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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1905)
THE JfOBX-ISG OKEGOX1AN. THURSDAY, JWSB 1, 1HR
TREAT RS EPS
Cnly Terms on Which Japan
Will Negotiate Peace.
YELLOW PERIL MERE BOGY
Baron Suycmnteu Says Czar Must
Sink Pride of Race and -Color
and Stop Bluffing, as He
Did With Bogus Army.
CHICAGO. May 31. (Special.) A
special cable dispatch to the Daily News
from London says:
.Russia must have given up all idea
of Japanese inferiority before peace
will be possible," said Baron Suyemat-su,-
the Mikado's confidential agent
here, to 'your correspondent today.
wniie our opponents cling to any
vestige of the notion that yellow Is
the badge of racial dishonor compared
to white, we cannot expect the Czar
to consent to the terms of peace which
Japan can accept. Justice will be done
us voluntarily only when Russian gov
erning opinion ' accords us the status
under existing circumstances which
would be granted as a matter of course
to a great white power.
There must be neither yellow nor
white. Christian nor Pagan, in the
peace arrangements. Neither the color
of our skin, religion nor any other ex
traneous thing shall count. We insist
that the verdict be rendered on the
fundamentals of the case, on the moral
capacity and worth Japan has dis
played, and not with reference to ir
Russia Must Stop Bluffing.
"It is equally necessary that before
entering on peace negotiations, Russia
shall abandon all thought of bluffing
Japan into a settlement. Back in the
beginning our enemy tried to. compel
us to accept conditions inimical to our
future ny alleging the presence or a
huge army in Manchuria. In these
latest days I believe, as I find in
structed Englishmen and Frenchmen
believe. Russia endeavored to Induce
us to proffer peace by marshaling j
great collection of ships in the dlrec
tion of our shores. I do not think at
all it was ever intended that Rojest
ventiky should fight; but we remained
silent and the armada was forced to
go forward to its doom.
Yellow Peril Won't Work.
.Now rises once more yie over
worked specter of the cellow peril.
Tossibly Russia will wait to see what
effect can be produced by parading this
bogy through the world. The parade
is going on this morning In Kurope
and America. I can tell Russia It will
liejp the Czar's cause no more than did
the mythical army In Manchuria or the
far-spread fleet of Rojestvensky
There may be those who wish to 'rail
against us wltn this cry, but fortu
nately there are others, and these very
powerful, who will have none jof lu
"Japan is ready to make peace on
tne merits of the situation the moment
Tlusla 'shall abandon its aloofness and
propose'1 negotiations. In the absence
of such action, on Russia's -parti the
war will bo prosecuted until Japan's
plans -shall be irealizeJ."
Intervention of the power, it is said that
the time has not yet arrfrred "for -such a
movement, which, might embarrass the
pacific tendencies already deveJOped In
ussla. At the same time the view pre
vails that moral- influences In France.
Great Britain and the United States stand
for peace, while the interests of Germany
Incline toward a prolongation of the war.
Premier Bouvier has publicly asserted
that Russia's defeat at Mukden led Ger
many to embark on her amblGous pro
gramme in Morocco, and the same senti
ment prevails here now. namely that Rus
sia's defeat In the Straits of COrea furth-
strengthens German ambitions. There
fore, It Is expected that the first steps
toward peace will come through France,
Great Britain and the United States.
if an opportune moment arrives for a
separate or concurrent expression of such
BELIEVES CZAR WILIi HOLD OUT
German Opinion Against Early Pros
pect of Peace.
BERLIN, May 3L Efforts are being
made in Government quarters to measure
the changed situation of the belligerents
in the Far East and the consequent pos
sibilities of peace. The view. at present
Is that the Russian government will not
ask for peace and that the war will go
bringing with It most probably fresh
humiliations, but not at once the supreme
Humiliation of asking for mercy.
Although it is impossible for military
JAPAN 3IAY ASK A GUARANTEE
Believes Russia 3Iuy Disintegrate
and Be Unable to Execute Treaty.
WASHINGTON. May 31. (Special.)
Although willing that peace may result
in the Orient, Japan may be the direct
cause of a prolongation of the struggle.
It developed today that Japan Is con
templatlng the demand of a guarantee
from the powers that Russia shall
adhere faithfully to all articles of the
treaty of peace when drawn. Diplo
mats here declare that, if such a course
is insisted on. it will block all nego
tlatlons. They say that such a guar
antee will never bo made.
Notwithstanding the declaration from
the Japanese legation that no one is
authorized to make such an announce
ment of Japan's future intentions, the
story is well circulated among the
members of the diplomatic corps that
the Yankees of the East" believe Rus
sla is on the verge of disintegration and
that her promises of today." no matter
bow good the faith with which they are
made and subscribed to, may not to
morrow be worth the paper they are
wrltten-on. by reason of circumstances
over which the Czar and his Grand
Dukes have no control.
NO STEPS FOR PEACE TAKEN
President Ready to Join Wfth Other
- Powers Jn Mediation.
WASHINGTON. " May 31. While the
President has discussed informally the
subject of peace negotiations with mem
bera of ills Cabinet and with some repre
sentatlves of foreign governments at this
capitaV, vand in the near future probably
will take up the matter with others in
this connection, it can be said author
itatively that no steps looking toward
peace have yet been taken by this Gov
ernment. That such stops may be taken
is regarded as quite likely, but whatever
action may be taken will dopend upon
Information not yet in hand.
That a concerted effort on the part of
several important powers, including the
United States, to bring about a cessation
of hostilities in the Far East may be
made very soon is reasonably certain.
The result of such an effort is quite an
other matter. It is regarded as too soon
after the great naval battle for Russia
to determine upon a definite course of ac
tion. At least until the St Petersburg
government shall have Indicated what Its
deslresr may be. the probabilities are re
sarded as favorable only to an Informal
uiscussion of peace.
Sir Mortimer Durand, tne British Am
baasador. was the guest at luncheon to
day of President Roosevelt at the White
House. That they discussed seriously.
though informally, the prospects of .bring
lng about peace between Russia and
Japan there can be no doubt.
HOPES OF PEACE ARE RISING
Germany Alone Would Gain by Con
tlnuatlon of War.
PARIS, May SL Governmental quarters
here lor the first time entertain a dis
tinct hope of peace. This hope is not
strong, but it -is something more than
deduction from the result of the recent
naval battle. What It Is baaed upon is
not known outside of those intimately
conversant with Russia's intentions, but
it is significant that hope now prevails
In high Quarters that the peace efforts
may not be futile. It Is said, however.
that everything depends upon a small
circle very closely Identified with Era
peror Nicholas, who, It Is recognized.
, aaust have, the final word despite any
other Influence favorable to, peace.
Concerning the reports of the possible
Striking Teamsters Must An
swer to Court. .
SHEA BEFORE GRAND JURY
raent is sa. he can present It to the
rank and Me far their action. The strike
can be called off In 'no other way.
Fear of Incendiarism has caused police
to reinforce the guard at the lumber
yards of the Hines Company and other
large concerns. Even a river patrol has
been organized, and the surveillance Is
being maintained night and day.
Slugging of strike-breakers continues.
James Spencer, of Kansas City, who had
been employed as- a driver for a depart
ment store, waa reported to the police
today as having been attacked by three
men and left unconscious. Several hours
afterward he was found "by a pedestrian.
who brought him to a hospital.
Labor Leaders Try to Shift Blame
for 3Iurdcrs to Employers.
Strikers Cannot Settle the
"Fight by Referendum.
CHICAGO. May 31 Judge Kohlsaxft
today decided that the federal courts
have Jurisdiction over the bills for In
junctions brought by the express com
panies against the striking teamsters.
The attorneys for the teamsters denied
that the federal court has- Jurisdiction
over such bills, basing their contention
on the declaration that the express com-
Will Send Aid From New York.
NEW YORK, May SL Announcement
has been made that there will be no sym
pathetic strike in New York to help the
Chicago teamsters. Instead of quitting
their jobs, the New York union drivers.
who number 3S.0OX will be assessed
cents, or J1S0J a day. Previously the sum
of 1000 a day had been given to the
strikers, but the local union decided to
raise the assessment and continue it as
long as the strike lasted.
Conferences have been held for several
days In which the question of a sympa
thetic strike has been discussed, and
finally It was decided to give the fund
would be surprised at the snaar fuels t
It draws; to Portland la the vmmmtr
months. The building Is ree lata tee r
the Maine Historical Society.
Both the house in which Xoagfeiiow
was born and the horns In which he spent
the rreater nart of his life are la Fort-
land. By an act of the Maine Legislature
we are authorized to duplicate eitner oi
the buildings at the Lewis and Clark Ex
position. We think his home would be
the most interesting and prove the great
est drawing card, and that la why we
have decided upon that building.
The Longfellow home- was the first
brick building erected In Portland. It Is
three-story structure containing large
and spacious rooms. A great many
pieces of the furniture used by Long
fellow we Intend to bring to tne Exposi
tion, provided we are granted the per
mission to erect his home. v. e shall have
the chairs he was particularly fond of.
the desk on which he did part uf his wirt-
Ing and various other articles of furni
ture which hare aome connection with
his residence In Portland."
IMPORTANT EVENTS IN THE HISTORY OF THE LEWIS
AND CLARK EXPOSITION
President Thomas Jefferson proposes expedition to Pacific Coast to
George Rogers Clark, December 4, 173.
Thomas Jefferson sends secret message to Congress respecting West
Coast exploration, January 18, 1803.
Lewie and Clark expedition started for Pacific Coast, May 14, 1804.
LewJs and Clark crossed from Louisiana Into Oregon Country, August
Lewis and Clark arrived at mouth of Columbia River, November 7, 1805.
Lewis and Clark started homeward from Fort Clatsop, March 23, 1806.
Captain Clark visited site of Portland and camped on Exposition site,
April 3, 1806.
Expedition returned to St. Louis. September 23, 1806.'
Treaty between United States and Great Britain giving America title
to Oregon Country, June 15, 1846. '
Oregon Territory organized, August 14. 1848.
International Exposition at Portland first proposed by Daniel McAllen
to Henry L. Plttock, November 1, 1895.
Indorsed by National Editorial Association, July 5, 1899.
Provisional committee of arrangements (J. M. Long, chairman) organ
ized May 1, 1900.
Indorsed by Oregon Historical Society, December 15, 1900.
Indorsed by the Legislature of Oregon, February 21, 1901.
Lewis and Clark Exposition Corporation Incorporated with $300,000
capital, October 12, 1901.
Capital stock of corporation subscribed, November 25, 1901.
H. W. Corbett elected president of the corporation, January 21, 1902.
Capital stock of company Increased to $500,000, February 14, 1902. -
First Informal Inspection of site by directors of Exposition Company,
July 15, 1902.
Willamette Heights and Guild's Lake chosen as the site, September
Oregon Legislature appropriates $450,000, January 30, 1903.
H. W. Corbett, president, died, March 31, 1903. v
Cornerstone of Lewis and Clark monument laid by President Roosevelt,
May 21, 1903.
Jefferson Myers elected president of State Commission, May 29, 1903.
Corporation elected' H. W. Scott, president, and H. W. Goode, director
general, July 24, 1903.
Bill appropriating $2,125,000 introduced In Congress, November 11, 1903.
Exposition Indorsed by President Roosevelt In his annual message to
Congress, December 7, 1S03,
Senator Mitchell's bill favorably reported by Senate committee on
industrial expositions, January 13, 1904.
Senator Mitchell's bill, with appropriation fixed at $1,775,000, passed by
United States Senate, February 8, 1S04.
Contracts signed by State Commission for first group of main buildings,
March 29, 1904.
Bill, appropriating the equivalent of $1,000,000 In money, souvenir gold
dollars and collected exhibits, passed by United States House of Repre
sentatives, April 8, 1904.
House -bill concurred In by United States Senate, April 8, 1904.
President Roosevelt signs Lewis and Clark appropriation act, April
Ceremonies Incident to breaking of ground for first group 'of main
buildings, April 7, 1904, and May 3, 1904.
H. W. Goode elected president, succeeding Harvey W. Scott, resigned,
August 3, 1904.
Contract for group of Mines and Metallurgy, Machinery, Electricity and.
Transportation and Festival Hall buildings let and ground broken, October
Ground broken .for United States Government group of buildings,
November 15, 1904.
Report made of completion of five exhibit palaces, January 1, 1905.
Report made by President Goode that all buildings were finished and
that the Fair would be ready on time, May 1, 1905.
Gates closed to public In order to place finishing details, May 29, 1905.
Government building completed, May 31, 1905.
Opening of the Exposition to the world, June 1, 1905.
Will Join Industrial Union.
SALT - LAKE CfTY, May 3L The
Western Federation of Miners in its
National convention here today adopted
a resolution committing the federation
to the Industrial Union movement.
Five delegates will be elected to rep
resent the federation In the conven
tion to be held In Chicago-June 27 for
the purpose of forming an Industrial
economic organization. These delegates
are authorized to unite the Western
Federation of Miners with the Indus
trial department, to wnlch It logically
belongs In the general plan of organ
VICE-PRESIDENT IS GUEST
(Continued from First Pare.)
men here to believe that Russia can win
on land. It Is equally difficult for thoffl
following the hlsher political lines oi
thought in Russia to believe that Em
peror Nicholas will ask for peace. The
conviction at the Berlin court Is that
the Russian Emperor believes In, the
Tlghteousness of his causo ana nis un
limited powers OI passive resipm-ucc
FIVE PERISH IN TUNNEL
Herculean Efforts Rescue Victims of
MONTROSE. Colo.. May 31. At least
five men were killed ana two seriously
injured by -the cave-in at the Gunni
son reclamation tunncL The dead are:
EDWARD SCULER, aged 22 years.
FLOYD WOODRUFF. Montrose.
A. B. STELLE. Oklahoma.
C. Taylor and Fred Groft were pinned
under heavy timbers and terribly In
jured. They would nave been drownea
but for the efforts of thoir entombed
companions, who Improvised a dam to
liolJ back the water, -which poured Into
the tunnel for a time.
Twenty-one men were rescued unin
jured, but exhausted by their terrible
experience. They were hoisted witn
ropes through a shaft, which had been
sunk 60 feet In less than 24 hours.
The rescuers worked in three-minute
relays until the tunnel was reached.
When the heavy timbers of the roof
of 'the tunnel were broken the en
tombed men were found standing In
water above their kneea and etlll work
ing with a will to prevent further dis
aster, as the soft dirt was constantly
As the uninjured men, one after an
other, were brought to the surface.
they were greeted with shouts of Joy
by hundreds of men. women and chil
dren who were looking for relatives
panles are not engaged in interstate commerce.
A sensation was caused In .the federal
court by Oscar K. Lelncne, who repre
sented three persons cited for alleged
violation, of strike injunctions. Without
preface, he said:
Plea of Scir-Defcnsc.
This is a case where war was brought into
a district and men with revolver shot at
women and children and men were killing
on another. 11 is a case where trouble
was brought Into a peaceable district; the
restdents did not want trouble. When ther
carry murder Into a district like that, the
resident will not have to answer for violat
ing an Injunction.
We have nothing to do with your quarrel.
we are not union people. A bay was shot
by a driver of a wagon and now ti In a
dangerous condition in the hospital. "When
his companions went to a policeman to have
the driver arrested fer shooting Eddie
Wright, they were themselves arrested. I
bare 30 witnesses and will have them ready
for examination tomorrow morning.
"Have them ready tomorrow," said the
Court, peremptorily suspending consid
eration of the matter until then.
Shea Shifts Blame for Murders.
President Sea. of the Teamsters' Union.
appeared before the grand Jury this aft-
First Engine Heaches Condon.
CONDON, Or.. May 3L (Special.) At
noon today the construction train on the
Condon branch reached this place and
created great excitement among tne cm
sens. The road will be completed and
ready for traffic very -soon.
Gilliam County looks forward to the
most nrosperous year In its history
Greater acreage of grain has been sown.
than In any previous season, ana tavor-
lng sun and .rains have given the crops
a start that bids lair to proviae tne rxii
road with big business when the thresh'
ers are through.
HORSFOKD'S ACID FHOSrAATE
- - Caree ywves Pberdere. .
Headache. Insomnia. Exhaustion and tt
lessaets. Rebuilds the aerroua system.
noon, but all were allowed to entertain
themselves as seemed best to them. Vice-
President Fairbanks, was entertained at
the Arlington Club by an Informal lunch
eon at noon, and during the afternoon
was driven over the city in company with
the other members' of his family by Mr.
and Mrs. Goode. In the evening the time-
was spent at home.
During the afternoon the members of
the Congressional party either remained
about the hotel corridors or occupied tho
time In visits to the Fair grounds, the
Heights and the other places of entertain
ment and view afforded by the city. All
arc well pleased with their trip and are
enthusiastic over the opening of tho Ex
position, holding that it will mean more
for tho development of the Northwest In
particular and of the entire Pacific Coast
In general than any event in the past his
tory of the .section.
"Vice-President Fairbanks talked for
short time last night at the Goode home.
of his trip and of his pleasure at being
able to take so prominent a part In the
opening of the Exposition.
"I am very glad to be here," he said
"and glad to know that the Exposition
for which the people of Portland and of
Oregon have worked so faithfully will
Be as great a success as It deserves to be.
T remember Portland with pleasure
from my recent trip through the country
during the campaign of last year, and I
am glad to be here and do wnat X may to
ward the success of launching the Ex
"The trip across the country has been
most enjoyable, and the time spent here
Is being looked forward to with a great
deal of Interest, not only by myself but
by all of those who came with me.
'Further than the exercises of tomor
row. I know nothing of what Is In store
for me, for I am In the hands of my
friends. I hope to stay In Portland as
long as is posible, And If It Is possible de
sire to attend the opening of the portage
road at Cclllo on Saturday. If I were
not compelled to oe in tne -tast auniig
the earh nart of the coming week I
would remain longer than at present In
tended, but I hope to remain until Sat
urday afternoon at tho shortesL"
Turning to the Exposition once more.
"the speaker told of what he predicted as
the outcome of the notice Oregon and the
Northwest would receive from the Fair,
and noted the almost universal Interest
shown throughout the East.
Many Coming From Capital.
I have been gratified to hear so much
of the Fair In the East." continued the
sneaker. Everyone who can get away
from Washington during the bummer is
planning to make the trip to the Coast
and to Portland. In my opinion the Ex
position will do more for the development
of the entire Pacific Coast than anything
that has ever been attempted in tne
Today Vice-President and Mrs. Fair
banks. Speaker Cannon and all the mem
bers of the visiting delegations will par-
tlclnate In the dedicatory programme, fol
lowing which, so far as now planned.
there will be official entertainment pro
vided, though committees will be ap
pointed to see to it that au tne guests
are shown every attention.
There is a plan on foot for an unomciai
reception to be tendered to Vice-President
Fairbanks and the other guests at the
Massachusetts building either during the
afternoon or on the evening of today, or
on Friday, but no action has been taken
definitely as yet. the decision being de
pendent upon the wishes of the vice-r resident-
No nlans have been laid for Friday, out
undoubtedly the Exposition officials will
nrovide trins and entertainments tor tnose
of the Congressional committee who may
desire to have attention shown mem
Will Visit The Dalles.
On Saturday morning the entire party.
or as many as can attend, will be taken
to The Dalles by special train. leaving, as
now planned, at S o'clock, where they will
witness the opening of Jtne portage roaa
On this trip they will be the guests of the
THEODORE WILCOX. IS HONORED
Asked to Represent Governor Doug-
Ins oa Massachusetts Day.
Theodore B. Wilcox, of Portland, has
been Invited by Governor Douglas, of
Massachusetts, to represent him on Juno
17. when the dedication ceremonies of the
Massachusetts building will be held. June
17 has been designated as Massachusetts
day at the Lewis and Clark Exposition.
Mrs. T. B. Wilcox and Mrs. Wilson Fair-
bank, wife of the executive commissioner.
will be the hostesses on Massachusetts
day. It Is thought that about 1500 invita
tions to the ceremonies will be sent out
In Portland and about 1500 In .Massa
Tho delegation appointed by the Gov
ernor and State Legislature to represent
Massachusetts on June 17. and which will
be present at the ceremonies, consists of:
Hon. John R. Thayer, of Worcester, ex-
United States Congressman: Hon. Michael
J. Sullivan and Hon. William A. Lytle.
Governors councillors; Hon. William F.
Dana. President of the Senate; Louis A.
Frothlngham, Speaker' of tho House:
State Senators John P. Monroe. Daniel
W. Lane. John J. Gartland. Jr.: Repre
sentatives William H. Cushraan, David P.
Kecfe. John B. Lowney, George A. Selg
Ilano. James Sidney Allen. George A.
TJtcomb, William J. Graham. Matthew
McCann. Sergeant-at-Arras David T.
Remington: James M. Perkins, secretary
board of managers.
TELLS ITS OWN STORY
Aad tells it eloquently ia ike bright eye, the smpple,
elastic storcnMat, tlac smooth, soft skin, glowing -with
kcaltk, a body"soad aad -well, aa. active brain, good
appetite and dijjestioa, refreshing sleep, energy to per
form the duties aad capacity to enjoy the pleasures of
life. The blood is the most vital part of the bodv:
every organ, muscle, tissue, nerve, sinew and bone is dependent oa. it for
nourishment and strength, and a3 it circulates through, the system, pare aad
strong, it furnishes to these different parts all the healthful qualities nature
intended. When, from any cause, the blood becomes impure or diseased, it
tells a different story, quite as forceful in its way. Itching, burning skin
diseases, muddy, sallow complexions, disfiguring sores, boils, carbuacles,
etc, show the presence, in the blood, of some foreign matter or poison.
Rheumatism, Catarrh, Contagious Blood Poison and Scrofula, are effects of
a deeply poisoned blood circulation. These may either be inherited or ao-
t . j. ii. . . . .
quirca, dux tne seat oi iron oie is tne same tne
blood. S. S. S., a purely vegetable blood remedy,
cleanses and purifies the circulation and makes it
strong and clean. Under its purifying and tonic ef
.fects all -poisons and impurities are expelled from
the blood, the general health is built up, all disfiguring eruptions and blem
ishes disappear, the skin becoaei soft and smooth and robust health blesses
life. Rheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula, Contagious Blood Poison and all dis
eases of the blood are cured by 3. S. S. Book on the blood and any medical
advice, free of charge. THE SYHFT GO. ATLANTA, CA
COLORADO PEOPLE ARE BUST
Preparing to Celebrate July Fourth
as Colorado Day.
Jonn T. Burns and E. L. White, of the
Lewir, and Clark Colorado Commission.
left yesterday for Denver and will not re
turn to Portland for several weeks. It
has practically been decided upon by .the
Commission to celebrato Colorado Day I
on July 4 as It was on that date that ,
Colorado was admitted to the Union. ,
Governor J. P. McDonald, of Colorado, i
will be at tho Exposition on July -A, i ;
It Is designated as Colorado Day.
We have rather a unique way ot ad
vertising Colorado products which we
shall try this Summer during the Ex
position." said Mr. Burns before leav
ing. "We first intend to ship a train
load of the famous Rocky Ford melons
to Portland early In July. Some of the
melons will be exhibited and the rest
distributed among the various restaurants t
and hotels of the city. Then there will
be a largo shipment of Lovland rasp
berries and Grecly potatoes which will
be disposed of In the same manner.
It maybe that some of the fruit will
be distributed among the visitors at the
Fair grounds from the Colorado booths."
CAVALRY" BAXD HAS HISTORY
Hns Served in Philippines and Is
The Fourth Cavalry Band, which head-'
ed the escort to Vice-President Fairbanks
yesterday morning, and which will lead
the parade today, is the only mounted mil.
Itary band on the Pacific Coast, and Is
one of the oldest military musical organi
zations In the United States, having now
seen 50 years of service.
The band is composed of 30 musicians.
headed by Chief Musician William S. LJt
tleton, and was one of the features of the
dedication of the St. Louis Exposition.
The work of the band while mounted has
won for It many plaudits In different parts
of the country where it has been sta
tioner. It was in tho Philippine Islands
from 1SS9 until ISOl, and will return in' the
Fall for another period of two years.
The band will leave for Fort Walla
Walla on Monday and will then go to
Waltsburg, marching the entire distance.
where It will play tor the annual con
vention of the United Workmen to be
held In that city.
Can your appetite conceive
anything more toothsome
than a sweet delicious choco
latecake and a cup of creamy
Ghirardelli's Ground Choco
late? A pantry without Ghirar
delli's is like a garden without
Smoeihtr and more economical
ihzn cake chocolate.
LC H O CO LATE
Leave The Dalles for the Fair.
THE DALLES. Or.. May 31. (Spe
cial.) X large delegation left The
Dalles today for Portland and will Jjo
followed by more recruits on tho early
mornlng trains tomorrow, to attend the
opening of the Exposition. The post
office 'and banks will be closed here
during the day.
Marine Ere Reaaedr Cares Eyes;
Makes Weak Eyes Strong. Soothes Ey
Pain. Doesn t smart.
crnoon and was Questioned fop two hours. I orwn River Association and of the Port
ace Board, ana win oc rciumca io
itw in tn aiternoon. on xuc i"iu
Srwner which Is exnectea to maae
Tecord run down the Columbia with her
load of distinguished passengers.
it lo txnectcd that the larger pan oi me
nflnrronrimul delegation will leave xor
hMr homes either on Sunday or Monday,
though a number will remain longer in
Portland to view tne Fair.
He told the story of the working of the
International and Local Teamsters Un
ions. When Questioned as to his know!
edge of a blacklist maintained by the
express companies against the teamsters.
he was unable to tell anything definite.
He denied any conspiracy na the part of
tne labor leaders and Insisted that much
of the trouble that had taken place in
the city streets had been caused by pri
vate detective and other representatives
of the Employers' Association for the
purpose of exciting sympathy against
It was announced tonight that certain
of the labor leaders will tomorrow pre
sent affidavits to the grand jury declar
ing that Levi' Mayer, attorney of the
Employers Association, and Chief of De-I Intent upon securing. apace to erect a
tccuves Buckmlnster. who has acted for I replica of the home or iienry v.
MAIXE, DESIRES TO EXHIBIT
Commission Would Build Replica of
the same organization, are responsible
for all the murders committed In con
nection with the strike. They will also
endeavor to secure the Indictment of the
officials of the Employers' Teaming Com
pany for importing men from other cities
under false pretenses.
The strike today was, contrary to gen
eral expectation, very quleL no riots
worthy of the name having taken place
In any part of the city. There were
few fights, bat in none of them was any
body seriously injured.
The teamsters for three coal firms
struck, "rather than make inhibited de
liveries. The national executive board
of the teamsters. It appears. Is charged
with the duty of distributing strike bene
fits. It cannot interfere with the con
duct of a strike in any way. or call it
off. but can. when the conclusion Is
reached that the strike should end. with
draw financial support.
President Shea says there can be no
refereniusB vete. If an offer of aettle-
Minv. the noted poet wnose name is
household word in every American family.
Arthur C Jackson arrived in Portland
yesterday and Immediately sought an In
terview with the Lewis and Clark Expo
aition officials. Mr. Jackson, who Is tho
president of the Maine Commission, says
that he is satisfied that he could erect
the building within three. weeks, provided
tha asace Is alloted him. Mr. Jackson
did not arrive In Portland until late In
the afternoon and although be met the
Exposition officials it will not be de
termined until later as to whether Maine
will be given the necessary space.
"While I realise that we are late in
Baking appHcatlca to tha officials, yet
we boye to secure the space as we believe
the dupUcatlea of the horns of Long
fellow would be one of the moat Inter
esting attractioae of the Fair, said Mr.
Jaeksen yesterday afternoon. "The home
of the Mted oL, wMeh is in Portland,
Me., is vteMed MMMlly by thousands of
jaoHe tfm all parts the wtrld. Tou.
For over a third of a centHry Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery has sold sosa
largely thaa any other blood purifier or
tion oi sat
aad TMrroas force ia tued when yoa take
an alterative extract of kerbs aad roots,
wkhcrst the we f alcehoL like Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Dtoeorarr. TfcwventaMe
medieise ccaxes the dfrsetire fasctieas
and helps in the aatteOaooB ef feed, or
tamer taxes rrom tse ioe. jik ik bhui-
test the blood reqaires.
Dr. Pierce's Gcldes Medical Discovery
psriSes the blood aad eadrely eradicates
the potsoaa ibk Drceo. aaa icse ajseuc
It thus cures scrseale. ecseatt. eryaipelaa,
boils, ptaples, aad other erapdeas that
atar aad scar the sua. rare ateoe. a
Mcstkl to good health. The wast, ran
owe, ddfeuitated ccaaioaa whiek se away
aeepte expcieace i aeaiateely the efeet
ef iatssre blood. Dr. riercfa GoMea
I IN A WEEK
Wa treat successfully all private" ner
vous and chronic diseases of men. also
bipod, stomacn. heart, liver, kidney and
throat troubles. We '-cure SYPHILIS
iwithout mercury) to stay cured forever.
In 30 to 60 days. We remove STRIC
TURE, without operation or pala.ln 15
days. We stop drains, the result of self-abuse. .
Immediately. We can restore the sexual
vigor of any man under SO .by means' of
local treatment peculiar to ourselves.
We Cure Gonorrhoea
In a Week
Ths doctors of this institute are an
regular graduates, have had many years
experience, have been known in Portland
for 15 years, have a reputation to mala-
certain euro can be effected.
w mrantee a cure in every case we undertake or charge no fee. Consulta
We guarantee a cure m every u BOOK F0R MiTN mailed fireo in plala
ttfon free. Letters cenflaenuai. ansirucuo
We cure the worst cases of piles In two or three treatments, without operation.
II you cannot call at office, write for question blank. Home treatment suecessfuL
Office hours, 9 to 5 aad 1 to 8. Sundays and holidays, 10 to 12.
DR. VV. NORTON DAVIS & CO.
Offices in Van-Noy Hotel. EVA Third at.
cor. Pine. Portland. Or.
Above all other thtags, we atrlve te save tha thoa
sands of young and middle-aged men who axe pillag
ing toward the grave, tortured by the woes of nervous
debility. We have evolved a special treatment tor
Nervous Debility and special weakness that la uni
formly successful in cases where success was before
and by other doctors deemed impossible. It does not
stimulate temporarily, but restores permanently. It
allays Irritations of the delicate tissues surrounding
the lax and 'unduly expanded glands, contracting them
to their normal condition, which prevents lost vitality.
It tones up and strengthens tho blood vessels that
carry nourishment. The patient realizes a great blight
has been lifted from his life.
Wo want all ME5 WHO AXE SUFFERING from any
disease or special weakness to feel that they can. com
to our office freely for examination and explanation
of their condition FREE OF CHARGE, without being
bound by any obligation whatever to take treatment
.unless they so desire. We curs
Stricture, Varicocele, Nervous Debility, Blood
Poison, Rectal, Kidney and Urinary Diseases
Aad all disease aad vreakaeMes due te laherltaace, evil habits, exeessee
or the resalt ef apeeige diseases.
CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE J?SiSrSSfB
Otace Hoarat 8 A. X. ta 8 P. 34. Saadays, 19 to 13 ealy.
St. Louis S2.'nd Dispensary
Car. SeceaB and Yanhlli Streets. Portland, Or.
9t saeceMfal aad
la disrasea of men,
licenses aad Bempa
aer reserd show.
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diar
rhoea, dropsical swellings. Sright's disease, etc.
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
Such as nlles, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucoua and
J bloody discharges, cured without tha knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
Blood poison, gieet. stricture, unnatural iossae, las-
sotency tnorougaiy cureo. suwauicBu.
" vXVrvr- -uw tvmitilcJ with, nifirht Amissions, dreams, exhattatinsr .Irxlns.
I . nnrlftv. which, denriva you ef votir manhnnX TrrfjriT
Xcdfcel DfewoTcry aet ea?y eleaasea the , -you FOR TJS1JESJJ OR MARRIAGE.
3UDDLJe.-AuKV aj.li WU auu- auuu nvm VMM
itooD AJi'fl SKIN DISKASRg, Syphilis. Gonorrhoea, painful bloody arias.
3l Stricture. Enlarged Prostate, Sexual Debility, Varicocele, Hyaroeala, JC14
iv and Liver treubUa cured without MKXUURY OR 8THSR FOZaOXZXG
3RV6. Catarrh aad. rfaeUBsatissB CURKD.
tiTKy t the raooa-aavjoasr paw. k k
earlche the body wkh aa ahaaaaat wyyly
f ear, rich bJoed.
Xo smMct hew aowcrfal the farteBect or
ahciiMnmcti of farteBcctaal pewer, katast
he backed an Vy fkjtkal larce. rerr
aar the reath or avaa atast aauaaactare
a pint of rich, arfarial Meed, that ia pare
stuaaletiar to the bntha, aad tiul caa re
Wild the tkaaea that ware aettayea ol
trana 'oc ready-made preparations, but cures the. disease by thereagk nedieal
treatment. His New Pamphlet on Private Diseases seat free te all atea whe. da--ItiH-
tv,.! imEWt PAT1JBXTS cared at horns,, Terata reaseaaWe. All lettera
axswered la alaia eavelope. Consultatloa free aad sacredly eeaMeatfei. Call
en ar address
Dfc WALKER, 181 First Street, Crwer Yam MM, PmUmmdi Q