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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1905)
THE 3lORNXXGr OHEGONIAN, FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1905.
Peace Conference May Be
ROOSEVELT MAY GIVE AID
Articles on Which Envoys Split Will
Be Reached and Time May Be
Taken to Send for
(Ontlnued fram First Pap.)
while it has never boon more than an
outpost province of Russia."
Baron Hayashi said that the pleni
potentiaries on both sides possessed full
power to conclude ' peace and that the
ratification of the terms would only be
a matter of formality. He added that
he had been receiving full advices of the
JAPAN READY FOR BARGAIN
Her Envoys Show Desire to Discuss
PORTSMOUTH, N. H., Aug. 17. The
Associated Press learns at midnight that
during the conferonce the Japanese
plenipotentiaries several times manifested
a sort of desire to complete the consid
eration of the disputod points. This
might indicate a willingness to bargain
at the end.
"The Russians watched those moves with
groat interest, waiting for their adver
saries to press thorn, but without show
ing their hands.
Mr. Sato is quoted as saying that the
Japanese will tomorrow propose again
taking up the articles which have been
passed over. If that is the case, the
Japanese may decide to openly propose
NATURAL, WAY TO C03IPROMISE
Cession of Sakhalin and Only Inci
PORTSMOUTH. X. H.. Aug. 17. The
natural line of compromise on the two
main Issues between the peace plenipo
tentiaries comes out more and more
clearly Russia to yield Sakhalin to sov
ereignty of Japan upon Japan's pledge
not to fortify the island or use it for
military or strategic purposes and to al
low equal Ashing and commercial oppor
tunities to the citizens of both countries
and Japan to forego remuneration for the
"cost of the war." and to take instead
such incidental monetary compensation as
she will obtain from the transfer of the
Llaotung and Port Arthur leases, the Chi
nese Eastern Railroad and repayment for
the maintenance of the 100,(H Russian
Such an arrangement regarding Sakha
lin might solve the problem so far as ar
ticle 5 Is concerned. The Russians, while
admitting that the island is of little value
to them commercially or from a military
standpoint, with Japan controlling the en
trances to the Sea of Japan, nevertheless
insist, most .strenuously that its military
possession by Japan would constitute a
constant threat against tholr maritime
provinces. It is only separated from the
mainland by the narrow Straits of Tar
tar'. It could never be used by Russia
for aggressive purposes, but. if in unre
stricted possession of Japan, she could at
any time use It to concentrate an army
Xor landing on the Asiatic coast. In Win
ter the straits are frozen and an army
could cross on the ice. In Summer it
would be only a matter of hours in boats.
with Japan able to operate from North
ern Corea by crossing the Tumen River,
the Russian maritime provinces and "Vla
divostok would be subject to attack from
Mr. Wltte is yielding point after point
to Japan, in order to strengthen his posi
tion at the end, and when he makes his
final stand, if Baron Komura refuses to
yield, to be able to say it was Japan's, not
Russia's, uncompromising attitude which
caused the rupture. The Russians claim
Russia has given up every contention
which lay at the root of the quarrel be
tween the two countries. Corea goes to
Japan de facto, if not de jure; Russia gets
out of Manchuria bag and baggage, sur
renders all except the closing link of the
main line of the railroad to Vladivostok
and renounces all her privileges in the
Chinese province. She may even agree
to the surrender of the Interned ships and
the limitation upon her sea. power. In the
Far East, in order that she will no longer
be in a position to threaten Japan.
. But she still has an army of half n. mil
lion in the field, and. having given all
these proofs of her desire to secure what
President Roosevelt called a "just and
lasting peace." she will refuse to pay
"blood money." or, if she persists in her
present attitude; to cede a foot of terri
tory. NATURAL TO GO THE IIMIT
British Diplomat Does Not Believe
Conference Will Fall.
LONDON, Aug. 17. While pessimism
rolgns supreme In the reports from Ports
mouth and the editorials appearing in
the newspapers, there exists In offlcjal
circles in London a strong conviction that
a treaty of peace will be the outcome of
the conference. The Associated Press
is able to state that the British govern
ment, which has been kept informed of
the progress of the negotiations through
Minister Hayashi. Is fairly hopeful that
a lasting peace will be concluded. A dip
lomat with whom the Associated Press
discussed the question today said:
"It is natural for both sides to as
sume an undying attitude and to main
tain their respective positions to the point
of breaking off the negotiations. This
has been the case in every peace negotia
tion. I do not believe that the plenipo
tentiaries in this case will leave Ports
mouth without signing a treaty. Honor
In the contest has been lost and won
already, and a treaty with or without
sacrifice on points of difference .will af
fect the prestige of neither."
The Foreign Office Informed the As
sociated Press today that the government
was taking no part whatever in the nego
tiations. Advice, it was said, had not
been asked of Great Britain by her ally
and it was not likely to be given until
COREANS ABUSED BY JAPAN
Delegates Complain to Roosevelt
That Treaty Was Violated.
ASBURY PARK, N. J.. Aug. 17.-The
two Coreans, Syngman Rhee, of Seoul,
and Rev. P. K. Yoon, of Hawaii, who
recently presented to President Roosevelt
a memorial, today made public the de
tails. The publication says that the
Coroans made a treaty with the Japanese
for offensive and defensive purposes and
that Corea .was opened to the Japanese
armies.- Japan, in appreciation of . this,
was to Introduce reforms in governmental
administration along the lines -of the
modern civilization of Europe and Amer
ica. The petition says the Japanese govern
ment has done nothing toward improv
ing the condition of the Corean people.
On the contrary, it is declared in the
memorial, Japan has turned loose sev
eral thousand rough and disorderly men
in Corea, who are treating the inof
fensive Coreans in an outrageous manner.
The memorialists say thoy appreciate the
fact that during the conference, the
Corean Minister at Washington is said
to have refused to have- anything to do
with the memorial.
NO PRECEDENT FOR INDEMNITY
De 3Iartcns Quotes Historical Facts
Against Japan's Demand.
PORTSMOUTH. N. H.. Aug. 17. Dr. de
Martens, one of the Russian delegates
and one of the great authorities on in
ternational law, in speaking to a corre
spondent o ftbe Associated Press about
the war indomnity, said that there was no
precedent in history whore a country
whose territory was not occupied in whole
or in part by the enemy has paid war
tribute upon the conclusion of peace. Rus
sia, Mr. de .Martens said, was not
crushed. She was not on her knees beg
ging for peace. She wanted peace, but
she could go on fighting for years. Japan
had not even approached the true Rus
"Should Russia consent to pay tribute
to Japan in any form." continued the
eminent Jurist, "it would be hor political
death. The powers would understand
that she accepted the proposition of Presi-'j
dent Roosevelt not because she was de
sirous of an honorable peace, but because
hor power had been annihilated and it
was impossible for her to continue the
war. It would mean a confession that
Russia was at Portsmouth helpless, kneel
ing before Japan, imploring peace and
ready to accept any terms imposed. No
one will soriously contend that the Mus
covite empire is in any such position."
With many interesting historical ex
amples, Mr. de Martens elaborated his
thesis that no country had ever paid in
demnity except when powerless to con
front the enemy on the field of battle
and with a large porfton of her territory
in the enemy's possession as a hostage.
In 1807, he pointed out, when Napoleon
imposed peace at Tilsit. French troops
oocupied practically all of Prussia and
the Prussian imperial family had fled to
European Russia Franco could dictate
terms. She exacted a war indemnity of
5SO0,O00,0O0 and garrisoned several Prus
sian towns with French troops at the ex
pense of Prussia as a guarantee of pay
ment. She required that the Prussian
Army should be reduced to 40,000 men.
In 1815, when Napoleon was annihilated
at Waterloo after the famous "100 days"
and the second treaty of Paris was con
cluded, the allied powers, occupying Paris
as tlit- Prussians did later in 1S70, Imposed
in addition to other conditions a war in
demnity of 5500.000.000 to be paid in five
years, during which time the allied troops
were to hold & portion of French Territory-
That sum, however, was consider
ably reduced by Wellington at Alx la
Chapelle and France completed the pay
ment of the indemnity in three years.
The largest war indemnity ever exacted
was imposed by Prince Bismarck upon
France in 1870. It amounted to $1,000,000.
002. But Napoleon III had fallen. Gam
betta was powerless. Prussia was at
Paris. The third republic succeeded in
repaying the Indomnity in two years,
while according to the treaty she had five
years in which to pay. In other cases,
even where a portion of the Territory of
the defeated was occupied, no indomnity
was exacted or even asked, for instance,
Russia in 1856, although the Crimean
peninsula was occupied by the Anglo-Franco-Redmonteso
troops, was not asked
to pay tribute.
Denmark in 1SG4 lost Schleswig-Hol-stein
to Prussia, but paid nothing.
A pew precedent was made by America
in her war with. Spain. Although victor
ious and in a position to claim Indemn
ity, she ended the war on principle and
actually paid $20,000,000 to the Madrid
Government for the Philippine Islands.
Independent of all those considerations.
Mr. de Martens said, Russia's objection
to the payment of an indemnity, under
no matter what form, comes from the
fact that in all hor history she never paid
a cent tribute to a foreign power, not
even during the time of her worst de
feats under Poter the Groat, when a large
portion of the country was in the hands
of the invader. In conclusion he called
attention to the fact that to pay an In
demnity to Japan would be for Russia to
create a precedent new in the world's his
tory. LONDON BEGINS TO HEDGE
Papers Think Peace Possible, and
One Opposes Indemnity.
LONDON. Aug. 18. The morning
newspapers continue to be pessimistic
regarding the prospects of peace, al
though in some notable Ipstances there
Is evidence of a desire to hedge on the
uncompromising attitude assumed in
the earlier stages of the Portsmouth
conference. The most notable of these
this morning is the Dally News, one of
the oldest London papers, which, in a
lengthy editorial, says:
"Our desire that Japan should waive
a claim, which in the present condi
tion of the combatants is without
precedent, is shared by the whole of
the Christian world. If Japan stands
out for Indemnity, she will forfeit
most of the sympathy and financial
support which she has hitherto enjoyed
in this country and the United States."
The Telegraph's Portsmouth corre
spondent who three days ago estimat
od the chances against peace at 100 to
1, this morning distinctly concedes the
possibility, if not the probability, of
a solution of the crucial points being
reached by mutual concessions.
The Daily Telegraph's Toklo corre
spondent says there is a distinct
change in the feeling In influential cir
cles there. Peace prospects, he says,
are considered excellent.
A strong memorial, to the throne, the
correspondent adds, has been received
from Field Marshal Oyama and all the
Generals at the front, strenuously ad
vocating the imposition of stronger
PRESSURE TO BRING PEACE
Influence of Powers Hastens Nego
tiations Stocks Show Optimism.
PARIS, Aug. 17. Notwithstanding
official reticence regarding the exer
cise of a mediatory Influence for peace
by neutral powers. It is the general
impression in .well-informed quarters
here that pressure is being brought to
boar both directly on the plenipoten
tiaries and in Tokio and in St. Peters
burg, and the rapidity of the negotia
tions so far is looked on as the result
of these influences.
Pessimistic advices emanating from
other, capitals are regarded as unwar
ranted, especially In financial circles,
where it Is thegeneral view that the
Portsmouth conference will be crowned
with success. The remarkable firm
ness of Russian stocks and their ten
dency to rise In value show the depth
of this feeling. Discussion of the criti
cal points contained in the Japanese
conditions is awaited confidently,
though naturally some anxiety will ex
ist until a final arrangement shall have
Blood Shed at Church Door.
17. Two policemen were killed and a' wom-v
an laiauysnoi nore toaay ay an unknown
man at trie dcors or the Church of the
Virgin. A pilgrimage was leaving the
church after the celebration of mass when
the assault on the policemen took place.
The pilgrims were thrown into a panic,
and a fearful crush ensued. In which
many were injured.
SNAP THEIR PURSES
Jews Say No More Money Till
ULTIMATUM GIVEN WITTE
Great Bankers of World Combine to
Secure Liberty for Russian Jews.
Kraus Denies It and Jews
of Europe Disapprove.
PORTSMOUTH. N. H.. Aug. 17. (Spe
cial.) An interesting statement is made
here today regarding the recent visit to
Mr. Wltte of the Jewish bankers, Jacob
H. Schlff. of the firm of Kuhn, Loeb &
Co., N. Seligman. of Sellgman Bros., and
Adolph Lcwisohn, all of whom are Wall
street financiers with connections extend
ing to most of the great money kings of
Europe and America.
It is to the effect that In a diplomatic
way they delivered practically an ultima
tum to the Czar through Mr. Wltte, that
Russia would not be permitted to nego
tiate another foreign loan for any purpose
unless definite promises were given in ad
vance that the restrictive laws of Russia
against the Jews should be repealed and
equal rights extended to all Jewish citi
zens of the empire.
The information that the banker visitors
took this advanced stand comes from an
excellent source, but there is now no one
here who can definitely confirm the report
except Mr. Witte himself, who, of course,
will not discuss It. It is understood that
the great banking-houses of Rothschilds
in Europe and the Bclmonts and Speyers
in this counti-' lent their Influence to the
committee that called upon Mr. Witte and
that, unless the Russian government
meets the demand made. It will find all of
the financial avenues of the world closed
It is said that a similar effort was made
about ten or IS years ago to bring pres
sure to bear upon the Russian govern
ment to ameliorate the condition of the
Hebrews in that country, but it failed at
that time through a combination of fortui
EUROPEAN JEWS DISAPPROVE
Protest Against Obtaining Rights
for Financial Consideration.
CHICAGO. Aug. 17. (Special.) The cor
respondent of the Chicago Dally News,
cabling from Berlin, says:
The Jews of Russia disapprove of the
Intervention of Messrs. Kraus, Schlff. Se
llgman, Straus and other American Jews
with Mr. Witte as prejudicial to their
permanent interests. Through the agency
of certain of their influential co-rellgion-lsts
In Berlin, they have caused an inti
mation to this effect to be conveyed to
The basis of helr opposition to the well-
meant efforts of the American Jews is
that the position of the Jews In Russia
Is bound to become worse, if concessions
aro secured merely as a return for finan
cial favors to the Czar's government in
the shape of loans. It Is insisted that the
Russian Jews seek no special advantages,
but, having allied themselves with the
whole liberal movement, they wish only
such rights and privileges as may be
granted to the Kusslan people In general.
They cannot afford to ask or to accept
Dr. Paul Nathan, secretary of the Cen
tral German Jewish Relic League, said
to your correspondent today: "it is nec
essary to warn our influential brethren
in America of the dangers which their
negotiations with Mr. Witte will involvo,
If concessions aro made In return for
American loans. Not only will the Rus
slon Jews be subjected Immediately to
fresh indignities at the hands of the
reactionary element, who will taunt them
with having bought their rights, but the
support of the various liberal parties will
be alienated. The latter will claim that
the Jews are apparently interested only
iif improving their own position."
Information reaches Berlin that the
anti-Semitic and anti-Liberal terrorism
campaign in all parts of Russia has
reached an unprecedented height in the
last ten days. The movement Is no longer
confined to Isolated towns like Kishinev,
Homol and Jitomlr, but is systematically
in progress everywhere. The Interna
tional Jewish Bund is redoubling Its ef
forts to raise "self-defense funds' for Its
NO MONEY CONSIDERATION
Kraus Denies Committee Offered
Loan In Exchange for Rights.
CHICAGO. Aug. 17. (Special.) Adolf
Kraus, the Chicago attorney, commenting
on tne .Benin special cable -printed above.
says: I do not wonder that some of
the Jews of Russia disapprove of any
intervention by the Jews of America.
based on the Theory that financial aid
would be given to Russia for concessions
to the Russian Jews. It Is very un
fortunate that some newspaper correspon
dents insist upon guessing at the mo
tives which prompted the interview In
stead of taking the statements of men
who could have no possible object in
misrepresenting the facts. I can only
repeat what I said before, namely, that
finances were not referred to in the re
motest degrees and that the only question
discussed was the right of a man to live
and demand that there shall be but one
law for all men In the land.
"A money consideration in this regard
is out of the question. No government
would stoop eo low as to grant needed
reforms for money considerations and.
while we are ready to, and did speak
plainly and bluntly, we were not there
to offer an insult to the Russian govern
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 17. Word has
been received at the Merchants' Ex
change of the wreck and total loss of the
schooner volant, near Kusgaklm. She
was bound from that port to Puget Sound.
when she ran on the rocks and quickly
oroKe up. -tier crew was rescued.
Undine's New Light.
The Vancouver Transportation Company
received a new searchlight today. It is
to be Installed immediately on the steamer
undine. The light will give 30.000 candle-
power, double the strength of the light on
the Lurline, and much stronger than
any other on the river today.
Inspectors Edwards and Fuller left for
luamath Falls last night at S to in
spect a new steamer, the Klamath, which
will ply the waters of Klamath Lake. This
is the second steamer for that lake as the
Canby, a smaller steamer. Is now running
Separated In Gale.
HONOLULU; July 13. With the schoon
er Lavlnia. On July -16, the vessels sep
arated during a gale which damaged the
Lavlnia. Captain Wiesbarth, of the La-
vinia, who has arrived, believes that the
Woodbury- has been lost.
SEVASTOPOL, Aug. 14. As a result of
the trial of the 63 mutineers of the train
ing ship Ruth. 15 have been acquitted, four
condemned to death and three sentenced to
penal servitude for life, and the remain
der to various shorter terms.
Russia Pacifies Armenians.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Aug. 17. A' Rus
sian Imperial ukase was Issued today re
storing to the Armenians their school and
church property in Trans-Caucasia.
EAGLES PARADE DENVER
Prizes of Banners Awarded Voto
on President Comes Today.
DENVER, Aug. 17. The parade of
delegates, drill teams and marching
clubs this" afternoon was the feature
of the day In connection with the
meeting of the grand aerie of the Fra
ternal Order of Eagles. More than an
hour was consumed In passing the re
At the conclusion the grand trustees
awarded exquisitely embroidered ban
ners to the Kansas City' aerie for tho
best marching club, and the Old Mex
ico aerie for the most interesting coj
tume. The grand aerie today decided to
vote on the presidency tomorrow
morning at 10 o'clock. There was only
one session toJay, devoted practically
to the report of the Judiciary commit
tee, revising the laws and constitution
of the order. It will be several days
before this work is completed.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
George Cain. 32, Lents; Eleanor French
H. D. Baney. 27; Katherine Kneelln-, 18.
Guat Vlns. 37; Marie Voefc. 31.
D. E. Franc!. 22. Livingston. Mont.; Uulda
Adams, 21. .
J. Mark Stewart. 21; Agnes E. Hunt. 17.
Ralph E. Capita. 30; Lottie Wiley. 21.
Henry J. Valentine, 27: Anna Hanon, 28.
At 322 Margaretta. avenue. August 16, to
the wife of William Loonies, a son.
At 785 Montana avenue. Angust 3, to the
wife of Andrew Larsen. & son.
At 937 Corbet, street. August 13. to the
wife of Frank Henry Madden, a son.
At Good Samaritan Hospital. August -3.
John L. Epencer, a native of Washington.
aged 22 years, 10 months and 4 days. Re
mains removed to Toppenlsh. Wash., tor In
terment. At 33 North Seventeenth street. August
12. Mrs. Minnie B. Van Dran. a native of
Illinois, aged 41 years. 4 months and 8 days.
Remains removed to Albany. Dr., for inter
At Sixth and Johnson streets, August 12,
John Ross, aged 33 years.
At 331 First street. August 15. Mrs. Nancy
H. Cross, a native of Missouri, aged CO years.
6 months and 4 days. Remains, taken to
Halsey. Or., for Interment.
At St, Johns, Or.. August 12. Mrs. Mary
Ann Rldner, a native of Canada, aged 74
At 431 Vancouver avenue. August 12.
Blanch Norma, Infant daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. X. A. Pearson, a native of Portland,
aged 0 months and 24 days.
At 329 Larrabee street, August 14. Infant
son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Peterson, a na
tive of Portland, aged 1 month.
At 4C9 East Salmon street, August 11, Mrs.
Isabella Hohmann. a native of Canada, aged
31 years, 11 months and 8 days.
J. Shanedllng, repairs to dwelling. Tenth
street, between College and Lincoln. JSOO.
D. E. Galbralth. dwelling. East Taylor
street, between East Eighteenth and East
J. Goltman, repairs to shop. S14 Mllwaukla
Stevenson estate, repairs to stores, .444
Couch street, S23.
Mrs. H. L Ward, dwelling. First street,
near Bancroft avenue. J 2500.
McGinn estate, repairs to store. S30 Wash
ington street, 300.
Japan Buys Armor-Plate and Guns.
BERLIN, Aug. 17. The Japanese gov
ernment Is negotiating with the Krupps
for fresh orders of armorplate and guns.
Director Ecclus, of the Krupp Arm Is
here, arranging the contracts with the
AT THE HOTELS.
Tile Portland E. H. Mills, New Hamp
shire; Mrs. T. Cruse, Miss Cruse, Helena,
Mont,: E. M. Ashley. Denver; W. A. New
ton. R. Scott and wife. Chicago; M. Na.it.
New Tork; Mrs. H. Winkle. Miss E. Grafton
San Francisco; 1. Patterson and wife. Los
Angeles: O. L. Wadsworth. Great Falls,
Mont.; D. Stoney and wife. San Francisco;
C. A. Dolph and wife. U. S. A.; F. F. Cos
grove. New Tork; C. B. Deahl and wife.
Salt Lake; P. N. Pendleton, New York; A.
Faget, St, Louis; 0r T. Crlttendon. Kansas
City; C. A. Felloirs. Topeka, Kan.; W. S.
Heinaman. Dallas. Tex.; A. Pollock. San
Francisco: C. V. Van Anda, New York; W.
S. Davis. Washington. 'D. C; J. H. Raymond
and wife Miss O. Raymond. Germany; H.
Raymond". Milwaukee; L. F. Rollwage and
wife. Walla Walla; E. M. Neufelt. E. H.
Stevens and wife. F. G. Stevens. G. Chandler.
New York; Miss M. E. Dunbar. Miss E. J.
Dunbar. Brooklyn; R, A. Uhlln. E. C Uhlln.
Milwaukee; E. A Kline. New York; S. B.
Korn M. E. Jacobson, H. B. Gardner and
wife." San Francisco; W. H. Smith. New
York; J A Rea and wife. Olympla. Wash.;
W. A. Williams. Chicago; J. L. Newman
and wife. Miss E. Newman Albany. N. Y.;
Mrs C H. Osgood and mala. Norwich; Miss
H. S. Eberle. Los Angeles; D. P. Simmons,
umans. S. Conlln. New York; B. M. Smith
and wife. C. S. McMlllen and wife. Chicago;
C. F. Forbes. Waterloo; Mrs. F. Lang Se
attle; O. Huester and wife. Texas; F. D.
Huester. Olympla; A. W. Clark, Cleveland;
Mrs J. J. Haggerty. Seattle; E. Basthelm.
TTrsnclsco: W. H. Buchanan. Chicago;
Mrs.- H. Plageman. Miss Flageman. San
Francisco; J. L. Welch and wife. Miss D.
Welch Birmingham. Ala.; E. E. Stewart,
Ogden; Mrs. S. B. Alien and daughter.
Boonevllle. Wis.; L. J. Mitchell. Klrkwood.
Mo.: O. E. Armsby. Miss B. Armsby, St,
Louis- T. Collins. Chicago; S. Pratt and wife.
Miss M. Pratt, New York; P. Lamb. San
Francisco: Mir Lake. Kansas City. Mo.; G.
E. Fllley. Olympla; G. R, Andrews, city;
H. F. Clongh, Seattle.
Tho Imperial Thomas H. Stewart. Bolsi;
h t Shtlton. L. Elklns. J. Weatherbee. J.
Ma.thcs. M- E. Wllron. San Francisco; G.
MaddUon ud wife. Ml Edith Kradle Cal
ifornia" J. Henderson. San Francisco; T. T.
Land. Coqullle; H. W. Peterman and wife.
FC Worth: E. Van Dyke. Medford; E, T.
Stanles. C. M. Staples. W. E. Connor Ash
land' J. L. Compton and family. Chicago; F.
A. ufrt The Dalles: Dr. G. L. Helma. J.
X Fbnlyce. San Francisco; G. Mays. Tho
Dalles- J Statdman. J. E. Falk and wife;
ETu'Smalley. Walla Walla; E. Garst and
two mm, Cedar Rapids; P. Morrison. Son
Franci.-co. Mrs. T. T. Wrlghtman; Mm. L V.
Temple. Clarkston: Mrs. O. E. Adams. Pen
dleton; Mrs. R. Gilbert, Salem; W. Lyon. In
dianapolis: Squire Farm. Salem; A. M. Smith.
Astoria- F. T. Wrlghtman. F. P. Talklngton.
C J Olwart, Salem: Mrs. E. V. Homyer.
Seattle: Dr. LU. Tempes, Clatskonle; J. C
Clinton, Astoria; W. A. Trephagen. Saa Fran
cisco: J. Gilchrist, Burns; G. 1L Kelly. Eu
gene: E. W. Miller. Auburn; F. H. Tooly.
Areata; W. P. Ely and wife. Bessie Ely. Kelso;
Mrs. A. Miller. Meatrtee Miller. Ashland; A.
Exelle. Seattle; W. A. Jones. P. H. Groar.
Salem: R- R. ninton and wife. W. E.
Schlmpff. Sbanlko: R. Lanka and wife. Gold
field; E. A. Hunt, Walla Walla: Mrs. J. B.
Dillingham. Mls- Dillingham. Philadelphia;
Miss E. M Smith. Williamsburg: A C. Louns
berry. Tamplco; M. S. Fisher, San Francisco;
W Faust, Jr.. Lew Angele; L. Hlnkleroon,
San Francisco: O. Hlnkleman, Seattle; R. N.
Stanneld. Pendleton; Mrs. J. M. FUlooa. The
Dalles; E. Looney and family. Mrs. Shrum
and daughter, Mitchell: D. S. Tunln. Cuba; G.
Hunt. Mabella Hunt, Margueretta Hunt, Walla
Walla; H. S. Goldberg. Los Angeles; H. A.
Fraser and wife. Ontario; E. Whitley and wire.
Denver: Mrs. J. Vant Wood. Miss Victoria
Vant Wood, Brooklyn: Mrs. R. A. Klncald,
Dt-nrtr; G. G. Moxey, H. F. Mundorf. J. A,
Sraltn, Boise: F. W. Kaser and wife. Walla
Walla; Mrs. C Bernard and children. Fossil;
C E. Wolverton. Salem; S. H. Jones; Reno;
Mrs. J. Hdman. Mm. J. H. Lunn. Salem; B.
E. CapUger. W Naptxger. Seattle; Mrs. L.
'Rom. Pendleton: J. B. Homer. Corvallls; E.
V. Horneyer. Seattle; M. E. Wilson. Minne
apolis; P. j- Beach. H. Schroder and wife.
Chicago; J. H. Pollack, Prince Albert; F. L.
When a woman gets a cer
tain effect in hair dressing,
she is Joth to disarrange the
coils and tresses, even when
the scalp feels hot and stuffy.
Removes the necessity of
mussing the hair. The scalp
absorbs it readily; all scales,
dandruff and foreign sub
stances are dissolved and
the pores are allowed to
breathe. That's "what makes
your scalp tingle. The
nerves are rushing to the
surface and a healthy cir
culation hasbeen induced.
The gloTvlng of the scalp at the
first application s absolute clean
liness. MICRO. besides being a
germicide and tonic, is a per
fect dressing for the hair, de
lightfully refreshinjr and deli
cately perfumed. It is luxury
for the scalp.
$1.00 of All Druggists
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
FOURTH AND WASHINGTON.
Myers, E. M. Real. Superior; Mrs. M. M.
Rowlean. M1m B. M. Rowlean. Mrs. II.
Born. Fannie Seabren, San Francisco; J. East
hagen. Minneapolis; M. A. Longshorn. San
Francisco; J. R. Mitchell and wife. Olympla;
C. C Abbott, Colfax: H. I. Miller and fam
ily. Seattle; J. P. Wilbur and wife. Union;
M. B. Steadman, Monterey: D. T. Sears. Sa
lem; T. L. Steele, Olean; F. P. Long, A. L.
Hatcher. Kingston; E. C. Peamr, The Dalles;
W. Ebbert, Mrs. Lizzie Ebbert. Colo Flnta;
Mary Nelson. Miss Wilkinson. Salt. Lake;
Mrs, C B. Durbln. Miss Webb. Antelope.
The Perkln Justin Kelly. Chippewa Falls;
Mrs. S. M. King. Mabel C. King. Superior;
Mrs. Boone and son. Harley; R. J. Glnn,
Moro; E. Shepard. Cleveland; Mrs. B. Brad
ley. Montreal; W. Griffith ""and family. St.
Johns. Wash.; Mrs. G. W. Harris. Eugene;
Mrs. C. Matthew. Mrs. M. Young; W. A.
Crandell. San Francisco; A. C Hausmati. St,
Louis; S. Ballantlne. Caldwell; Mrs. Bradley.
Mists Bradley. Dayton; W. A. Mann. Eugene;
C. Bltner. 1005; S. A. Washburn. Clatskanle;
A. C. Enn!?. Aberdeen: P. G. Beach. Chicago;
W. Casper and wife. Washington. Pa.; D. P.
Patterson and wife. Eugene; A. Badmer. Ba
ker City; T. Kellr. Chippewa Falls; S. C
Covington. Chlco; E. M. Maddox. Ellensburg;
Sadie Hettlng. Minneapolis; Dr. E. M. White.
Glendale; G. W. Potter and wife. Cleveland;
J. B. Lowry and wife. Waynesboro; O. C.
Blackburn and wife. St, Francis. Kan.; Mlsa
Smith. Miss E. Smith. Bernlce Smith. Silver
ton: W. S. Oftner and family. Walla Walla;
C. H. Walsh and wife. Aubum: W. H. Hey
wood and wife. Berkeley: W. L. Rice. Lansing;
H. T. Ponkey, Central Point; Mrs. S. J.
Friedman. HU Friedman, Mrs. Haines, L.
Price, Jr., Halllg, Idaho.
Tho St. Charles F. M. Molyneux, Correo
tlonvllle. Ia.; Max Crandall. HUlsboro; Carl
T. Simmons; Alex Cunnlson. Warren; J. A.
McCarty. Echo: W. B. Walker. Beaverton;
A. Flexbeam. Stevenson; G. Anderson, city;
W, M. Thompson. Joseph Jeffries. P. E.
Keatley; C. E. McClunir, wife and child.
Lawrence. Kan.; Mrs. H. A. Jacobs. Poca
tello. Idaho; B. Jacobs, Port Washington:
Delia. Denning. North Powder; Maud Morris.
Monmouth; Louis Garby. Dell Garby, Lewis
ton. Idaho; F. E. Berry and family, Dayton;
L. Medeaux. Los Angeles; W. J. Wagner and
family. Dallas; Anna Wagner. Emma Wag
ner. Kensington. Kan.; N. C. Stockwell.
Anna Tresk. Anna Lund. Tacoma; G. Barn
klow. Blaine: L. E. Gulker and family.
Rainier; S. A. Washburn and wife. Clats
kanle; L. F. Arnold. L. H. Dereese. San
Francisco; Mrs. J. C. Smock. Sherwood; Mrs.
M. E. Berry. Cripple Creek; E. J. Rowland.
Lewlsvllle; T. T. Geer. Salem: E. D. Thomp
son Wtmer; W. D. Donne!!. Walla Walla;
MrsC. Brinks. Walla "Walla: A. L. Borarth.
Woodland; G. W. Popp and wife. Seattle:
Mrs. E. A. Bradley. Seattle; C. L. Miller and
wife. Minneapolis Kan.; Emma Cerfrltz,
Syecur; Robert Carpenter. Syracuse. Mo.;
Nellie Knox. Catherine Knox. Lucas. Wash.;
J. O. Palmer and wife. McMlnnvlIIe; A. L.
Douglass. Emma Sweeney. Stevenson; S. E.
Johnson and wife. The Dalles; J. E. Wing
and wife. Tygh Valley; L. B. Nicholson. Har
rlsburg; Marie Tunzat, HUlsboro; F. H.
Dalley and daughter. WInnelka. 111.: N. Leh
man: C. D. Havens. Aurora; A. McCarty:
George C. Huntley, Aberdeen; E. B. Beaty.
Mrs. E. Beaty; S. Ostmour. Comas; J. A.
Zimmerman. Aurora; F. M. Molyneux. Cor
rectlonvllle. III.: C. H. Isom. Woodland; J.
Brown. J.A McKean; H. West. Scappoose;
Joseph E. Williams. Tacoma: Guy Gilbert
and brother, Sara. Wash.; G. L. Colwell,
Tacoma Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Hates, $3 and uix
Hotel Donnelly. Tacoma Washlnjrton.
European plan. Hates 73 cents to S2.S0
Dcr day Free buss.
All goes well when the baby
is well. Keep the baby well by
giving him Mcllin'a Food, it will
nourish him, make him" grow strong
and keep him happy. We are sure
of it; try it. Ask the mothers of
Mellin's Food children. Send for our
free book about Mellin's Food.
MUU Fm4 k tie OHLT Iafaatj'
tie fllffeert awari ftaa Uakiaaa "i?Z
eae Enmities. St. Lamb, 1W4. Bilk
er tka& a Mela aeaal.
MELLIN'S FOOD CO., BOSTON, MASS.
MflNnAY ANn TIlFniY Attn 71 and V
. ob bus mam .uni'j
kxim business or rice urwvnsK rrrv I
CONDUCTED ON SOUND BUSINESS PRINCIPLES
The Only Circus Exhibiting in New York
Coming Here, just as it Gladdened the Nation's Metropolis.
Six Sublime, Surpassing, Superb, Sensational Surprises
REPRODUCTION OF THE GORGEOUS DELHI DURBAR
Just as the Grand Ceremonial Pageant -was produced in India.
THE, DIP OF DEATH
A Lady Looping the Gap in an Automobile
A Fascinating, Fearful, Flitting, Fugacious Frolic with Fate. The Absolute
Limit to which Mortals may tempt Death with Impunity.
THE HIGHEST PRICED ATTRACTION EVER KNOWN
Just think of it I A young lady receiving 100 cash every clock tick for a
Somersault in an Automobile.
VOLO, THE VOLITANT
FLYING THROUGH SPACE ON A BICYCLE
A 7 Full Herd of Giraffes. 3 Herds of
Elephants. 2 Droves Camels.
Smallest Horse In the "World, Jumping Horses, Leaping Ponies. Gymnastic Feats.
Acrobatic Acts, 100 Thrilling Acts. 300 Expert Performers, the "Welsh Giant,
Troupe of Midgets. Scandinavian Vocalists, Musicians and Dancers.
The Grandest and Most Costly Show Ever Projected
TWO EXHIBITIONS DAILY, at 2 and 8 P. 31. UOOItS OPEN AX HOUR EARLIER
Admission to the "Whole Show, rvlth a Seat, SO cts. Children under 10, Half-Price.
Reserved, and Private Box Seats extra, according to location. All reserved seat
tickets are numbered and have coupons attached.
Private box and reserved seats for sale at the Allen Gilbert-Ramnker Co., Cor.
Sixth and Morrlsoa Street, and on tne grounds at hours of opening. All seats
have foot-rests. All tickets sold at regular prices. Beware of parties charging
Owing to tho Stupendous Size of the Show no Street Parade will be Made,
but a high-class and Very Expensive Free Show "Will be Given on tho Show
Grounds one Hour Before the Doors are Open.
Will Exhibit in Salem, Aug. 23; Albany, Aug. 24; Eugene
Aug. 25; Medford, Aug. 26.
THE XXTH CENTUKYLSEWING MACH 1 N E
qThe highest type of FAMILY SEWING
M A C H I N E the embodiment of SIMPLICITY
and UTILITY -the ACME of CONVENIENCE.
Don't Use Poor Oil
For use on sewing-machines, writing machines,
bicycles and all purposes requiring a fine lubricant
the best is cheapest in the end. Genuine Singer
Oil can only be obtained at Singer Stores
Bewlnc machine rented or exchanged.
At the Singer Stores
354 Morrison Street
402 Washington St. 540 Williams Ave.
MAIN ST, OREGON CITY. OK.
IN A WEEK
J? I-1 " -: - " !rr!rrT-
tatioVfreeLeUeVconuden Insctive BOOK FOR MKN mailed free in
plaWeWcurPeP the worst cases of piles In two or three treatments, without opera
tion. Cure guaranteed. , . ,-. . .
If you cannot call at office, write for question blank. Home treatment suc
cessful. . ..... , ,
Office hours. 9 to 5 and 1 to 8. Sundays and holidays, 10 to 12.
DR. W. NORTON DAVIS & CO.
Offices in Van-Noy Hotel, 52 Third aU
Cor. Pine, Portland. Or.
Two Days Only
ox goldschmidt's addition, mth
AXD QUIMBY STREETS.
IAllGESIGRANDEST.BEST AMUSEMENT INSTrrUTIOK
REPRESENTATIVE SH (
HtAb- or 'lirlHtfl1' 1 KflRaf (
We treat successfully all private ner
vous and chronic diseases of men. alao
blood, stomach, heart, liver, kidney and
throat troubles. "We euro SYPHILIS
(without mercury) to stay cured for
ever. "We remove STRICTURE without
operation or pain, in 15 days.
"We stop drains, the result of self
abuse, immediatoly. "We can restore tho
sexual vigor of any man under 50 by
means of local treatment peculiar to
We Cure Gonorrhoea
in a Week
The "doctors of this Institute aro all
regular graduates, have had many
years' experience, nave been known in
Portland for 15 years, have a reputa
tion to maintain and will undertake no
case unless certain cure can bo ef
fected. ... undertake or chance no fee. Consul-