Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 29, 1905, Page 5, Image 5

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Sato Admits Instructions Have
Come to Envoys.
Disappointment Reigns at Sacrifice
of Indemnity, but Japan "Will
Get Well Paid for Care j
of Prisoners.
PORTSMOUTH. X. H., Aug. 28. Spa-
Iclal.) While the question of indemnity
has been Important to Japan, the with
drawal of the proposition will not leave
I her barren of financial reward. She will
undoubtedly be able to retain half of
Sakhalin and receive anywhere from $50,-
',000 to $150,000,000 in cash for mainten
ance of Russian prisoners.
There was a decidedly more hopeful
Ifecling prevailing at envoys' hotel
tonight as to successful - outcome
lof present negotiations, but. strange
las it may appear. a spirit of
Ilshcartenment was manifest among some
Imembers of the Japanese suite and
imong Toklo newspaper correspondents.
rhey had hoped Japan would stand firm
for a large cash indemnity and have In
sisted that, if Russia declined to meet
this proposition, the war should be con
tinued until the Czar's army was ex
terminated or driven west of Lake Baikal
ind all Eastern Siberia occupied by the
Snvadlncr forces of the Mikado. Tonight
these men felt that, if all thought of ln-
lemnlty was to be waived and even part
f Sakhalin given back to Russia, the
reported action of the Toklo council in
reelng to this plan would be a national
Mikado Always Right.
"But," as one of the correspondents
said, "perhaps it was done at the com-
r.and of the Emperor. If that Is so. the
eople of Japan would heartily -endorse
the action. What our Emperor does is
always right"
Baron Komura and Minister Takahira
icth refused to be seen tonight and re
ferred all inquiries to Mr. Sato. The
patter, evidently acting under Instruc
tions, was more communicative than
?ver before.
'Will the Japanese envoys be ready to
lake their answer tomorrow?" he was
sked. i
"Will it be a new proposition?"
Instructions From Tokio.
"Yes. We have received cables from
rokio which contain instructions as to
that we shall offer tomorrow."
' Will Japan make additional conces
' It has been the making of concessions
?y Japan that has marked the sessions
bver Ince the conference began."
"But Russia has made many conces
sions, also, has not she?"
' She has mada no concessions," said
Kir. Sato, "not even a proposition. Our
jirlginal proposals have been the basis
if all the negotiations. Russia accepted
fiart, we have conceded part of the rest."
"Can you tell me what your conces
sions will be tomorrow?"
I could, but I am not at liberty .to
so so," Mr. Sato answered.
Mr. Witte professed to be in entire
Ignorance of what the new Japanese pro
posals will be.
Objects to Roosevelt's Mediation.
ST. PETERSBURG, Aug. 28. The Sviet
loday says; "The Japanese conditions for
leace would only be acceptable if a Jap
anese fleet were threatening St. Poters-
lurg and a Japanese army was occupy
ing Moscow. Russia will not bow to the
Japanese yoke to fulfill President Roose-
.elt's desire to guarantee the American
bredltcrs of Japan and to cover himself
rith glory as a peacemaker. Japan, need
ing peace, seeks It through the intermedl-
jivy of her friend. President Roosevelt,
(ma makes exorbitant demands while the
'reslnt is striving indirectly to exact
he consent of Russia. After long and
ruitless negotiations it would seem that
re are on the eve of what Russia has
long deslreo. a great battle between Gen
eral Linlevltch and Field Marshal
H H. Dewey, a Nampa, Idaho, capital
ist, is registered at the Portland.
G. A, Mussgang, ticket agent of the
Jreat Northern at Spokane, is in the city
Lttending the Fair.
F. H. Fogarty. assistant general freight
Lgent of the Northern Pacific, is spending
few days In Astoria.
Dr. William Burnett, of Montreal, one
ff the foremost physicians In the Do-
llnion, is a Portland guest.
Robert Sweeny, of Spokane, son of
rharles Sweeny, who has extensive real
state holdings here, is attending the
F. R. Hannon Is in the city on a busi
ness trip from .Seattle, where he Is super-
ltenaent or the Northwest Demurrage
Cyrus Rlchey, a resident of Griffith, N.
. nas Deen tne guest or A. Fleming at
lis home on the East Side. Mr. Rlchey
lislted the Exposition.
James A. Clock, local agent for the Wis-
jnsm, central. lert for Astoria yesterday.
before returning, he will tour Washington
tne interests of his line.
J, A. Jow&tt and Miss Ruth Jowctt. of
Los Angeles, Cal., have come to Portland
visit the Lewis and Clark Exposition
Ir.d are at the Hotel Orescm.
Rev, W. R. Heppe, D. D.. pastor of
fentenary M. B. Church, and family, have
turned home from Estacada. where they
lamped out for about three weeks.
Peter Donnerberg;, driver for Peter
tlmmerman, who was recently seriously
Sijured by being thrown from a wagon.
slowly improving and will soon be out.
! Secretary of State and Mrs. W a.
Nichols, of Phoenix, Ariz., are at ihe
pregon hotel. Mrs. Nichols was Nora
?eley Butterfleld, formerly a resident of
Rev. Charles E. Chase, pastor of the
iassalo-street Congregational church, is
Ocean Park, rocoverlnir from serious
llness. During v August this, church was
Posed, but Mr. Chase expects to resume
lis duties early in September.
NEW YORK, Aug. 28. (Special.)
Iorthwestern people registered at New
ork hotels today as followsi
From Portland Misses Llngard. Miss
I. P Poorman, Miss A. Flenker, Miss
Hulett, at the Broadway Central; S.
Hanna, at the Grand Union.
From Seattle J. A. Reardon. at the
It Denis; N. E. Fry, at the Marlbor-
From Spokane J. Cassldy, J. Gleas-
l, P. Dunn, at the Continental; Mrs.
B. Herron, a.t the Union Square.
CHICAGO, Aug. 28. (Speclal.)-Oregon-ns
registered today as follows:
From Oregon F. Ii. Davis, at the Ma
stic. From Salem S. K. Ford, at the Audi-
From Astoria P. G. Krause and wife.
' FOR,
Morrison G. Finley, at the Sherman
From Portland A. EL Hacker, at the
Grace; W. A. Bell, at the Kalserhof; M.
A. Day and wife. R, W. Stewart, at the
Great Northern; J. R. Bowles, at the
Palmer House.
Marriage X,lcenea.
JENSEN-SCOTT George V. Jensen, 25,
and LotUe Scott. 25. both of this city.
GREIG-F3NCH Forbes Grelg. aged 21, of
180 'Seventh street, and. Louisa Finch, 28.
ensburs. 37. Chicago, and JoBephlne M. Daly.
24. Portland.
FOSBICK-SATVTER Archie Fonblck. 22,
and Flossie Sawyer. 23. both" of Portland.
Rutherford. 27, Halnen. Baker Count)-. Ore
gon, and Ne-a J. Whitney. 22, Portland.
"Varrelmann. 21. Antorla. and Pearl M. De
Lannay. 21. Peruana.
MACE-HUNT S. J. Mace. 3-i, 71 North
Sixth street, and Anna Hunt, 32, city.
NEAL At 466 Irving street, August 2, to
ihe wife of Fred A Neal. a eon.
LOMBARD At feOO Hancock street, Au
gust 10, to the vlfe of B. M. Lombard, a
MACE-HUNT In the chambers of the
County Court. August 26, by Judge L." R.
"Webster, S. J. Mace and Anna Hunt, both
of this city.
DONNERBERG At Mount St. Joseph
Home, August 25. Frank Donnerberg, a na
tive of Germany, aged 77 years.
MALDEN At 027 Pettygrove street, Au
gust 26, Nels, Infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
August Maiden, a native of Portland, aged
2 years and 9 days.
LAW At 344 Gllsan street. August 20.
Way, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charlie Law, a native of Portland, aged 29
CHEEK At Fulton Park. August 24. Mil
dred. Infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Cheek, a native of Portland, aged 1 year, 1
month and 7 days.
M'INTOSH In Seattle. Wash.. August 25.
William Hurssell Mcintosh, son of Mr. and
Mrs. William Mcintosh, a native of Pert
land, aged 3 years. Remains brought to
this city for interment.
Building rermits.
N. K. Esdaile. repair of dwelling. Clinton
street, between East Twenty-second and East
Twenty-third. $450.
J. A Watklns, dwelling. San Rafael street,
between Grand avenue and East Sixth street,
$1500. '
J. Holden, repair of greenhouse. Tenth
street, between Jefferson and Columbia, iuo.
T. S. McDaniel. dwelling. East Stark street,
between Nlneteonthand Twentieth. $2000.
O. W. P. &. Ry- Co., substation at East
Thirteenth street "and Multnomah avenue,
O. W. P. & Ry. Co., dwelling. East Thir
teenth street, near Multnomah avenue, $2000.
J. J. Kadderly. repairs to store. Union ave
nue, between East Oak and East Pine
stroets, $2000.
Mrs. F. Seeley. toolshed. First street, near
Montgomery, $100.
Alliance Trust Company, repair of store,
Union avenue, between East Oak and East
Stark streets. $100.
D. L. Vincent, dwelling. East Twelfth
street, between Thompson and Tillamook
streets. $1850.
H. E White, dwelling. Borthwlck street,
near Falling. $2000.
S. L. Woodward, repair of dwelling. Grand
avenue and East Pine street, $1000.
J. B. Olmstead. dwelling, Patton avenue
and railroad, $1700.
Daniel Kern, stores and offices. Grand ave
nue and Ea6t Burnside street. $20,000.
McHolland Brothers. dwelling. Couch
street, between Twentieth and Twenty-flrsi,
Wilfia BucUman, dwelling. Couch street,
between Twentieth .and Twenty-first. $2000.
Smith estate, repair of 'dwelling, 241 North
Fifteenth street, $50.
Real Estate Transfers.
G. Fick to C. Fick, 10 acres. Sec 8.
T. 1 S., HI E. $ 150
N. K. Elkes to P. A Bredeen, lot 4.
block 0. St. Johns Park.... 800
C E. Bockmann et at to II. T.vPal-
mer. lota 90; 35. Arleta Park 325
J. L. Hartman et at. to Thomas Nel
son. W. 4 lot "J." St. Johns
Heights 1
J. A Freeman et aL to G. W. Priest,
lot C, block 25, Alblna Homestead
Add. 550
L. Grans ton and wife to H. McCon
nell. lot 0, block 4, East Portland
Heights 225
Northern Counties Investment Trust.
Ltd.. to C Christensen et al., lot
7, block "C" Kerns Add. .- 1,500
Sheriff to A. Harold, lots 23-28 Inclu
sive, block 2. Wllbards Add 6
Same to same, lot 1G. block 7. Wil
lamette Add., and lot 7, block 15.
W. Portland 2
J. H. McBride et aL to M. E. Mc
Brlde. lots 1, 2. block 12, Central
Alblna 1
F. N. Kofold to A. S. Kofold, lots 1.
2, block 7. Lincoln Park X
City to P. H. Marlay. lot 8. block 22,
Lincoln Park 0
P. H. Marlay to D. Shanahan, lota 7.
8. block 22. Lincoln Park 1
M. J. Nermer to E. Kenney, W. 25
feet lot 1. block 130. Caruthers Add. 1,500
W. M. Ladd and wife to S. Margulles
and wife, E. Vt lots 7, S. block 5.
Storey's Add 1,250
A. A. Muck et aL to A Mupk, lots C,
7, lilock 1. Caples Add. l
W. Holl and wife to 11. S. Callaway,
lot 0. block 02. Sellwood 5
Merchants Investment & Trust Co. to
W. T. Hall, lot 3, Lamargent Hts. 800
J. AL. Slocum to H Ml Jensen, lot 20.
X block 1, Smith's Subdivision ..v..,, 1
"Williamson's Third Trial Is Set for
Xcxt Tuesday In the Fed
eral Court.
The star witness before the Federal
grand jury yesterday was William Gallo
way, ex-Recelvcr of the Oregon City Land
Office. He was subjected to a severe ex
amination by United States District At
torney Heney and asked to explain his
reasons for accepting; such alleged mani
festly fraudulent proofs as those con
tained In the entries connected with the
SHetz Indian Reservation case.
Stephen Farrell, of Portland, and John
Mitchell, of Lincoln County, were the
other two witnesses examined by the
Inquisitorial body during the day.
William Galloway was the last witness.
and the grand jury adjourned until this
morning after he had finished giving
The third trial of the Wllllamson-
Gesner-BIggs case will take place one
week from today, witnesses for the Gov
ernment having already commenced to
assemble In large numbers. Both District
Attorney Heney and Secret Service Agent
Burns express confidence In their ability
to present a stronger case against the ac
cused than upon the two former occa
sions. Hcsumes Payment of Dividends.
CHICAGO. Aug. 2S. Directors of the
See our two big Fifth-street windows full of these elegant Coat3. We are manu
facturers of Ladies' Croats and will placs these elegant Coats on the market as an
advertisement of what we have and can do. We have the real man-expert manu
facturing help to fit you. We have the strongest selection of Coats in this city. You
will think so if you come in. We are showing the latest up-to-date Ladies' Suits,
Skirts and Raincoats. Also, SPECIAL TODAY, a line of Oxford Raincoats, $15.00
garments, at $1155. Extra large-size Skirts, 36 waist, etc. Remnants of cloths at
half cost, good for children's school garments.
'S' '" .
Chicago Tribune.
Republic Iron & Steel Company at the
meeting today decided to resume the pay
ment of the regular quartely dividends on
the stock. A dlvldent of li per cent was
declared payable October 2 to stockhold
ers of record September 2L It was stated
by a representative of the company that
the corporation Is financed for a period of
39 years and the resumption of the divi
dends on the preferred stock by the di
rectors was on the assurance that it
would bo permanent. There will be no
declaration of back dividends to cover the
period since the last payment. Dividends
on the preferred at the rate of 7 per cent
a year payable quarterly, were paid regu
larly from October 1, 1S99. to October 1,
3fontavllIa. If Incorporated, Will
Have Over 3000 Population.
Monday, October 2, at 10 A. M.. the
County Court will hear from those fa
voring and those opposing- the Incor
poration of Montavilla. In the peti
tion asking- for the incorporation of
St. Montavilla it Is set forth that tho
district contains 3000 people, ant em
braces the following- territory:
The boundary line begins at the cen
ter line of section 2S, township 1 north,
range 2 cast, of the' "Willamette merid
ian, and running due west through
sections 2S and 29 to a point Imme
diately north of the west line of
Marchmont Addition; thence duo
south through the west line of March-
xnont Addition, through Mount Tabor
and Tabor Heights to the Base Line
road; east on the Base Line road to
the center of section 5. township 1
STYLES, $15.00 TO $20.00
south, range 2 east; thence south
through section 5, township Is south,
range 2 east, to the Section Line road;
thence east on Section Line to center
line of Section 4. township 1 couth, rang?
2 east; thence north to place of beginning.
The fight against Incorporation will
likely be made from what may be called
outside territory'ban from the more
thickly settled by those who prefer to
stay on the outside of the boundaries
of the proposed city. Territory both from
Russelville and South Mount Tabor dis
trict is Included Inside the proposed
boundaries of the city. The petition Is
signed by sixty freeholders. Something
more than ten years ago an attempt
was made to Incorporate Montavilla.
Strange as it may seem, a full set of
officers were then elected, but there was
a large majority against incorporating.
Opposition to Reasonable Regulation
Is Dangerous.
Chicago News.
That part of President Roosevelt's
Chautauqua speech which relates to the
trust questions holds out a warning which
the men In control of great corporate en
terprises throughout the country have
good reason to heed. Speaking of the ohf
structive tactics employed by some of the
trusts m defying the enforcement of law,
the President declared that "in some
cases, such as that of at least certain of
the beef packers recently indicted in Chi
cago, it Is impossible longer to show
leniency." The President continued:
"Very many of these men seem to think
that the alternative is simply between
submitting to the mild kind of govern
ment control wo advocate and the abso
lute freedom to do whatever they think
best. They are greatly In error. Either
they will have to submit to reasonable
supervision and regulation by the Na
tional authorities or el3e they will ulti
mately have to submit to Governmental
action of a far more drastic type."
That the President defines the situation
accurately Is unquestionable. Most of
the men engaged In the operation of rail
ways and great trusts hold In abhorrence
all projects for Socialistic or confiscatory
legislation. Can they not see that they
themselves, by their stubborn refusal to
accept fair and reasonable methods of
Governmental regulation, are doing the
most to advance the cause of the Social
istic radicals?
An Anti-Hat "Woman.
New Tork Tribune.
"Have I lost my hat?" asked the
woman with the uncovered head. "No,
it is perfectly afe at home. I never
wear it. not even for shopping. I have
gone all over New York and Brooklyn
and Loifg Island this Summer without
any hat, and I don't carry a sunshade,
either. Tes, it did take a little courage
at first, but now I have grown to feel
as if it were quite the natural and
proper thing, and I occasionally find
companions in eccentricity. I met two
women today who were shopping with
out hats, and I have a friend who
went bareheaded for a whole year. She
went to Europo on her wedding tour
without a hat. and she used to go out
driving on the coldest days In Winter
muffled to her ears In furs, but bare
headed. I don't know that I will go as
far as that, but I can't see any earthly
reason for wearing a hat in Summer.
It's a wondorful economy, too. I am
promising myself a treat from the
money I have saved on hats this sea
son. And the comfort of It! You can
have no Idea of It till you experience
It, I can't Imagine, when I see other
women hanging on to their hats In a
trolley car, how I ever endured such
Development of "Will Power.
CHICAGO, Aug. 23. Development of
will power in the pupils was given prece
dence over Intellectual training by Dr.
Andrews, president of the University of
Nebraska todaj. In a lecture before the
Cook County Teachers' Institute. Dr.
Andrews told the teachers they were
making a mistake If they permitted an
extraordinary or precocious cnim to run
riot alone the line he may show precocity.
and not seek to aid the pupils In receiv
ing an all-round development.
Iawson. "Wins Mile Handicap.
NEW YORK. Aug. 23. At Madison
Square Garden tonight the final heat of
a mile handicap professional bicycle race
was won by Iver Lawson, Salt Lake City
(scratch); W. S. Fenn. Bristol. Conn.,
(scratch) recond: John Bedell. Lynebrook,
L. I.. (15 yards) third. Time, 1:57 3-5.
Nothing: is more offensive than
that reTuses to heal. Patiently, day after day, it is treated and nursed, every
salve, powder, etc, that is heard of is tried, but does no good, until the very
sight of it grows offensive to the sufferer and he becomes disgusted and mor
bid. They are not only offensive, but dangerous, because the same germ
that produces cancerous ulcers is back df every old sore. The cause is in
the blood and as long as it
ItlillUUO U1C Will Ue Z tJ..iiii- jjuuuuu, o-Lii
there and continue to errow Hle door told me I would have running sores for
worse and more destructive. Ji? w5.r? osed UP. the
The fact that thousands of
left off
old sores have been cut out
and even the bones scraped,
and yet they returned, is in
disputable evidence that the
blood is diseased and respon
sible for the sore or tiWr.
Valuable time is lost in experimenting
i. ' ", --., utLauoc me gamb anu poisons m uie Diooa
must be removed before a cure can be effected. S. S. S. cleanses and Dun
110 iae circulation so cj
nes tne circulation so that it carries
exhilarating tonic aids the rliVpfinn
good healtny condition. Book on the
without cnargc THE SWIFT
The food value of Ghlrardelli's
Ground Chocolate is reason
enough why you and your
children should drink it.
But it's delicious flavor makes
it the ideal - refreshment for
your friends.
Best for- cake znd pastry.
i ''
qThe highest type of FAMILY SEWING
M A C H I N E the embodiment of SIMPLICITY
For all makes of sewing-machines are made and
' sold at Singer Stores in every city
Prioe, 5 Cn.ts Per PacKage
Eewlnc machines rented or exchanged-
At the Singer Stores
Z54r Morrison Street
402 Washington St. 540 Williams Ave.
roirrtAND. onEcox
The Best Hot Weather Medicine
PBEVEKT all summer bowel troubles
Mlliiilillliillll 1 1
1 tt i 111 es. it
nn VM
their treatment and resorted to the use of
S. S. S. Its effects were prompt and gratifying.
It took only a short while for the medicine to en
tirely cure up the sores, and I am not dead as the
doctors intimated I would be, neither have the
sores ever broken out again. John "W. Fundis.
waceung, w. va., May a, 1903.
with external treatments, such as
rich, new blood to the parts and the
sore or uicer neais permanently. S. S. S. not only
removes the germs and poisons, but strengthens the
blood and builds up the entire system by stimulat
ing the organs, increasing the appetite and giving
nnA -nnto t?a,-rr o f fVio unA-.r ;
blood, with any medical advice wished.