THE 3IQRyiXCr OBEGOyiAy, IOyPAY; JUXE 26 1905. PEACE MEETING UTE IS PROPOSED President Roosevelt Believed to Have Made Suggestion to Russia. FIRST WEEK IN AUGUST Reply From the Czar Is Expected In a Day or Two Battle in Man char i a 3Iay Take Place in the Meantime. ST. PETERSBURG. June 26. (12:51 A. M.) Negotiations for the peace con ference have taken an important step forward, and a proposal for the date of the- meeting of the plenipotentiaries at Washington has been submitted to Russia and is now under considera tion. The exact date proposed has not been ascertained, but there is reason to suppose that it is some time during the first week or ten days of August, which is about the earliest period at which the Japanese representatives could be expected to reach Washing ton, allowing reasonable time for -the acceptance of the proposal and the in terchange of the nominations of plen ipotentiaries. The Emperor's answer Is not expect ed for a day or two. as the diplomatic mills of Russia grind slowly, and the Foreign Office, as one of the secreta ries put it, "Is not used to hustling American methods," but it is thought that the date will bp satisfactory, as it will give ample time, for Nelidoff. the Russian Ambassador at Paris, or other Russian negotiators to reach Washington, and there will be little preliminary work for them to do until the Japanese terms are submitted. Meyer Conducts Negotiations. Whether the proposal regarding the 'date originated at Toklo or at Wash ington canot be learned, but the fact that the negotiations were conducted through Ambassador Meyer may indi cate that President Roosevelt has per haps again stepped to the fore and suggested to the two powers, neitner of whom would be willing to take the initiative, a suitable date. Ambassador Meyer is still exchanging communications with Foreign Minister Lamsdorff by letter, the Minister being confined to his apartments In the Min istry, but in ills latest note, written by his own hand. Count Lamsdorft ex pressed the hope that he would have sufficiently recovered to permit of per sonal exchange of views today. The Minister's indisposition als.o pre vented him from receiving the German. French and other Ambassadors during the last lew days. Battle May Take Place. M. Heratoff. Under-Minister of For eign Affair, and the spokesman of the Foreign Office, In an interview In the Ghzetta. declares an armistice pending th meeting of the plenipotentiaries is improbable, and he comments on the possibility of a battle taking place be fore a conference is held. The Russky Invalid, the morning pa per, supplies argument for peace in an estimate of the strength of the Japan ese armies, which It places from 660, 000 to 60D.030 men, including the forces operating In Corea. In the seven Jap anese armies oposlng General Llnle vltch, exclusive of cavalry, and artil lery. It estimates that there are from 430,003 to 450.0u6 bayonet, which give Field Marshal Oyama a decided numer ical superiority over the strength usually allotted to LInlevltch's army. The Japanese forces. It says, are divid ed as follows: General Kuroki, 116,000 to 120.000 bayonets; General Oku. 110.000 to 116, 000 bayonots; General Xogi, S0.J80 to 90,000 bayonets: General Xodzu, 45,000 bayonets; General Kawamura, 73,000 to 0,000 bayonets. Moderate Terms of Japan. The Novae Vromya prints an Inter view which its correspondent at Paris had with a Japanese diplomat, who cays that while nobody outside of the Emperor of Japan and his principal ad visers is yet in possession of Japan's terms.- he bollcvcs that they are mod erate and will be acceptable. He adds that Japan is- anxious to conclude a lasting peace, but that their attitude is not influenced by the slightest doubt as to her financial ability to continue the war, she having anticipated a much longer and more difficult period of hostilities. agreement should not be reached after friendly though tedious negotiations. CA7JLED TO THE "WHITE HOUSE German Ambassador Spends Over an Hour With tho President. WASHINGTON. June 25. At the request of the President, Baron von Sternberg, the German Ambassador, called at the White House today at 9 o'clock and re mained with the President for more than an hour. He came to Washlnuton today to see the President and will return to Deer Park, Md., tomorrow. His visit was the only outward slcn of activity in the peace negotiations. Count Casslni. the Russian Ambassador, today received several cablegrams sign ed by Count Lamsdorff. from which it is Inferred here that the Foreign Minister's Indisposition is disappearing. So far as Japan's plenipotentiaries are concerned, the President will be able to announce them as soon as herecelvca the names of the Russian enroyaV.ThAt Mr. Takahira. the Japanese Minister, may be one of them, in case there are three, as already stated, is the belief of more than one Ambassador in the corps, but of ficial communication of this, of course. Is withheld at the Japanese legation. It is believed that Morocco was also a subject of discussion at tonight's con ference between the President and the German Ambassador. The Washington Government, it is pointed out, is aware that Germany does not wish or contem plate war with France and the officials Kr believe thre is no reason why an CZAR NAMES PLENIPOTENTIARY Unofficial Report Is Given Out at Washington. WASHINGTON. June 25. It Is reported unofficially that the President at a late hour tonight was Informed by Mr. Meyer, the American Ambassador at St. Peters burg, of the selection of the Russian peace plenipotentiaries. Count Cassinl Is Going Home. WASHINGTON, June 25. Count Cas slni. the Russian Ambassador, has en gaged passage for July 11 from New York. The Ambassador will probably remain in Washington to await the arrival of his successor. Baron Rosen, who wiH land In New York July 6. Count Casslni will then go to New York for a few days, and thence to Oyster Bay, there to present his letters of recall to the President. This ceremony over, the Ambassador will return to New York and remain until he sails. The presentation of Baron Roson as Am bassador will take place at Oyster Bay, soon after the departure of Count Cas slni, and will be characterised by cere monies appropriate to the reception of the personal envoy of Emperor Nicholas. Otaghlri One of Plenipotentiaries. LONDON, June 26. The correspondent of the Morning Post at Shanghai says: "M. Otaghlri, the Japanese Consul here, has been recalled. He leaves Tuesday In order to proceed to Washington as ono of the peace plenipotentiaries." FQHGEHILLPOSiTlON CHIISTDICTIK ALLEGED EQUITABLE GRAFTERS MUST ANSWER IN COURT. New York Officials Will Draw Up Papers Against Men Who Profited in the Bond Transaction. NEW YORK,-June 26. With Attorney General Mayer and his doputlcs working over the evidence, taken by Superintendent Hendricks, of the State Insurance Depart ment, In his investigation of the Equitable Life Assurance Society, and District At torney Jerome aUo investigating the Equitable, preceding? against the men who. Superintendent Hendricks says, ac cumulated profits for themselves at the society's expense, will .be only a question of days. The Attorney-General and Alexander T. Mason, the deputy in charge of the for mer's office here, were in consultation today, and tomorrow Mr. Mason will be gin the actual drawing of the papers against the directors, who. It is alleged, profited from the syndicate transactions. Attorney-General Mayer will tomorrow go to Albany, where he wilt have a long conference with Governor Hlggins. ex Governor Odell. Superintendent Hendricks and some of the part leaders in both houses of the Legislature Alexander Is Very III. NEW YORK. June 25. At the home of his daughter tonight it was announced that James W. Alexander, ex-prasldent of the Equitable Life Assurance Society, was getting along nicely. His condition last night was grave. SPRECKLES' COMPETITOR Hawaiian Company Has Purchased California Sugar Refinery. HONOLULU, June 35. The Sugar Fac tors Company, representing all of the sugar interests hero outside those of the Sprockets Sugar Company, has purchased, for approximately $2,000,000. the controll ing interest in the Crockett, Cal.. refin ery, and Intends to begin next January refining the Hawaiian product in compe tition with the Sprockets Company. It is expected that there will be a lively fight. The Sugar Factors Company con trols 340.000 of the 400.000 tons of the an nual sugar crop of Hawaii, and has. it is stated, renewed for three years its con tract with Eastern refiners to dispose f the crop, with the provision of being al lowed to refine up to 3M.O0O tons on the Pacific Coast. The Sugar Factors Company says It has paid yearly J1.3W.000 to the Sprockets refineries, because It was unable to com pete, and it now proposes to resist the Sprockels Interest. The Sugar Factors Company was organized last year for the purpose of combining Interests here to oppose the Spreckeis Company. MIXING WHITE AND BLACK Solution or Negro Problem Advo cated by Colored Author. BOSTON, June 26. Amalgamation of the white and colored races- through In termarriages hs a solution of the race problem was advanced today by Charles W. Chostnutt. a well-known negro au thor of Cleveland, in an address before the Boston Literary and Historical As sociation. Mr. Chostnutt. who is here to attond his son's graduation from Harv ard, spoko on "Race Prejudice. Its Causes and Cure." After discussing the dif ferences between the two races the speak er said: "The most difficult of the differences which bold us apart from oar fellow cltlzens is our difference In color. Should this difference disappear entirely preju dice and the race problem would ceape to exist. I not only believe the mixture will in time be an accomplished fact, but that it will be a good thing for all concerned." SITE FOR GERMAN EMBASSY Reproduction of German Castle Will Be Erected. WASHINGTON. June 25. The German govornment has purchased a splendid site for its embassy here, opposite the prop erty of the new French Embassy, over looking Sheridan Circle, on S street. In the northwest section of the city. The property, which is surrounded by magnifi cent trees and residences to a -considerable height above the street, measures about 800 by 1S5 feet. On this site will be erected a splendid stone structure of the style of Frederick the Great, reproducing, perhaps, in gen eral outline the famous Sans Soucl Cas tle or the new castle- at Potsdam. The Ambassador and Baroness Speck von Sternberg, will sail for Bremen. July 6, on the Bremen, to be gone for three months. MILWAUKIE COUNTRY CLUB Eastern anJ Seattle races. Take Sell wood and Oregon City cars. First and Alder. BCSIXKS5 ITEMS. Japanese Drive, the Russians Before Them. CAUSE , HEAVY LOSSES If Safer Xc Cnttlac Teeth. Be cur ing we that ola aad well-tried remedy, Kra. WlasloWa Soothing Syrup, for chtldrca teetblnr. It aootbea thf child, softes the. (ssu, JJars U J.1n. w vlad tana ui lvrsuca. Red Cross Flng Is Hoisted by the Enemy In an -Attempt to Check the Firing or the 3D kndo's Troops. TOKIO. June 2S. 3 P. M.) The fol lowing official report has been received from the Japanese headquarters in Manchuria: "The enemy holding the northwest eminence of Manchenzo. was attacked and dislodged on the afternoon of June 22, but a portion of them holding the hills to the west offered, stubborn resistance. and the hills were finally taken by as sault. Another force of the enemy hold ing the hill? due north was attacked from the front and we simultaneously re sorted to a turning movement from the northeast intercepting his retreat and causing him heavy loss. "The enemy hoisted the Red Cross flag. but this did not stop our firing, and he fled in disorder. His strength in cavalry and Infantry was some 3009 men and v cral guns. Fifty corpses were left on the field. The enemy s loss was fully 200, Our loss was Insignificant." L.1XIEVITCII CLAIMS VICTORY Positions Taken by the Enemy Arc Recovered in Battle. ST. PETERSBURG; June 2S. Tho Em peror has received the 'following dispatch from General Llnlcitch, dated June 23: "There is no change In the position of the armies. "After the Japanese advance on our right flank, which I have already repulsed. the enemy advanced against our front oi toe railway, woere me uessscKS, noticing, the enemy's advantage, had withdrawn slowly. "June IS, our cavalry, having been re inforced, met the Japanese advance, when the enemy hastily withdrew to the southward. "The rooming of June 20 our cavalry reoccupied points on the Mandarin road. Japanese infantry began at 9 o'clock on the same day a determined advance against Gugichl, opening an artillery fire on our outposts. At noon our men to the north withdrew and the advance-guard of the dl-lsIon retreated still further to the heights north of Schlchusa. in the face of superior forces, finally falling back as far as Llaot-nlao. "The fight ended in the evening, the enemy remaining four miles south of this spot. It was found later that two regi ments of Japanese infantry and two reg iments of cavalry, with machine, moan tain and field guns, had advanced along the Mandarin road. "To the west, three battalions of in fantry, a squadron of cavalry and three guns advanced. Wc resolved to advance on June 20, in order to drive the enemy back and to enable our advance-guards to recover their former positions. For this purpose the troops selected began to move toward Llaoenjao. Scouts were thrown out. and te Japanose retired before our advance-guard. "In the evening of June 20 our advanced troops occupied Mencltuagal and a pass to the west of that place. "The morning of June 31 our further advance began, and the enemy, pursued by us. retired gradually to positions near Rescopingao. A lively fire was opened br degrees, four Japanese batteries being engaged. The Japanese showed a dispo sition to offer an obstinate resistance, and the appearance of our troops here caused confusion among thera. compelling them to send for reinforcements. "The object of our advance being fully attained, our troops were withdrawn In the falling darkness, the positions which the enemy had occupied before our ad vance remaining In our hands. "A Japanese battalion and 209 cavalry appeared north of Chajushen, Corea, on June 20." District Is Denuded of Food. LONDON. June 26. The Japanese cot respondent of the Daily Telegraph at Mojf. Japan, represents the Russians as making strenuous efforts to improve the defenses of Vladivostok, and says that the whole of the Ussuri district has been denuded to the point of famine in order to provide the fortress with adequate food supplies. The correspondent adds that General Llnlevltch has issued strict orders to non commissioned officers and men to refrain from the use of alcoholic liquors, threat ening them with severe penalties for vio lations of these orders. Russian Vessels Are Raised. ROME. June 25. A Port Arthur dis patch, received from an Italian engineer who is engaged in raising the Russian ships sunk in the harbor there, says that three Ironclads have been refloated. SUNK BY RUSSIAN GRLHSER BRITISH STEAJrER IKHOXA IS LOST WITH CARGO. Vessel Was Currying; Malls and Rice -From Rangoon for Yokohama. SINGAPORE. June 25. The British In dia Steam Navigation Company's steamer Ikhona was sunk by the Russian cruiser Terek June 5, 150 miles north of Kong kong. The crew was landed here tonight by the Dutch steamer Pontak. which the Terek met June, IP. The Ikhona was earning mails and rice from Rangoon to Yokohama. The Ikhona was a steel vessel of 552 tons, built at Glasgow In She was tW feet long, with 39 feet beam and was equipped with electricity. The steamer left Rangoon on May 17. Her cargo was valued at 3U0,(O. Dnieper Sinks Only One Vessel. JLBUTIL. French Somaliland. June 55. The captain of the Russian Auxiliary cruiser Dnieper says that he examined many ships, but sank only the British steamer St- Kilda. He says he came at full speed from the Tellow Sea on hear ing of the disaster to the Russian fleet in tho battle of the Sea of Japan. COSSACKS MURDER FAMILY (Continued Frost First Page.) being aware that anything unusaal Is happening in Poland. When the details become known it may be expected that the news will create the deepest Impression in all Industrial sections of Russia and bring about disor ders which would be particularly unfor tunate coming Just at this juncture when the government is bending every effort to induce the people to be patient and to await .the issuance of & ukase announc ing the convocation of a national assem bly, the proclamation regarding which cannot be long delayed. The date for the convocation was some time ago tentatively fixed for June 2S but the final revision of the project is taking longer than had been expected and the ukase will probably have to be postponed. In Poland Itself the events at Lodz may initiate an era of open resistance to the troops lasting for months. Besides Lodz, Warsaw, Kallsch. Petrakovk, and other manufacturing centers have been on the verge of anarchy for several months and disturbances similar to those at Lodz on a greater or smaller scale are to be feared wherever and whenever military condition give the slightest encouragement. Wc Are Sole Agents for Youfig's Famous $3.00 Htti for Men Hard Labor Instead of Death. LONDON. June 26. The Warsaw corre spondent of the Standard says that the court-martial which tried Stephen Okreeia, the locksmith who threw the bomb into the Praga police station. March 6, injuring six policemen, has reduced his sentence from that of death to 20 years at hard labor. E WITH TUFT PANAMA ENGINEER WALLACE MAY RESIGN POSITION. - Said to Be Dissatisfied With; the Letting of Contracts for Dredg ing the Panama Canal. NEW YORK. June 25. Secretary Tatt had a conference at the Manhattan Hotel today with John F. Wallace, chief engi neer of the Panama canal; T. P. Shonts. chairman of the Canal Commission, and William Nelson Cromwell, Counsel for the commission, but refused to make any statement as to what matters had been discussed. Immediately after the con ference Secretary Taft left for New Haven. . There will be other conferences before Mr. Taft starts for the Philippines. To day's conference was brought about, it is believed, by the recent return of Mr. Wallace from the Isthmus, but it Is not known whether his visit portends his res ignation unconditionally or conditionally. If certain plans decided upon already are not changed. It is believed he is dissat isfied, whether about dredging contracts already let or generally he will not say. Melbourne to Invite Taft Party. MELBOURNE. June 25. The Common wealth Government has decided to Invite Secretary of War Taft and the members of his family and MUs Roosevelt to ex tend their tour from the Philippines to Australia. Assurance Is given that the Secretary and his party will be cordially welcomed by all classes. revolutionary doctrines, aad for the same reason there is little discussion in the dubx and raftn. nonet .of lii neoojc ES&i Taft Goes to Yale. NEW HAVEN. Conn.. June 23. Secre tary Taft arrived here tonight for the Tale commencement exercises. He will be the speaker at the Law School exer cises tomorrow afternoon. PRESIDENT HADLEY SPEAKS Yale Men Will Pour Into New Haven Today. NEW HAVEN. Conn.. June 25. Presi dent Hadley. of Yale; this morning de livered the annual baccalaureate address to the members of the senior class of the University of Woolsey HalL This afternoon and evening was spent In showing the visitors about the city and tomorrow morning the Ms Influx of Yale men Is expected. The programme tomorrow will include meetings of the corporation, the Law School Alumni As sociation, and presentation exercises of the senior class. President Hadleys topic wa the scrip tural text. "Except your nghteousnes shall exceed the righteousness of the scribes and Pharisees, ye shall In no case enter Into the kingdom of heaven." ' AT THE HOTELS. The rortlnd-L. I. Toungernuett, L. A. "wn. Lot Angeles; S. Wile. Cincinnati: O. W. Anderson. Minneapolis; Mrs. F. Rebsen. Whitehall: H. Jeschke. Chicago; f II. ral mer and wife. Jancsvllle; il. Adelsderfer. San Francisco: J. V. Buell and wife, Eaton. Pa.: W. 'D. Barbour and wife. New York; Mr. W. Ronaldaon. Braver; C. It. Mannvlll and wife, Mllwaukle; Dr. and Mr. C. W. Carlton. MIu C. O. Ootdthwalt. Lynn. Man?.; MIi A. Bran. Santa Monica. F. Deerlng and wife. Santa Monica; A. B. C Deberman and wife, San Francisco; G. B, Smith and wife, Chicago; D. Dortrand. M. Wolf. Mines H. and F. Dolph. J. Hantnian. San Francisco; J. Barclay. Madison. Wis.: L. Schllsky. J. Deuttewelden. New Tork; T. D. Fuller, Co lumbus. O.; 8 Caldwell. B, Stephenson. Co lumbus. O.; H. G. Smith and wife. Sacra mento; P. H. Kere. Dana. Ind.; T. J. Dn gan. Indianapolis. Ind.: H. P. Gilbert. S. 11 art. San Francisco; Mr. M. A. Hutton. Walla. Walla; H. It. Sedbary. Mr. H. 8. Houston. St. Louis; C. Thayer. Tillamook; B. 31. Burns and wife. B, il. Bums. Jr.. Pittsburg; F. T. Kelly and wife. Baker City; D. A. JieUbruner, New Tork: A. L. Castls. Benney. IIL; G. Gosbnry, Chicago; F. D. Cato. San FrancUco. W. I DIckaon. Van couver. B. C: E. B. Strong;, wife and daugh ter. San Krkrico. J. M. Hunt aad wife, Chicago; H. C. "Slmonds. IVUcansln: C. J. Smith. San Francisco: W. E. Slater. Seattle; J. C. Pond. Milwaukee: E. It. Cox. Madera. Cat; B, Q. Hopkins. Sacramento: J. N Perry. Chicago; K. Breyjrer. San Francisco; Mrs. O. B. Ross. Columbus. O. : G. TV. Smith and wife. Minneapolis; J. Lamble. D. O. An derson. St- Paul; D. S. Crumb and wife. St. Louls; E. 11. Eddy and wife. Grand Rapids; H. Beckman and wife. Child. O.: W. M. Dresslrr. wife and son. Cblcaxo; E. Webb. E. Hill. Nathvllle. Tenn.; H. Cashman. Se attle; R. P. Habersham. Astoria; H. I. Elnr. J. C Edmonds. San Francisco; J. TV. Tur ner. Chlcajco; W. H. Workman. Jr.. Seattle; J. B. Mande. New ealand; S. B, Davidson. G. M. Matxan. Seattle; H. S. Houston. Xcw Tork: G. H. Fairchlld and family. Hawaiian Islands; F. B. McCoy. E. Albersworth. St. Louis. The Perkins W. A. Abernathy. Alaska: J. S. Lewis. New Orleans; B. F. Johnson. Aber deen: W. C. Cox .Boise: J. V. Burs!". Xome; M. Spink. Beatrice; F. O. White, dty; J. H. Scbotteo. San Francisco; L. W. Cline. Se attle; C E. Ehmnway, C. Gaby, Eoxeaa; Mrs. C. R. Baxley. Mrs. Mulr. Hlllaboro; R. Tatea and wife. Oakland: W. J. Brady and wife. Brxeley: N. W. Bethel. The Dalles, J. D. McDonald. Spokane; U Marfcham, Pendleton: M. Dukek and wife. Mayrine: W. McNeilL S. Pendenrast. Sand Center: C. C Keraey and wife. Edith Keroey, M. Kersey. Wasco; R, F. Perkins. 'orth Carolina: G. Plandlnc and wife. Brooklyn: Mrs. Roes. MUwaakee: Dr. F. W. TTolM and wife. Gales burr: T. C. EUiott. Walla Wall. F. F. Eastman. C. W. Eastman. San Francisco; Mrs. H. E. Mitchell. Fort Stevens. C; F. S. Wilson. Union: E. 3Qr!lnrzne. C, L. Dodger. Pomerey; J. E Laadon and wife. ChehaUs: N. D. Evans and wife, Seattls; G. C Davis end wife. Oakland; J. A McGUUcaddy. C V. McGIUIcnddy; F. D. McGtlllccddy. Aberdeen: M. E. Bat, Mrs. iU J. Thera. Ha rent on. Mrs, J. D. Holmes, Seattle: H. M. Ward. San Francisco; J. 11- Coraney and wife. Qin lock. W. A. Barn cm. Spokane; L. D. Brown. Little FalU. Mont; Mrs. C. Cannon. Miss Cannon. Miss J. Cannon, M. E. Roths. Den ver. Colo.; Jane Rodger. John Rodger. Mr. Rodger. Dick Rodger. Prweott; C. H. Langdon Denver: J. A. Denholm. L. Smith. Taeoxaa; J. O. Watt. Ecgene; L. G. Cas waH. Mr. Ca trail. Irene Hay. Mrs. G. Blancbard. Seaside: Warner-Glett and wife. Glardah; W. D. Casscn. Jr.. and wife. Iowa City. JLau.XH. rVJC CM frtcUa lauk Car. TODAY'S BARGAIN BULLETIN $25 to $20 Tailor-Made Suits At $8.75 Linette Tailor-Made Suits At $7.50 New Black Silk Coats $10.50 $2.50 to $1.75 White Lawn Waists SILK BARGAINS LACE BARGAINS $1.00 Silks, Introduction Price 72c 25c to 15c Valenciennes Lace 9c Great Silk Introduction at, yd. 88c ' , A 75c to 50c Allover 25c $1.25 Silks, Introduct'n Price 98c $1.50 Silks, Introda'n Price $1.19 15c to 10c Torchon Lace.... 4c 5000 YardS $3.00 to $1.50 Dress Net 95c .3 Z $1.50 to $1.00 Laces 65c 5Crt 2C' Hr0?UCrl0n 5iCe 51C $5.00 to $3.75 Laces $1.95 Reg. 65c, Introduction Price 45c 3 Reg. 75c, Introduction Price 63c $2.75 to $2.00 Allover ... ... $1.35 Reg. $1, Introduction Price 85c " Reg. $1.25 Introduct'n Price $1.05 $4.00 to $3.00 Allover $1.95 Nemo and CURTAIN SALE Smart Set White and Arabian Lace Curtains ftssSi Kegmar $i.uu, special at 5 .7 ) -r Regular $1.50, Special at S1.19 JU'ClUUllbtlcU 11 Regular $2.00, Special at S1.59 W( TZZ. I Regular $2.50, Special at $1.98 l tratinf th manv n.i ReeHilflr 3.00. Riwial far 2.2 ' rftf r z:i,." ' , r 7 L.- -r W 11 h smarT set Regular $3.50, Special at $2.79 ' , P SWiW Regular $4.00, Special at $3.29 njKcdS :i portunlty to be fitted by Romil. flH CJ;l i e.l -tt i&SrjSyS the celebrated Corsetlere. "-ft""" wcutti ctt IsVrcA SrSSf SS.'SSa Regular$6.50,Special-at $5.19 M332 ?i-o, 3.oo, 3.73 to najw. Kegular $ .o0, Special at $5.95 rnaTi.AATol-Te S Co mi la.; Mrs. F M Wilson. Cotumbu?. O.; H. Koapke, Alpena. W. Ernest Crowe Os trander: Mr Dan Hay. McMlnnrllle; J. A. Ro.' and wife. Minneapolis. Tho Imperial H. G. Way. Victoria; M. Abrahams. New Tork; Ella Davis. Tacoma; C C. Thomas. Chicago; George E. Richards, Vnloo. Or.; F. Echwelckhart and wife. St. Louis; M. I. Anden. Seattle; W. H. Schapers. Seatte: Howard Brownell and wire. Coif as; J. W. Hitchcock and wife. Starbuck: P. C Holland aad wife. Walla Walla; Mr. .Ed ward. Denver; J. H. Letts. VInnle Letts. Adelga. Lett?. Letts; Henry Blanke. St. Louis; W. Grove. Ostrande; Mrs. Dan Hay. McMlnnvllte: Mr. Powell. Latch. Wash.: E. ZandeL La Grande: J. K Wright. Leadvllle; George Darran, It J. Labaarelle. Tendleton; George Artlnla. George Welnarth and wife. Hood River; Madge Cochran. Emporia. Kan.: P. R. Trlnbrbaw and wife. J. A. Moffatt and wife. A. E. Scars. Centralia; A. E. Sear. Peter J Laychywek and wife. Cheballs; F. A. Swingle. Pendleton: A. W" Whitney. Se attle; J. W. Berry. Salem; Maud Parrish. Buenos Ay res; it. B. Long. Martens; Ira J. Hallensby. Greensbury; W. A. Johnson and wife. Chdago; Sam Jennings. Cha. Chapes. Wisconsin; T. R. Glass and wife. Holly. Co.; H. Armstrong and wife. Chicago; H. H. Armstrong. Chicago; Helen V. Boawell. Mary Wood. New Tork; Era D. Fro me. Pen dleton. The St. Chailr O. 8. Phillips, Spokane; T. C Johnson. E. C. Johtunn. HlUsboro; A. Overly and two daughter. Asotin; C Krau. H. Peterson. IoU. M. R. Knox. C McBrtde; D. C. Bryden. city; T- Nordstrom. Astoria; G. W. Chapman and wife. McCcrtnlrk; C I Boyle, Sacramento; W. 5ommer. H. Scot- I in -73. Wisconsin; G. N. Ely, Douglas: G. Wal- ter. LumiaviM: j. muz and wife. Otuaha. C. E. Baker. Kate- Taylor. Belae; E. W. Johnston and wife. Watervllle; W. D. Red mond; J. G. Baxter. Dayton; Mm. J. C. Brit ton. Arlington: H. T. Bagley. HUlsbore; Mr. C. Klnzer. Hubbard: G. H Fields and wife, Newton: F. W. Rhodabarger. Aberdeen: A. C. ropejoy; A. Freeman. &?attl: D. Thomas; D. Lloyd. La Molne: S. Wilkinson. Kelso: A. P. Bern In. Bralnerd; G. A. Bydon, Seattle; G. L. Hooker, njot Point; W. C. WIMara?. J. Cade. H. Stein; E. A. James, city; W. Musgrove. Hood River; S. H. Smiley. W. 8. Meeker. W. A. Lee. M. CNelll. city; J. Snider. T. Day, Lyman. The .'Esmond W. Hummel. W. Brush. I Mancburgh: J. Foster and wife, cathlam.t. J. Allen and wife. M. Allen. E. Allen. C L. Range and wife. Seattle; W. H. CaMweU. Reno: F. Mad doc Sr. Santa Rosa; H. M. Shull. Moro; E. R. Reynold. CorneHca; R. P. Ty cmeao. Eltenburg; C. P. Harrington. Stev enson: R. Wlekhan. Spirit Lake; O. L Stran ahan and wife. G. Gaunt. Hood. River; A. Cook. Newberg; L Tucker. Uraj Rtver. u. Rockey. Rainier; G. T. Praltaer. H. S. Davis. Hood River; W. Smith and wife. Salem; C Sorbeff. lone; G. H. Wood. Geldendale: H. N. Feabody, A. Et Reed. H. K. Kanholz. Cen lervllle; N. Geller. N. C. Furqua. Chicago: W. Steop. Elgin; A- TeUefar. Mllwaukl: A. Olson. Trent Lake: R. D. Taylor. The Dalles; G. Robert. North Yamhill: W. T. Crane. J. Kennedy, Mayvtlle; J. R. Davidson. New Tork; A. A. BlrcheU and wife. A. Cariaoa. Wilbur; Mrs. G. Nanhetm. L. Nanhelsa. J. L. Berry and wife. Chicago; H. McCormlek. Astoria. MVaa L. Alien; Sacramento: W Mil iar Sasvlea Island: M. 8hubbe. Gobi: A. Hall. G. Hoist. South Bend; F. Dyer. Chey enne; F. N. Merer. Chlneok. A y rrl.v Oregon City. W. H. Taylor. Arlington; H. S. Tarter. Grant's Pas. The Oregon M. F. Shafer. Omaha: W. O. Bandon. San Francisco; G. M. Bachrnaa. Waltsbarg: L. F. Anderson. Milwaukee; J. B. Hopkins. Santa Barbara: C H. Page. Butte; T. L. Hartllng and wife. Aberdeen; Mls Get3. Des. Moines; F. Netaon, Lake Pre ton; O. J. Babtcad. Chicago; Mrs. O. J Balstead. St. Johns; D. MeKenzIe. cltly; T. Nama. San Francisco; M. McXelo?. Chicago; J. N. Hays and wife. Pittsburg; T. H. Hart ley. San Francisco; H. W. Kooper. New Tork; J. Kragen. W. J. Ball. Seattle; G. W. Har rison. San Francisco; A. BabaL Spokane: U J. "Lockman. Kansas City: S. Plant. New Tork: J. B. McMann. St. Paul; M. J. Dolan. The Dalles; M. L. Rld. C.'C. BennU. San Francisco; R. E. Kam. C. J. Kerbec. J. J. Kane. Miss Irene Kan. St. Louis; T. Bell and wlf. Spokane; E. L. Powers. New Tork; A. M. Callager. St. Paul; A. Shenker. W. Ltvlsttng. San Francisco; J. K. Robinson and wife. St. Paul: A. A. Van Orsdale and wife. E. D. Van Orsdale. Homesvllle; J. F. A. "Webber. Saa Francisco; J. A. Torney. Spo kane: Mr. Umbewlrat. Harrington; G. Bookie. Mrs. C. P. Overton. San Francisco; C. C Shaw. Seattle: C. F. Clapp and wife. Port Towasend; G. W. Grace and wife. Wor cester. Tacoaa Hotel. Tacoma. American plan. Hates. S3 and ax Hotel Donnelly. Tscoaa. Xlrst-class restanrant In connection. Taste the Test UNIFORMLY good taste is the infallible sign of well-brewed beer I It demonstrates the use of the very best Barley Malt, highest grade Bohemian Hops, special culture Yeast and thoroughly filtered Water. The best tasting beer is Bud flijiser OsrW e- 71 Cp4 It always tastes the same. Anieuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n v S. Loi. IL S. A. Orders Promptly Filled by Tlllrnatm .& fiesdel, Distributors, Portland, Oregon.