Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924, June 24, 1904, Page 3, Image 3

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Their Destructive Work' in the' Japanese Sea
And Straits of rCdrbaV
VLADIVOSTOK, June 21. Lying, in the harbor are Jthi ' three Russian
trainer which have just returned from their successful raid in the Japanese
sea and Straits, of Corca. Vice A Jmiral Bezobrazoff. took the squadron out
June 12. The first day the warships were fog bound. They reached ihe Corem
straits Jnne 15 and were sighted and watihed by a fast three masted Japanese
cruiser. Off Tsu Island the Russians pursied-a, vessel resembling ' a yaelif,
which escaped in-shore. They 8ank1fn'a"fiaBese transport Idzumi off Komi
Island. The Idznmi was bringing back invalidated 'soldiers from Port Dlany,
105 of whom were rescued by one of the Russian cruisers.; ; ; ' ,
- The Japanese transports Hitachi and Ilado were nelt " sighted " and sooa
after the Hitftehi, which was filled with troops, disregarding the signal to stop,
put on fall speed. The Russian ennaera. thereupon opened fire on the Hitachi
crippling her engines rand setting her'deeks aareej The Japanese refused to
haul down her flag. The vessel was then seen'to-heel over and hundreds of
the Japanese jumped into the sea. They were all drowned. The Hitachi was
then sunk by a torpedo. - ... 1" ". ; I .. ."!";; "
The Sado obeyed the summons to stop. She carried 1350 coolies for railroad
work in Cbrea, 1200 tons of coal, 1000 tons of rice, railroad and telegraph
equipment, 100 horses and a large amount oTpeeie: The speeie was thrown
overboard by the purser. Besides 10 boas, the Sado carried 12 rafts, each
capable of carrying 100 men. " I -
As soon as the crew was ordered, to leave the ships', fue coolies rushed on
deck, filled the boats and headed them for the coast Adimal Bezobrazoff sent
boats to the Sado to take off the captain and officers. Captain . Oguero, 21
military officers and three Englishmen in the Japanese service came, the others
refusing to leave the ship. The Russians! having done-everything possible to
save the lives of those on board,-discharged two torpedoes against the vessel.
A heavy squall broke at that time and hid the sinking transport from view.
A three masted Japanese cruiser witnessed the ?whole affair. -The Russians
caught her wireless message. The apparatus on tbje enemya cruiser worked
incessantly and her messages were if corded on Joard the Russian cruisers
and were translated by some of 'the Japanese prisoners. One message ' . read:
"The Russians are in the straits. Run for safety. ; ''' ,
The Russians vainly tried to catch the Japanese cruiser. '
The prize court is certain to condemn the British collier Allan ton, captured
by the" Russian ?sqnadron during the raid. She came out at the beginning of
the war and wept around the Cape of Good ITopd so as to 'avoid the squadron
of Vice Admiral Wirenus, and then engaged in carrying Japanese coal from
Murnron to Sasolo, Japan. -The cargo was nominally consigned in each case
to British agents at Hong Kong and KingapVfre. i
Elihu Root Speaks of
Of National
Convention Hall, Chicago, June 21.
Klihu Root, the tcinjior.try chairman of
the convention, made notable speech
on assuming the ehair.r He said in part:
rests" upon the Republican party. The
complicated mehineryt,through which
the H0,0OO,000 pcple of the United
Ftatos govern themselves, answers to
no single will. The composite govern
ment devised by the framers of the
institution to meet the condition of
national life More than a century ago,
requires the willing co-operation of ma
ny minds, tho. combination of many in
dependent factors, in every forward
step for. the general welfare.
The President at Washington with
his Cabinet,-the1 DO Senators represent
ing 4.1 sovereign states, the 386 Repre
sentatives in Congress are required to
"reach concurrent action upon a multi
tude of questions involving varied and
conflicting interests nna reqiuring in
vestigation, information, discussion
and reconciliation of views. From all
climate and industry, from all our
our vast, territory with its varieties of
great population active in production
and commerce and' social progress and
intellectual and moral life to a degree
never before attained by any people--
" Ton Perdicaris, who, with Ms ster-on CronWrelf Varley, was abduetedy
Hamuli's brigands near Tangier, Morocco, was a former 'es.dent of Triton,
; X j where he was very popular socially. : Varley is a British
consequence of the abduction the United States and both sent , war-
" ships to Tangier. '.- 'Jr . ' I' v , "': .-'' ' -"
PITTSBURG, June 2. The Pruden
tial -Trust Company, capitalized - at
$200,000, announced today that the
board of directors had decided to quit
business and make a voluntary assign
ment. The closing of the - institution
- , V. .f a flnrrV- ICPOS-
itors will be paid in fulb The closing
was I rie result oi a jnugmcu. ' " " V
yestefuay for . 9,00t) by Philadelphia
contractors. The institution has been
in a practical state of liquidation for a
J-ear, and tLe deposits have been de
Complicated Machinery
diffienlt problems press upon the Xa
tional Government.
Within the past five years more than
6000 bills have been introduced in
Congress.' Some method of selection
must be followeib There must be some
preliminary process to ascertain the
general tenor of public judgment upon
the principles to be rpplied in govern
merit, and some organization and recog
nition vf leadership which shall bring
a legislative majority and the exeeu
tire into accord in the practical appli
cation of "those principles;' or effective
government becomes impossible.
The practical governing instinct of
our people has adapted the machinery
devised in the 18th. to theeonditions of
the 20th century by the organization of
national political parties. In them
men join for the "promotion of a few
cardinal principles upon which they
agree. For the sake of those principles
they lay aside their differences upon
less important questions. To represent
those principles and to carry on the
government in accordance with then),
they present to the- people candidates
whose consistency and loyalty they ap
prove.' The people by! their choice of
candidates indicate the principles and
methods which they wish followed in
the conduct of their governments .
creased from $500,000 to $130,000. The
assets arc said to be ample not only to
pay the depositors, but the stockholders
in 'f nil. i " '
. Brlrea to Desperation.
Living at an out of the. way plaee,
remote from civilisation, a family i of
ten driven to desperUa in case of ac
cident, ! resulting- in! ' Burns, Cuts,
Wounds, Ulcers, etc Irsin a wiV7
of Bucklen's Arnica Salve. It'athe
best a Tartar 23c at 1. J. Fry'a druS
ttore. - , . 1
I . - T " t ' " . i m , ! .
Gallant Battleship Wins Trophy
-; For Excellence in Gun-
,4 . r -i i . rr'..,'
. . 1 - s
WASHINGTON,; Jnne' 22. The
Navy Department today awarded "
to the battleship Oregon the trophy
for excellence in gunnery in the .
last-annual target j practice ; for
whtch the ships of the Navy have
been in enmnetitino 'i ! ;'f
NEW YORK. June 22. There are in
dieation. " aecordinsr to J a ' Herald -dis
patch: from . London, that the war in
steerage rates from .Europe to America
will soon come to an end. Ipartures
from Liverpool have risen' little beyond
the figures ef the corresponding period
of last vear and the eorreimon.lent adls
the effect of rate, cutting has simply
Deen loss of money to all the lines eon
cerned.. . . '
;' EXPENSES j. ; ; '.;
GRAND TOTAL OF ? 1781,172,375
Postoffice Department Gets $172,545,-
998 and the Pension Department
f $138,360,700.
Specific Contracts, Authorized to be
Entered Into For Certain Public
Works j Bequirlng Future . Appropria
tions by I Congress ; Aggregate $222,-
89100. ;
WASHINGTON, June 22. The yol
urie of appropriations, new offiees, etc.,
required by law to be prepared and pub
lished at the end of each - session of
Congress, has been completed for the
ilrst Cor extraordinary) and second ses
si6ns of the Fifty-eighth; Congress by
Thomas P. Cleaves and James C Courts,
clerks, respectively, of , the Senate and
House committees on appropriations. A
summary of the appropriations shows
a grand total of $781,172,375. Those of
the Army were $77,670,300, for the
Navy $97,505,140, for pensions $138,-
300,700, and for the postoffice depart
ment $172,545,998. s ,
In addition to the specific appropria
tions made, contracts are authorized to
le entered into for certain public"
works requiring future appropriations
by Congress aggregating $222,891,300,
a reduction of $14,098,559, compared
with the contract liabilities of the last
session of the Fifty-seventh Congress.
The contract liabilities on account of
the Navy amount to $21,100,000.
The new offices . and employments
specifically will show a net increase f
8015 in number and $5,431,865 in
amount, the increase- including 214 for
the Department of Commerce and La
bor, 470 for the military establishment,
including 452 for the signal eorps, 30G8
for the naval establishment, including
3000 seamen, and 425S for the postal
service, including postmasters, post
office clerks, and railway postal clerks.
A comparison of the total appropria
tions for fhe extraordinary and regular
sessions of the Fifty-eighth Congress
for 1905' with those lot the last session
of the last Congress for ID04 shows an
increase of $28,113,869. j
-'. 1.
- ' '' , V . YEAR. '
A, M. Smith, of Portland, Elected
Member of Board and Chosen Presi-
- dent to Succeed Gen. W. H. Odell,
Who Is Mad Honorary President
C. P. Bishop Be -elected.
The board of trustees of Willamette
University held another meeting yes
terday and completed the business be
fore it,' and adjourned to meet at the
call of the chairman. ' '
Trustees elected officers as follows:
Honorary President General W. II.
Odell."- ;.
President A. IT. Smith, Portland.
- Vice President C. P. Bishop.,
j Treasurer A. N. j Moores. ?
Trustees for ' three ; years A. M.
Smith, J. IT. Albert and C. P. Bishop.
Bishop Moore was elected a trustee
to succeed Bishop Cranston, who has
changed his residence.
The present deans of the several col
leges were re-elected.1 The old faculty
was "re-elected except Prof. Tuthill, who
tendered his resignation on aeeount of
intended removal from the city. Presi
dent .Coleman was instructed to express
to Prof. Tuthill the board 's apprecia
tion of his services. j 5
X. committer consisting of Dr. J, H.
Coleman, Prof. W. C. Hawley, Joba W.
Reynolds, Scott Bozorth and Rev. M.
C. Wire were appointed to express the
appreciation of the services General
W. Jl.-Odell has rendered the Univer-
ty. - :.? tj; -y- . r -
- Sued, by His Doctor; -i '
' fA aoetoT here has sued me . for
$12.50 which -I claimed "was excessive
for a Case of cholera morbus," say R.
White, of CoaeheUa,t;aL At tho trial
he praised his medical skill 'and medi
cine. I asked him if it was not Cham
berlain's Cotie, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy he used as I had good reason
to believe it was, and he would not say
under oath that it was ot." No doc
tor could use a better remedy than this
in a ease of eholera morbus, it never
fails. Sold by all druggists. .
Mrs. Sally Baker of Carleton, Or., is
visiting at the home of her sister, Mrs.
W. A. DcaeJict.
.. 1
Prolonged Qntbprst of Applansejas the
ADie ssrasesman Appearea Before
' tbe Convention.
Speaker Said , tho Republican Party
Was Born With, tho Declaration That
Slavery Was Sectional and Freedom
National Fir Successful . Contest
Was Made With Abraham Lincoln as
22. Although the doors of the hall
were opened a half hour later than
yesterday, for the first 25 minutes after
11 o'clock the band played lo a sprink
ling of gallery, and .mczzantine was
broken only by an occasional dot of
blacb or the brihgt spot of a woman's
own. Groups of sergeants-at-arms
stood idly about, and in fbe delegates'
section a half dozen men leaned back
and read the morning papers, J ,
It was just noon when Mr. Root as
cended the platform, which be reached
by the rear entrance. Screened by the
groups of convention officers and others
he was not seen by the crowd, ' -
A cheer went" up and the galleries
facing the main entrance began to ap
plaud. This had hardly died out when
the tall figure of Senator Fairbanks
was caught sight of coming down the
aisle to fhe left. A hearty cheer went
up in that section of the hall.
Just before the convention was call
ed to orHer: Senator .Bepew, of New
Cork, sam to the Associated Press that
he would, as soon as the platform was
read, move to continue the session to-
niglit or late this afternoon . and con
clude the business of the : convention.
He said: " ' ,
"I have plenty1 of support from other
states. The delegates are- all here in
full force. Tomorrow they will not be.
N e must finisn totiay.
' The full committee on resolutions ae
ceptel the work' of the subcommittee
practically as it- was presented, and
there was no controversy of the name.
The committee met at 10 o'clock today,
and had completely finished its work
at 11:30. Senator Lodge, as chairman
of the subcommittee, read its report,
and a motion being, made to adopt the
work of the subcommittee as the work
of the j complete 1 organization, it pre
vailed without dissenting votes. :-
Chairman of the National Com mi t
ete Payne, Temporary Chairman - Root
and Senator Lodge, of the resolutions
committee, with The platform in his in
side pocket,- held an informal confer
ence on the platform. " Everything for:
the day's programme in the way jf
committee reports was in readiness.
Another shont was heard to the left,
and the picturesque Alaskan delegation
with their totem poles, mounted wtH
American eagles, marehed in and took
their seats. ' . : .
Heroic Painting of Roosevelt.
At 12:15 the playing of the national
air brought the whole assemblage to
their feet, while flags were whipped ont
in various p'arts of the hall and, were
waved in time with the music .The
heroic painting of President Roosevelt
which h'a.7 adorned the platform during
the morning was removed, that the
view from the left of, the pltform might
not be obstructed jrfst as' the conven
tion was to be called to ordeT.
At 12:27 o'clock -.Temporary Chair
man Root rapped for ordejy directing
the delegates to take their seats, an J
ordering the aisles cleared.
Chairman Root ..then -- introduced
Rev, Thomas K Cox,oT tuo Holy Name
Cathedral, of Chicago, who deliverei
the invocation. " " ' '
Chairman Root appoointed ex-Secretary
Joha D. Loong, .Senator Cullom
and Representative, Burton of Ohio, a
committee to escort Speaker Cannon to
the platform. Upon this announcement
the convention gave a mighty, spontan
eous shout, and when Mr. Cannon ap
peared at the speaker's desk and Chair
man Root took him by the band 'and
led him forward to the extreme front
of the platform, the climax of enthus
iasm was reached. .Delegates with one
aocord jamped to their feet and onto
the chairs. Cheer after cheer went up
and waves of sounds swept over the
throng. The applause continued as the
temporary and permanent chairman
continued to stand arm-in-arm waiting
for silenie. " "
Mr. Root raised his hand for silence;
The cheers went on without cessation or
diminution. Twice more Mr. Root raised
his hand for silence that was not forth
coming. The delegates were oa their
chairs and their enthusiasm could not
be checked. .Jft.i Cannon appeared deci
dedly uncomfortable while the cheering
went on, and shfTled about as though
the floor underneath him 'was red hot.
When finally there was a chance for
Mr. Root 's voice to be .heard, he pre
sented Mr. Cannon to ''.the convention
as a man who presided over the great
est legilative body in the world, "with
a grip so strong, a mind so clear and a
heart so sound that he will wield the
gavel in that body for many years to
tome.", ' , .'.' ''..:"
As Mr. Cannon turned to. the front of
the platform to e6nunenee his speech
tere was another chorus of cheers and
loud cries of "Cannon,. he's all-ribgt."
Then came the usual query of ' Who's
all right t" and. the ringing answer,
The chairman.- waited -patiently-for
the applause to subside, and then, it be
ing comparatively quiet) said:
"Gentlemen" That was as far as be
went, Another cheer cut' him off for a
full minute, and then ho was allowed
to proceed. ,
Laughter,. greeted him as he said:
For the first time in my life I have
written enough sentences at one time
to make 2500 words to say to you to
day. I tried hard to commit it to mem
ory, but I cannot." - Now,' he continued.
"we will begin to ramble."
- Address of Speaker Cannon.
A hearing more quiet, but equally
HatterLcj was given lit Cannoa whea
he entered upon the solid matter of ki
address He saI3 in part: i ? V
The Republican party was bora
with the declaration that slavery was
sectional or local and that freedom was
national- It Jhas fever been a national
party; its --- policies benefitting every
section and every; man in the republic.
It made its first successful, contest for
power in I960,4 "with "Abraham Lincoln
as its standard bearer. Secession fol
lowed. 1 The war? for the maintenance
of the Union was waged for' four year,
and such a contest of arras the world
had never seen before, and perhaps
never will see again. In the end slav
ery was abolished and freedom became
universal within the borders of the re
public 'With a baDprupt treasury and
a banbrupt credit, the party, under the
lead of Lincoln, went back to the policy
of , Washington, and ' wrote upon the
statute books the revenue laws impos
ing duties oa imports that would pro
duce revenue and at the same time pro
tect every citizen of the United States
in' diversifying! the industries of the
republic. Jt was a contest for free men
and, for free labor everywhere within
our borders f ' ;' : . -': ''"
. i: What Protection Has Done. '
"The policy i of protection has been
the shiboleth of j the Republican party
from that day to this. - Under this pol
icy, .from an insignificant manufactur
ing country fin 1SG0,' by leaps and
bounds, while we still remained first ?n
agriculture! among the nations of the
earth, we have grown to more than
first in manufactures. More than one
third of manufactured products of the
whole earth) is produced by American
capital, 'by 1 American labor, which
works shorter hours than any people
on earth, and his more; steady employ
ment than any people on earth, and on
the average j receives, ": eonservsjt i vel
stated, one and three-fourths dollars
eompensatioa where similar labor else
where receives but one dollar. Our
manufactured, product yearly is greater
than the manufactured product of the
people of Great Britain, Germany and
France combined, and this product is
substantially consumed by our own
people, finding a market within the
borders of the republic.: 'Although our
exports of manufacture! products is
rapidly growing, last year there were
over $400,000,00029 per cent of our
total exports. " It is not a few men of
great wealth that make good markets,
but it is the multiplied millions "thit
work, today and consume tomorrow,
with an interchange of their respective
products among one another; and the
prosperity of the farmer on one hand
and of the operative upon the other,
depend upon the prosperity of each as
producers of their respective products
and as consumers of the products of the
other.,"-'' . ; "; H -:" .-V ' .
Competition the Great Trust "Buster.
'The trost "tuster 'j who is always
"busting" the trusts by word but nev
er by action would lead the people to
believe that all of the production of
the country is under ' the direction of
unlawful combinations. Behold ! how
plain a tale shall put that down . The
statistics carefully and honestly gather
ed by the Government show that com
petition is after all the grest force that
regulates production and price. If you
take all the alleged trust properties en
gaged in production ia the year 1900,
they produced 14 per cent, while the in
dependent factions produced 8ti per
cent of the factory product of the coun
try. It is-impossible: to permanently
corner capital and muscle and the raw
material which! has ; produced in such
abundance. ; i" - - ? '?;
But whyrariltiply wordsf The his
tory of the country from 1893 to1897,
for the four' years under Cleveland and
Democracy, as compared with what we
have today, tells the whole story. That
of Cleveland was marked with dissen
sion' and disaster, not only to his party
bt to the people, and that of MeKin
ley and Roosevelt add the harmony and
prosperity unparalleled.
What the Party Has Accomplished.
The history -of civilised government
is a record of administration under es
tablished policies not of new laws or
new interpretation. Ia the Old World
a new law is a new policy. In this
country new laws come more frequently
but those of a, general character rarely
oftener than oheo in an administration.
The MeKinley administration was
marked by a new tariff law which re
stored prosperity; a gold standard act,
which gave stability to our currency;
the annexation' of Hawaii; a short and
triumphant iwar with - Spain, t which
brought freedom to Cula and placed
Porto Rico and the Philippines under
our flag. The administration of Ro.v
velt has brought to an end the cry of
'imperialism,';' with growing ciyil
government in the; Philippine, and a
free and independent government in
Cuba; the purchase and authorization
of the Panama Canal; the arbitration
of fue coal strike and. the decision that
trusts-are amenable to the authority of
lair. These are many of the acts of the
Republican party under the administra
tion of President Roosevelt, and there
m not a responsible American citiren
who dares deny that they have one and
all been for the general good of the
whole people;; and that they are one
and all indorsed by the people. Let us
make onr nominations ia order and ap
peal to the people of the country for a
renewal of power to the Republican
party , standing by our policies, ; ready
to legislate where legislation would be
productive of more good than evil from
the economic standpoint, but refusing
to legislate a ad lose the substance of
success in a vain effort to secure the
shadow that abideth not, and satisfieth
not either th intellectual or material
existence.' f f " " . ' "- .
- ! , ' '- ii sSJ i i V
, Tor Infanta and CMldrea.
Th3 Kfci Yea II2T3 Ab:p
' 'Bears1 t&sj t
tygnafrrre cT
First -and Second Battalions of the
Tenth Infantry wiU leave the Presidio
Jnly 1 for Torts Lawtoa and WrighL
They will stop ea route to -participate
in the maneuvers of troops of the De
partment 4f the Colombia and the mil?
tia of Oregon; Washington and Idaho at
American Lake. The Third battalion
of the Tenth regiment will remain here
nntil th middle of October before go-
iE2 to Walla Walla.
Can be' had at
fhy, best bargains in Clotblnjr,
: Hate, Trunks, Telescopes,
Dress Suit Cases, Under
wear, Quilts, Overalls, -
: j Notions, Etc. ; ' f! ' v
Kuits sold in many store for $15 and $18 go at.. ............. ...L. $9 and $10
Suits worth $12.60 am sold for.....................,............. $7.50
Huits worth $3.00 art sold for $5.00
Hats all styles at .....Bcd Rock Iric cs
Dusters worth $1.00 are
75 Overalls and eonts go at i......67c
Pacific Oast Overalls ara sold at .,M...M.........ij,-... 46c
Collars worth 15c are sold for ." ......................................wc
A fine line of neckties, are to be sold at lc each
Fuspenders worth 25c to S5e are sold at ............ lc
Pants worth $1.25 to$l..rjO sell at ; . ... ..............97c
Hoys salts for ages 5 to t) aell at U $1.-43
Bargains in towels, table covers, bed spreads, laces- and braids.
A good assortment of purses, pocket knives, shears, razors, soap,:
pencils and stationery. ,
25c boxes paper and envelopes are sold at .....:.i.......... .................... 7c
: 149 state streetI
J. C. HINSHAV, Salem R. f.D. No. 9
The Commercial Club Stake Will Be
Hong Up for Septem
ber 17.'.
. (From Thursday's Daily.)
The $2000 Greater Sal.-m ('..mi.icrrial
ClubStake has 1xmb guars n t eel Iy the
people of 'Salem, the rommittoc having
finished its lalMtrs jestcrdar. !
This will le for a race for the .2:21
class, trotting, mile heats, thme in five,
to' le run on Saturday, rVjtetnlor 17
the last day of the: Fair. Only; horses
which were owned in the North Pacific
circuit on Jaunary 1, 1004, are eligible
forjrntrr in this race, and all entries
moat el.e Jnlv 10, 15t. Kntr.inro f
5 I er rent of stake, and !i Mr cent ad
ditiona! from money winners, payable
2 per cent on or lefore July H, l!04,
when horses must !c named, and 3 er
cent 8eptender 1. 1!04. Money will 1-
divided as follows: ; 5", 25, !" and 10
per rent of the stake. The right is re
served to declare off an. I return first
money if stake loes not fill satiafartor
ily. .. ''.
It is pretty certain that the race will
fill,-and that it will be one of the most
interesting and exciting events of the
big week.
- The committee, composed of Tilmon
Ford, John Conner, F. .P. Talkington
and J. L. Stockton, were successful in
securing the signature to guarantee the
purse after woring only a few hours
among Salem business men.
Freight Handlers and Warehousemen
Befnse to Snbmlt to Bail
' ;!roaL' ;
SAX FBAXCIFK'O, Jane 22. The
Freight Handlers' and Warehousemen's
Union last night, by a large majority,
voted down a proposition declaring off
the existing strike against the Southern!
Pacif le Company, and resolved to con
tinue the. fight until the company con
cedes the demands for $2.50 for a nine
hour day. - -"
There was a small faction that favor
ed calling- the strike off, and every one
who was likely to vote that way was
ipdaeed to attend the meeting. When
the vote was taken those in favor of
returning to work' on' the terms offered
by the company were in the minority.
Those who voted to continue the fight
were enthnsiastie and many gave their
reasons on the floor for desiring to stay
out : rather than accept the old condi
tions of 221? cents an hour.
Indications Point to Heavy Fighting in
Northern' Ialo Tung Penin
Z '- ' saia, "
imminence of a battle in the northern
part of the Laio Tung Peninsula is ad
mitted by tho war correspondents and
Khsnds hlxh, wslrht
IXO poMIMl. 11 ilB
trotWdl:Wrlt lis
wsa aecnd to .umbm
1:11, In show- Tins at
Btats Fair, 1902. and
winner ovsr lxve !-
t r20, V tnmoaut s 11.
Iord Kiu brner S6,
Maino J i Maittrloa,
Hrod Heart, Hp. Ul
Te'epram and otter,
will make the teaaon
of 19H, as loilowa : T
t& end Tocsins
, CimH Atablss,
wediesOGy,1 Ttiiir:y,
wmi end Sctordzys
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posters or address :
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tiMITIO atBIC! CO., mi T4, Uacittr at I .
snk) ia Jra tr a C ai
Cascara or Cdittim Carl;
Call or F- fL flnnc 90 Btate Ht
address I r Us liuUj Kaleni, Ore.
is indicated snccisrtly in to.lay's di-v.
patches from the Associated Press cor
respondents at laio Yang, Kal Pin;;
and other points, on the railroad. A'
week of skirmiahing around Hioyen re
tardel f Gen. Kuroki's operations, p-r-mitting
Oen. Htalkelberg to reach Kni
Ping, the rear guard slowly ''falling
bark on Senuchen before the Jajiancso
advance. - 'm
Meanwile large forces are hurrying
south fram .Laio Yang .to check iU
Oku and Kuroki. It-is Ielieved hero
that Kuropatkia's object is to prevent
a juncture of the Japanese armies. Ott
the other hand the- aim of the Japanese
is apparently to drive the Kussiana
of the Laio Tung Peninsula preparatory
t a march on Liao Yang. The approm ii
of the rainy season will more than like
ly precipitate matters.
Nothing is officially reported concern
ing the ocenpation of Itaiang Yaiehentj
(Hsi Ung. Yao Chenz or Hi Yonnj
Cheng) by the Japanese. If the report
should be eorrcet it agtees sulmtantial
ly with the Japanese plan of advance in
it is understood here, but indicates tbe
Japanese, outponts are further forward
than Bussian advices indicate.
Big Figures. '
100,000,000. bottles of Perry P.ivUy
Painkiller sold in 60 vears. Just think!
Nearly enough placed end to end t
reach around the world." What ott . r
remedy can . boast such a record c "
services to humanity in curing slom i. k
and bowel complaints and the many
other ailments and accidents constant
ly occurring even in the "most ear f i,l
homes. There is only one Painkiller,
Perry Davis. VEcware of imitatious.
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