Delay will he fatal." the paper adds. I
"All Russia's Intelligence and all her t
ability are seeded to saeet tha advancing
The Ustok says:
The' war has taught the lesson that
education, good government and freedom
are always victorious over Ignorance, mis
rule and despotism."
The Sviet res arks:
"We must not yield an Inch, but fight
on,-l not on the sea. then on land. An
Ignominious peace would reduce Russia
to a second-class power."
LODZ STRIKERS STOXE TROOPS
Anarchjr Rules City, Strikers Forc
ing Mills to Close.
LODZ, Russian Poland, May 3L A con
flict" between strikers and Cossacks oc
curred here today. The soldiers were
stoned by a mob of men who were trying
to bring out some weavers who were at
work, whereupon the troops fired, killing
two men and wounding six.
A condition almost approaching anarchy
exists here. The strikers appear to have
supreme control. They are forcing the
manufacturers to close their mills, and
the manufacturers are urging the Gov
ernor to proclaim martial law. In ope In
stance strikers ejected a military guard
from a mill.
GOES DOWN WITH 600 MEN
(Continued from First rare.)
To the navy the Emperor issued the
Our nary with the best strategy and
greatest courage annihilated the enemy's
squadron and answered our hope. We ap
preciate deeply your splendid success.
KURORTS ARMY HEARS NEWS
Deep Satisfaction at Victory of the
HEADQUARTERS GENERAL KURO
RTS ARMY IX THE FIELD, May 31.
via Fusan. A detailed report showing
the extent of the Japanese naval victor1
reached the army today. The soldiers
received the news as quietly as they al
ways, hear tidings of victory. There were
no celebrations or demonstrations, but
the deepest satisfaction prevail. Since It
was known that the Russian fleet had
started North the officers, feared that
some ships might succeed In reaching
Vladivostok, from which base they
might prove troublesome.
It is evident to.all observers that Gen
eral Kurokl's ecSiy has attained a high
er degree of efficiency than at any time
since the beginning of the war.
BATTLE OP SEA OF JAPAX
Togo Names His Victory In Which
He Took Over 3000 Prisoners.
TOKIO, May 30. (1:00 P. M.) (Delayed
in transmission.) Admiral Togo, tele
graphing today, -says:
"The naval battle, fought from the aft
ernoon of May 27 to May 2S in the vicinity
of Okino Island and extending to' the
vicinity of Urleung Island. Is called the
naval battle' of the Sea of Japan."
Admiral Togo says the Russian pris
oners will exceed SCtO.
ADMIRAL'S SKULL FRACTURED
Operation on Rojcstvcnsky Neces
sary, hut He "Will Recover.
WASHINGTON, May 31. The State De
partment has received the following cable
gram from Toklo. dated today:
"Rojcstvcnsky' s skull fractured, requir
ing operation: serious, but not dangerous.
Total Japanese losses up to date, three
torpedoboats sunk, three officers killed,
about 200 men killed and disabled."
TOKIO. May 31. (5 P. M.) It Is now
certain that Admiral Rojestvensky is
a prisoner of the Japanese. He Is
wounded in the forehead, legs and
back, but will recover. VIce-Admlral
Voelkersam is supposed to have per
JAPAN CLAIMS NO INDEMNITY
False Report She Sought Compensa
tion From France.
PARIS. May 31. The Foreign Office
absolutely denies the rumor that Dr..
Montono's government has demand
ed from France the sum" of S100.0CW.COO as
damages for French breaches of neutral
ity In connection with .the voyage of Ad
miral Rojcstvensky's fleet.
ANOTHER FUGITIVE ARRIVES
Destroyer Bravl at Vladivostok 'With
VLADIVOSTOK, May 31. The tor-pedoboat-destroyer
Bravl arrived here
today and brought four officers and
197 men of the crew of the battleship
Manila Chinese Boycott America.
MANILA, May Si. The Chinese Cham
ber of Commerce, by a unanimous vote,
has decided to stand in line with the
treaty ports of China in boycotting Amer
ican merchandise in retaliation for the
American exclusion law.
AT THE HOTELS.
The TmrUaad-J. G. Mesler and wife.
Brookfield; E. B. Well. St. Louts; Mr. and
Mrs. B. Bonner. San Francisco: A. I. Cons
don and wlfe.-i"orth Yakima; "W. A. Morris.
San .Francisco: H. L. Hosston and wife.
New York; L Schwabacher and wife. T.
Wechater. San Francisco; J. Manx. K.
Stenxe. New Tork; 1L O. McCoy, wtfe and
child. Cambridge. Mass.: T. J. Finch. Saa
Francisco; Mrs. T. B. Btgelow, T. M. Bite
low and nurse. Chlcaxo; A. Apache. Ft.
Apache. Arix.: C A. Ehner. Boise; J. A.
Clark. W. R. Spencer. H. Eppel, New York;
C Stewart, Kansas City: Mrs. A. D. Schcnck.
Miss Van Dyke, Ft. Stevens; W. F. Custer.
Chicago: H. D. Morton. Lacrosse: W. R.
Hume. Astoria: J. J. Brody. New Tork: W.
II. Moore and wife, Seattle; Mrs. W. J.
Shiner. R. M. Shiner. New Tork; Mrs. X. P.
Fairweather. E. Johnson. Wallace. Idaho;
E. F. Wilbur. Sas Francisco; E. J eaten.
Spekase; TV. Faulkner. Jjo Angeles; E.
Guansbcrc New Tork; E. Pnrsch. New Tork;
"W Wallln. K. Keachier, W. Green. L. H.
Wallln. Miss Orth, Miss Mack. M. Madsen,
Salt Lake City; I. J. Hohn. New Tork; Mrs.
E. Z. Steever. Mrs. F. T. Arnold. Mrs 8.
Mc P. Rutherford. Miss Creaper. Ft. Wal
lace; S. G. Birth. Washington. D. C; S. H.
Files. Seattle: T. Hedxe. Burlington. la.;
A. C Churchill. Newbenr; K. M. B. Llbb
aad wife. St. Lotus: W. H. Kline. Mrs. S. I.
Xliae. CorvallU; J. Darts. Xew Tork; H.
PaxxlaiOE sad wife. Sea tie; W. O. Pace and
wtfe. Hallejr. Idaho; O. Herf and wife. St.
Louis: T. A. Fisher. Boston; A. Nathan.
New Tork; Mrs. R. F. Gaerta and family,
city: E. Lewis and wife, Vancouver. B. C-;
H. Xeerher sad wife. Spokane; R. H. Klpp
a4 wife. Colfax: 8. Kay. Seattle: A. O. Doa
oedu Ss Fraaetseo: A. J. Coadoa. Chi
case: Jd. Mrs, T. Xartts, Rainier.
CTaa laSBsat "3 JsT. JFeasss o P.
Good Good 0ly Quality Considered, Our ?rice
THIS IS PORTLAND'S
GREATEST WHITE EVENT
Great Bargains in Great
i Muslin Underwear White Waists
Infants' Goods White
White Corsets White
French Lingerie White
Table Linens White
White Laces, Etc. Cotton Goods, Etc.
' ViCI'I'b'YPC Tl7al,4BiT1 A e sPPneT public will find most pleasant-accommodations
V JLolLUi ib CiwUlllC provided here. "Where all have a place to telephone, receive
mail, write letters, a bureau of information, comfortable place to rest and a central point to meet
friends while shopping. We extend a cordial invitation to all the shopping public.
All Cotton Bunting and Silk Flags
Ceahow. Roseburs: John D. Olwell. Miss A.
E. Merryjnan. Medford; D. 11- Jackson; Ash
land; T. Kerman. Joseph: H. G. Moulton.
Eujcen; A- F. Helde. E. C. McDoagalU H.
T. Dunham. Seattle: E. J. Sorenson. Pendle
ton: Mrs. E. Mangers. Marshfield; M. Doo
llttle and son. North Platte. Neb.; J. B.
Lurch. Cottage Grove; Mrs. V. J. Bailey.
HUlsboro; F. J. Smith. Caldwell. Idaho;
Mrs. C. W.- Fulton. Astoria: Charles E.
Wolvertoii and wife. J. It. Whitney and wife.
Salem: 11. F. Tellrer, Kansas City; J. W.
Baker, Cottage Grove; James H. Sheldon and
wife. St. Helens: J. P. Wlthnrw and wife.
Oronoco. Minn.; A. Setjfert. The Dalles; G. S.
Snider and wife. Chicago; F.A. Lenox. Still
water; G. -Li. Davis. Hoqulsm; C. E. Cutter,
Tacoma; M. EL Egbert. South Bend; M. M.
McDonald and wife. D. C. Mlnto and wife.
Salem; Samuel White. Baker City; R. 5.
Bean and wife. Salem; C. W. Fisher and wife.
Boise; W. Moore. Pendleton: J. Baum partner.
Salem; B. Ittnd. Cottase Grove: A. M. Craw
ford and wife. Miss S. Watson. J. W. .Craw
ford. W. H. McCaJI. Salem; J. E. Calavan.
Prinevllle: Blnger Herman and wife, Koee
burg; Mn. J. A. Bowie. .Pendleton; J. M.
Maloney. Caldwell: George F. Stone. Seattle;
James O. Laachlln. Holla. X. M.; H. V.
McCaa. Los Anselea; Mrs. J. W. Topping.
Burlington; Mrs. S. M. Waldron. Carrie M.
Waldron. New Tork: J. O. Gilllce. Spokane;
W. T. Shaw. Corvallis; A. M. Simpson. San
Francisco: H. O. Van Dusen. Astoria: A.
Olion and wife. Deep River: James E. Ditter
and wife. TTorth Tail ma; Mns. EC Schanno,
The Dalles. .
Tho PrrJila Miss Ross. Portland. Or.: Mtml
Fred Shallodc. Klamath Falls; E. C. Klrlc
patrick and wife. G. I. Hawkins. R. E.
Williams. Dallas. Or.; A. I. Parkhurst. wife
and child. Rldgefleld; M. A. Baldwin, Al
bany; C. R. Thompson. Albany; Miss and
Mrs. C F. Moon. JJewberg; Mrs. C R. Bag
ley. HUlsboro; E. Palmberg. Astoria; J. 1L
Cook. William J. Dyslnger, Seattle; C C
Haynes. Forest Grove; A. B. McDonald. F.
D. Carter. M. McDonald. South Bend: Robert
I. Logan and family. El ma, "Wash.: Percy P.
Kelly. J- M. Simpson. Albany; J. E. Barley.
Dallas. Or.; I. F. Anderson. J. P. Tamiesi
and wife. Walla Walla; E. R. Zlmmer and
wife. Centralia. Wash.; J. C. Bush. Che
halls. Wash.: S. P. Wilson. San Francisco;
Boas E. Hlbler. Seattle; Peter Baclgaiupl.
Saa Francisco; Mrs. John K. Waters and
family. Emmett. Idaho; John SUaway Hoag
and wife, U: S. A.;. H. J. Miles. Saa Fran
cisco: George W. Osbore and - wife. Grand
Rapids. Mich.; P. T. Hale-and wife. Adams.
Or.; Frank J. Xase'sand. wife, I-odl. O.: H.
J. Bean. Pendleton; Georje "Wood worth.
Wisdom. Mont.; E. E. Bragg, La Grande;
J. B. Fones. Tacoma; George Knightly. St.
Louis; Miss Laura Mulr. Pendleton; A. G.
Henderson. Walla Walla: T. J. Mcllngh.
Wardner. Idaho; B. A. Walt. Salem. Can.;
Miss Helen De Mar. Miss Blanch. De Mar.
Boise. Idaho Alice Jolley. Hoqulam; S. M.
La Cane. Tacaraa.
Tho St. Parle H. Large; W. S. Walker.
Albany: M. L. Leader. Troutdale; J. R. Zcm
wait. Condon: John .Eckel. Bstte; James E. K.
Jfevtc. Spokane: R. Ward. Astoria; Fred Den-
teL Aurora; iry jiooay; Jm jsooay: ll. k.
Trlplitt. Carlton; H. U Sklrsa; F. D. Hlsh ,
and wife; J. W. Tfcompeoa. Stevenson; John
A. Cunnisghaas. A. 7. Gordon. Qiefcallr; M. !
V. Biahoy. dry; Ruth. RoMas, FUea. CaL;
C. T. Lansing; Salem; C D. Haveas, Aurora:
R. L. ColliH. Surer; J. V. Harieesv Molalla;
J K. PowelL Hayw. V.'MB.:K2a ZUgler.
Saa Franctaco; Mrs. A. "Wlirfais, Pull train.
WaA.: G. W. JBa4; T. S. Risen asd -slfe.
Canfey. Or.: Mrs. Made Ssylor, Mrs. Xsecy
Kirk. Jractie City; CJ. Rea. Saa Francisco;
C X. Tkessyosi.yWfcatn; M. K. Tackl-aua j
- MnaL. Mwcw.' Astsria: Oeeesjs MciEw.
V. 7 A.; A. X. Cxv. Ges-
Our Annual June
eroy; E. J. Rowland. Louisville; Mrs. M. J.
Scott. Kalama: T. Brugger. Woodland; O. A.
Summer; EL Spires. Hoqulam: Fred Spires,
Goldendale: G. R. Reed. Harrison. Idaho: W.
A. BIcke. St. Louis; Mrs. Beck, Mrs. McDon
ald. Lexington: A. Blair: Jfewbersr; Jame3
Fendall. Wallula; A. Wallace. Rainier; Mrs.
Ward. Deer Wand; W. W. Crull. Indianapolis;
T. A. Gray; O. Deverell. X. Henrickson. Cor
bett; Mrs. V. V. Blodgett. Oakland; E. H.
Freed a and family. Fairfield; H. Wlttrof. Wa
verly. Wash.: W. M. Conway, Kew Tork City;
George Chapman, wife and two children: D.
C. Bruneman: H. C. NlcoIaU city: 8. K Noel
and wife. Bernice Noel. Woodburn: Mrs. Gra
ham. Marshland: J. Shank. SUverton; W. EI
wood: H. B. Settins and wife. Knaooton;
Captain C. A. Weir, steamer Cash: C Porter,
city; Ia. F. Williams, Montavilla; William
Wlest and wife. Stella; A. J. Noble and wlte.
Prinevllle: W. A. Buck; E. Fielder; Mr. Root
and wife; A. W. Pratt. Seattle: W. H. Whip
ple. The Dalles; W. Dlnaiey; A. Spear, Aums
vllle; W. Brown and wife. SUverton; George
Miller: A. C. Blankenberg, city; E. J. Mc
pherson; C. Schote.
Tacoma Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Bates, $3 and up.
Hotel Donnelly. Tacoma.
nrat-claaaTestacrant in connection.
The Oregon. Portland's new and modern
hotel. Is receiving guests, corner Seventh
In. what it ia and what it does con
taining the best blood-purifying-,
alterative and tonio substances and
effecting the most radical and per
manent cures of all humors and all
eruptions, relieving weak; tired,
languid feelings, and building up
the whole system is true only of
No other medicine acts like it;
no other medicine has done so
much, read, substantial good, no
other medicine has restored health
and strength at so little cost.
I ttm ttUA wlta aerofoil ami east
MKldbcaj crM-fcat. Tor lsr sestks 1
H art m fj sr&ic. Afiar tJrJr
tw fettle f JTm4's &ac3afffi I ee14 see
Uwaikva wiIka lata afckt fetla I
(nM sm m well a Sbvgc JL Haom-
auuKA mJ SBsajsask Asls aAMAA
Are Alway the Lowest.
Special Prices E
AVe are headquarters for Skar-on
Eyeglasses, Torlk Lenses and Invis
ible Bifocals. AVe insure your glaaae
against breakage for one year vrlthoat
Oregon Optical Co.
Y.M. C. A. Bid., Fourth aad Yarahlll
Positively coxed by thee
They also reGcre Dish-ess from Dyspepsia,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per.
feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Toafu
Pain in the SMc, TORPID LIVER. They
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
maX PiH. Smalt Dod
Sfj Sfe CI f sjM-yetsftMfj
ma4y fer teoasrrkoss,
wkltos. u ax i tar t.1 dfcr
efesMM. or imr 1sbm
eiswstia. t!n ct aep3 mtmt
r seat I jMm wiasywr.
.m, r & mitsy ss.79.
wz miiMHTi t rl