Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, April 27, 1905, Page 3, Image 3

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Ho.w He Became Involved With
Venezuelan Loan.
Assistant Secretary of Statcjs Con
nection "With Proposed Foreign
Loan Explained Charges
Sent to President.
COLUMBUS. O., April 26. (Special.)
President C F. Mayer, of the First
Tsatlonal Bank of Columbus, this after
noon told the story of the Venezuelan
loan features of the charge against
Assistant Secretary of State Loomis.
Mr. Mayer is presfdent of a. syndicate
which has for some time been negoti
ating -with Venezuela for floating the
535.000,000 loan, that French, German,
English and other loans might be
taken up.
Mr. Mayer Bays negotiations were
made with Mr. Loomis, when Minister
to Venezuela, to act as the representa
tive of this syndicate, but he said Mr.
JLoomls intended to resign as Minister
to Venezuela on accepting employment
with the syndicate. The syndicate was
to receive a profit of $7,000,000 net for
floating iho loan and was to have the
receipts of the Venezuelan ports as
eecurity for its" commission. The syn
dicate was negotiating with Mr. Loo
mis to act as its agent in watching
the Venezuelan port collections.
The negotiations with the Vonezue
ian government by the syndicate are
still on. The point causing delay in
closing up the deal is a difference as
to who shall settle disputes arising.
Mr. Mayer says that up to date Mr.
ILoomis has not exerted any influence
or the syndicate or received any con
sideration from it.
31c 3Iay Act Promptly on Them.
Loomis Keeps Silence.
WASHINGTON. D. C. April 26. (Spe
cial.) Assistant Secretary of State
Loomis returned from New York this
evening. He refused to discuss any
feature of the charges made against
him in connection with the asphalt
trust tonight. Mr. Loomis declared
that the assertion, that a check for
$10,000 had been given him by the
asphalt representatives was four years
old. Beyond that he said nothing.
Secretary Taft has telegraphed Pres
ident Roosevelt an account of the alle
gations made against Mr. Loomis. so
that no time need be lost in reaching
a determination, if Mr. Roosevelt de
Elrcs to take any action in the matter.
Poles Enraged AVith Them for
Throwing Bombs.
WARSATV", April 26. (11:28 P. M.) A
Jewish organ called the Hund has issued
a. manifesto urging members not to par
ticipate in demonstrations on May 1 for
fear they will lead to anti-Somltic dis
turbances. The apprehension of the "Hund
is believed to be not unfounded, for the
foomb-throwlng and other violent acts by
Socialists, of which organization the ma
jority are Jews, have enraged the Poles,
who declare that such crimes are abhor
rent to the Polish nation.
The police have ordered that all house
holders in Warsaw engage extra door
keepers for the next few days. The "War
caw garrison has been augmented by four
regiments of Infantry and two regiments
of cavalry, bringing the total up to 57,000.
Bouligan Told That Is Sole Remedy
for Disorder.
BORISSO GLBBSIC. European Russia,
April 26. The local Bourse has tele
graphed to Interior Minister Bouligan as
"The situation in Russia, is excessively
strained. Besides the discontent in the
towns, Russia is confronted by a terrible
agrarian movement, and class hatred Is
growing. It is absolutely nocessary to
convoke representatives of the people."
Nicholas, the Priest, Now Harangues
the Workmen.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 25. Father
Gopon has a successor in the person of
a priest named Nicholas, who has been
making a great stir among the workmen,
addressing them nightly in various parts
of the industrial districts. The Influence
of his personality is considered so dan
gerous that further meetings have been
Eprmer Russian Soldiers in Canada
Form Revolutionary Society.
WINNIPEG, Man.. April 26. (Special.)
A Russian revolutionary society has been
formed by Lieutenant Nicholas Shlnklng,
formerly of the Fifth Kief Grenadiers,
who escaped from Russia. The member
ship is very largo and the society is send
ing regular contributions to revolutionary
headquarters. All of the members have
served in the Russian army.
May-Day Parade of Imperial Guard
Is Abandoned.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 26. As all
the guard regiments will be hold in readi
ness in various parts of the Capital to
quell disorders on May day (Russian
style. May 14), the annual parade iDf the
Imperial Guard, which ordinarily takes
place In the presence of the Emperor on
the Champ de Mars, has been abandoned.
Representatives of People Will As
semble In June.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 26.-Scveral
newspapers announce definitely that the
representative body promised in the im
perial rescript will meet at St Petersburg
In June.
Police Block Movement for More Re
form Agitation.
MOSCOW. , April 26. The general
Zemstvo. Congress, which . was to as
semble here May 5, has been prohibited
py the Chief of Police, the necessary
permission Iiaving been refused by In
terior Minister.' -Bouligan. .Formal no
tice of this action was given in order
to lteep the Zemstvo representative
from assembling and attempting to
hold a meeting in eplte of the official
Moderates Form a Club.
ST: PETERSBURG. April 26. -The Mod
erate Political Club, having for Its ob
ject upholding of the autocracy and advo
cating popular representation, liberty of
speech, inviolability of the person and ex
tension of the rights of the Zemstvos,
has been formed under the leadership of
Count Heydcn and Baron Korff. of prim
Incnt members of the liberal professions
and of the Zcmstvosv etc., to combat the
constitutional party.
Strike at All Volga Docks.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 26. Private
dispatches of an alarming nature have
been received from cities and towns along
the Volga, saying that all the dock la
borers have struck. The ordinary .accu
mulation of Winter freight has " been
augmented by railroad blockades and the
failure now to move this rreight with the
opening of the river to navigation creates
a most serious situation. The strike was
organized by Black Sea agitators.
Rumored Plnn to Force Reorganiza
tion of Equitable.
' NEW YORK. April 26. It was re
ported In Wall Street today that a plan
had boen formed to pross the receiver
ship proceedings against the Equitable
Llfo Assurance Society in the Federal
courts. It was declared that Sullivan
& Cromwell had been retained as man
agers of all the suits to bo instituted
in every Federal district of the United
States where there is a policy-holder.
Mr. Cromwell, when asked about the
movement, said:
"T beg to be excused from discuss
ing the affairs of the Equitable Life"
The purpose of the movement was
said to be a reorganization of the so
ciety, including the selection of new
officers throughout.
Rowland D. Buford, who has been a
policy-holder since September, 1S71, be
gan an action In the Supremo Court
today for a distribution of the surplus.
Ghost of Shipbuilding Trust Rises
Against It.
NEW YORK, April 26.-In an action
against the Mercantile Trust Company
and others, papers for which were filed
today by D. LerSy Dresser, the long liti
gation against the United States Ship
building Company is recalled and the un
derwriting syndicate of "James H. Hyde
and Associates" Is brought Into promi
nence, although Mr. Dresser declares the
action has nothing whatever to do with
the Equitable Life Assurance Society.
The papers are directed against the Mer
cantile Trust Company, John J. McCook,
Charles B. Alexander, William G. Gulli
ver, Charles C. Doming, Alvln W. Krelch,
George W. Young, James H. Hyde and
others associated with James H. Hyde in
the underwriting syndicate known as
"James H. Hyde and Associates."
The complaint of Mr. Dresser alleges
three separate causes of action, the first
arising out of the methods employed in
the formation of the United States Ship
building Company, the second for dam
ages for losses he sustained through the
sacrifice 'of stock owned by him In the
American Tubing & Webbing Company
as a result of the action of the defendants
complained of in the first suit, and the
third for damages for the loss of a silk
business which, he alleges, was destroyed
by the same action of the defendants. The
sums Involved are $2,090,000. with Interest
upon $530,000 from March 9, 1903, Interest
on 5990.00) from November 17, 1902. and
interest on Hr0.000 from March 9. 1903, and
interest on 5200,000 from March 9. 1903, to
gether with the costs of the action.
In Receptive 3Iood for Presidency of
Equitable Life.
BOSTON. Mass.. April 26. (Special.)
There is a bare possibility that Lleutcn-ant-Gcneral
Nelson A. Miles may become
the president of the Equitable Life As
surance Society. The General's name has
been enthusiastically brought forward by
many members of the Boston protective
committee in their Tecent conference, and
it is believed that he would be acceptable
to the majority of policy-holders, as well
as to members of both the quarreling
factions in the management. General
Miles, when questioned tonight concern
ing the report, said:
"Should any circumstances result In a
vacancy and should the presidency of the
Equitable Assurance Society be tendered
me, I should appreciate that confidence.
In such an event, every energy and rule
of Integrity would be devoted by me to
the welfare of that commendable enter
prise, for the boneflt of the policy-holders,
the stockholders and the general public"
New York Attorney-General Author
izes Action to Recover.
ALBANY, N. Y., April 26. Attorney
General Mayer tonight gave to Senator
E. T. Brackett his consent to the bring
ing of an action by the latter against
certain officers and directors of the
Equitable Life Assurance Society In
the name of Mary S. Young, of Sara
toga, to recover for the society moneys
alleged to have been wrongfully con
verted by them. '
To this request the Attorney-General
Jn acceding specified that it Is only
for the kind of action referred to and
not for a general action for an account
ing or to enjoin, restrain or Interfere
with the prosecution of the business of
the corporation or for the appointment
of a temporary or permanent receiver.
No Legislative Investigation.
ALBANY, N. Y., April 26. A futile at
tempt was made in the Assembly today
to introduce a resolution calling for a
joint Legislative investigation of the af
fairs of the Equitable Life Assurance SO'
ciety. Objection was made that no reso
lution was now receivable except by
unanimous consent.
Beef Trust Official Secures Immunity
From Indictment.
CHICAGO, April 26. Before the Federal
grand jury investigating the beef trust.
Gustav Freund, head of S. Oppenhclmer
& Co., sausage-casing makers, was today
questioned for more than an hour con
cerning operations of the Aetna Trading
Company, of wnlcn tne uppenhelmer com
pany Is alleged to have been one of the
leading subsidiary companies.
It is upderstood that Freund's appear
ance and testimony before the inquisito
rial body will give him Immunity from
possible Indictment. Freund Is said -to
have produced Important papers and con
tacts before, xht aa4 Jury.
Breaks Off Negotiations Re
garding Exclusion.
Objects to 'Restrictions on Mer
chants, Travelers and. Students.
Attack on Exclusion fiaw May
Admit Flood of Chinese.
WASHINGTON. April 26. Negotiations
between the United States and China for
a treaty restricting the immigration of
Chinese to this country practically have
been abandoned. It has been found Im
possible by the representatives of tho
two Governments to reach a common
ground of agreement. The whole subject,
therefore. Is being held In abeyance until
W. W. Rockhill, tho recently appointed
Minister of the United States to China,
shall arrive in Pekln. It Is expected that
he will take up the matter directly with
tho Chinese Government.
When Wu Ting Fang was Minister of
China to this capital, he made an ex
haustive study of the Chinese Immigra
tion question, ascertaining very precisely,
among other things, the American point
of view. He maintained consistently tho
Injustice of the restrictions thrown by
this Government around jthe immigration
of Chinese, but was unable to accomplish
anything In tho way bf lowering the bar
riers during his sojourn here. In China
he Is now in a position to make It diffi
cult. If not absolutely Impossible, to nc
gotiato a treaty unless the convention
shall have Incorporated In It certain pro
visions for which the Chinese government
China is anxious to obtain In the pro
posed treaty liberal definitions of the
terms 'merchants," "travelers," and "ftu
Yicnts," In order to relieve such classes
of embarrassment on their arrival in
the United States. These classes now are
admitted to the country, but the restric
tions thrown around their entrance are
severe The immigration authorities urge
the necessity for such restrictions, be
cause of the issuance by Chinese officials.
In many instancos,of fraudulent certificates
indicating that coolies are students or
merchants and, as smch, entitled, to ad
mission. These certificates have to be
passed upon by United States Consuls
in China, but they necessarily have to
take the word of the Chinese officials for
the applicant'? social standing, as they
havo neither the time nor the appropria
tion to make a personal investigation
of each case. Sir Chen Tung Liang Cheng,
the Chinese Minister, has been Informed
frankly that much of the trouble ex
perienced by merchants and students
arises from the action of the Chinese
officials in ifsulng certificates that re
quire Investigation here.
When a tentative draft of tho proposed
treat' was prepared some time ago. It was
laid before the Immigration officials of
the Department of Commerce and Labor.
Some parts of It did not meet with their ap
proval. The suggestions they made did
not suit Sir Chen Tung Liang Cheng,
who declined to agree to some of the
propositions made by them. That brought
the negotiations practically to an end
and there probably they will remain until
Minister Rockhill shall reopen them In
An Intimation Is given !n official circles
that the law, as It stands at present,
may be open to attack. If the attack upon
It should be by some of the numerous
organizations in this country interested
in Chinese immigration and carried' to
the Supreme Court of the United States,
the result. In the absence of a treaty on
the subject, probably would be a. flood of
Chinese Immigration to the United States.
Englishmen Sail for America With
Salvation Flag at Masthead.
LIVERPOOL, April 26. English emi
grants to the number of 1M5 sailed for
Canada this evening on board the Domin
ion line steamer Vancouver, with the Sal
vation Army flag at the masthead. The
emigrants were gathered by Salvation
Army officers and many are workmen. AH
are paying their own passage, and many
arc supplied with sufficient cash to make
a start in the new world.
Prior to the sailing the Lord Mayor of
Liverpool, Rider Haggard, who has just
arrived from America, Commander Booth
Tucker, and Mrs. Bramwell Booth ad
dressed the emigrants from the bridge.
The Lord Mayor regretted that England
was sending her best brawn and muscle to
work In a new country and at the same
time opening the doors for less desirable
Mr. Haggard, who said that America
and Canada were countries of great as
sets, paid a high tribute to Theodore
Roosevelt, "the noble-hearted, the single
minded President of the republic." He
said success awaited all who were pre
pared to work.
Wears Her .Jewels Everywhere, But
Was Never Robbed.
LONDON, April 26. La Belle Guerrero
and her collection of jewels are causing
quite a sensation In London. At night
the beautiful Andaluslan delights audi
ences at the Palace Theater with her
superb dancing, and by day she lunches
in fashionable restaurants and drives
through West End thoroughfares wearing
Jewels that have made her at once the
admiration and envy of the wives of
multi-millionaires. La Belle Guerrero,
deeming her diamonds and pearls safer
on her own person than in elthor safe or
strong room, wears her Jewels dally.
In each ear she wears a pearl of -unusual
size and great beauty, the pair of
pearls being worth $20,000. Two diamond
rings valued at $10,000 are the tribute of
a royal admirer. The contents of Guer
rero's Jewel case have been valued at 5250,
000. "The diamond necklace which the Grand
Duke Vladimir gave me is my greatest
treasure," said she. "King Leopold of
the Belgians gave me a magnificent dia
mond ring, which I always wear. No, al
though I wear my Jewels every day and
everywhere, 1 have never been robbed.
Recent Speech Hailed as Good Sign
by London Papers.
LONDON, April 27. Editorial articles
in the London newspapers this morning
express great satisfaction with Whitelaw
Reld's speech at the dinner of the St.
George Society at New York Tuesday
night, as indicating that the new am
bassador to Great Britain will continue
the work of his predecessor in the culti
vation of close friendship between Great
Britain and the United States. The Daily
Telegraph says:
"Had America and England been es
tranged, the war raging In tho -Far Bast
might by now have had devastating ef
fects. While they arc united, there is no
danger of a renewal of the sinister coali
tion -which robbed. Japan, ol tjis fruits pf
The Greatest of All Musical
Quartets to Appear Here
' Next Saturday Evening.
The musical culture of Portland and
Oregon has been amply demonstrated the
vast Winter. Of the numerous famous
and high-priced artists which the zeal of
Miss Steers and Miss Coman have suc
ceeded in securing for Portland, each one
has been greeted by a large and appre-
came, not because the, musician was
famous and it Was tne fad to patronize (
them, but because they were prepared to j
appreciate, and more tnan eager to enjoy,
the high class of music rendered. These
audiences were composed, not of Portland
era alone, but of cultured people who had
traveled many miles from outside town3
for the express purpose of hearing the
famous musicians.
Perhaps the crowning event of the clos
ing concert season Is the appearance at
the Marquam Grand, next Saturday even
ing, of the famous Knelsel Quartet. The
securing of their appearance In any mu
sical center of either the Old World or
tho new, Is the Important epoch In the
musical events of the season. It Is the
occasion In which the most highly culti
vated taste revels. Tho life, the fire, tho
vitality of their music, and at the same
time its entirely scholarly and artistic
character Is inspiring alike to the musi
cian and the mere music-lover.
The programme selected for their concert
here on Saturday evening is exceptionally
fine and enjoyable.
It is interesting to note that the piano
selected for this occasion Is quite as
famous as the musicians who compose
the Knelsel Quartet. The glorious old
Chlckerlng, unexcelled by any piano in
beauty and refinement of tone, will bo
used for all accompaniments.
Chlckerlng pianos for over SO years have
been Identified with the greatest musi
cians and musical events of their time.
So perfectly equipped have they always
been In tone and touch, as well a3 vol
ume, to fulfill the most exacting demand,
that few, if any, great musicians ljaviv
failed to acknbwledge the greatnessjt the
Chlckerlng by both usages andJWie most
enthusiastic praise.
The piano to be usetffon Saturday even
ing is a superb concert grand, furnished
by Ellers Piano House, exclusive dealers
in the Northwest in Chlckerlng pianos.
Store, 251 Washington street, corner Park.
Visitors Invited.
her victory over China and led directly to
the present war."
Successor to Paul Lcssar.
PEKIN. April 26. M. Pokotlloff, one
of the directors of the Russo-Chlnese
Bank, has been appointed Russian Min
ister to China, to succeed M. Paul Lcs
sar, who died recently. M. Pokotlloff has
had many years' experience In Chinese
affairs, and Is considered very suitable
for the position. His selection has, how
ever, created some surprise, as he has
hitherto held no diplomatic appointment
Urlbe-Urlbe Again to the Front.
COLON, April 26. General Urlbe-Urlbe.
the Colombian leader, arrived here today
from Bogota. He lias been appointed by
President Reyes Minister Plenipotentiary
to Brazil, and will proceed to his post by
way of Ecuador, Peru, Chile and Argen
Crew of Cruiser Galveston in Mu
tinous Humor.
GALVESTON, Tex., April 26. A state
of friction almost bordering on mutiny
"is -isaid to exist on the new United
"States cruiser Galveston. The vessel
arrived here last Wednesday on her
maiden trip to receive a silver service
from the citizens of Galveston. The
cruiser has been visited by thousands
of people from all sections of the state.
Yesterday Commander Cutler ordered
his ship away from the wharves,
where she has been since her arrival,
to anchorage In the roads, so that the
officers might be better able to con
trol the men.
Before the cruiser sailed for Norfolk,
federal and municipal officers returned
two. score of men found ashore. These
men vigorously protested against the
treatment which they allege is accord
ed them on board ship by Commnnder
Cutler. They state that they were
overworked and underfed. They said
that for the most trivial offenses they
were given the extreme penalty and
that 60 of the men are In irons.
Man Burled in Scotland Was Ad
miral's Father.
PARIS, April 26. When the news was
first circulated that the body of Paul
Jones was burled in Kirkben Churcn,
Dumfries, Scotland, where the tomb Is
still seen. Ambassador Porter, although
he had already verified the exact burial
place as being Paris, wrote to the pastor
of Dumfries Manse, Mr. McKenzIe, who
replied as follows:
"The tomb Is that of the father of Paul
Jones, and the inscription Is: In Memory
of John Paul, Sr.. Who Died at Arblg
land, October 21th, 1767, Universally Es
teemed." "Below appears an Inscription: 'Erect
ed by John Paul, Jr.
"John Paul was the' original name or
Admiral Jones."
Rope Breaks and They Crash 400
Feet Down Shaft.
WILKESBARRE. Pa.. April 26. Ten
miners were Instantly crushed to
death today at the Conyngham mine,
of the Delaware & Hudson Company.
The men were being lowered into the
mine, and when 350 feet from the sur
face the rope broke and the cage fell
to the bottom of the shaft, a distance
of 400 feet. A rescuing party was at
once organized, and they found the
bodies of the men in the bottom of
the shaft beneath a mass of debris.
They were terribly mangled. Super
intendent Foote Is at a loss to account
for the accident. An examination of
the rope was made today before the
first cageful of human freight was
lowered Into the mine, and it was
found to b in good condition.
Las Animas River Cuts Rio Grande
Railroad in Two.
TRINIDAD. Col.. April 26,-The Las
Animas 'River reached Its highest mark
here today at 6 o'clock. At that hour
the south approach to the Rio Grande
Railroad bridge dropped into the river.
Road rails were thrown Into the river
to keep the wrecked portion of the bridge
from washing away, but the force of
the flood is so strong that it may be
washed away any minute.
The store of the Colorado Supply Com
pany has been flooded and an army of
men Is engaged removing the goods. The
company has suffered considerable dam
age which cannot be estimated at thi3
.time. The river Is -gradually washing away
the, new . Stanta Fe fill despite the fact
mat Aunofscs a mca-ajs. -at -ZiQZx. dump
Wc Are Sole Agents for Young's Famous $3.00 Hats for Men
Wc place on sale today
J.K1ALMJNL) HAXS, among them many new
ideas in Maxine Elliots, small Turbans, etc.;
today at spec, prices $2.95, $3.95, $4.95
Hat Frames at 44c ,
Wc place on sale today 500 Hat Frames made o
satin-covered wire in all the leading Turban,
Maxine Elliot and Charlotte Corday shapes;
colors black and "white, special 44
$1.00 Straw Braid 44c
Fine quality Straw Braid, plain colors and plaid
effects; full 10-yard pieces; all shades j regular
$1.00 and 7oc. Your choice today at....44
35c Hand-Embroid. Initial Handkerchiefs 17c
$1 Tea Cloths 69c 69c Pillow Tops 39c
today Hemstitched Tea Cloths and Bureau
Scarfs; stamped floral and conventional de
signs; all the latest patterns
Size 30x30; regular price $1.00, at 69c
Size 18x54; regular price $1.00, at 69
45c Ribbons
Great Ribbon Special in the newest up-to-date
styles, 3 to 5 inches wide. Fancy Ribbon in
warp prints, Dresden stripes, pin stripes, ombre
stripes, flowered stripes, self-colored dots and
figured, also embroidered polka dot with
colored edge; regular value 45c, 40c and 35c,
today 23
15c Hand-Embroid. Initial Handkerchiefs 10c
New Covert Jackets
At $
Women's 23-inch Tailor-Made Jackets of fine all
wool tan covert cloth, made in the new collar
less effect, double breasted, eight-button front
and plaited back; full irew sleeves with turned
cuff and all satin lined; at the exceptionally
low price of $7.50
Jewelry Store
Our regulav Soc, special 69
Our reVr 25, special 98p
Our regular $1.35, spec. $1.13
1-day Mission Clock $1.29
S-day Mission Clock $2.98
in? trainloads of rock into the riverbed In
order to change the channel.
A temporary water supply was fur
nished the business portion of the city
today by laying a water main across
thi Rio Grande bridge.
Colonel William Glazier, Explorer.
ALBANY, N. Y., April 26. Colonel
William Glazier, author, soldier and ex
plorer, is dead at his home in this city
of heart disease. He was 64 years old.
He served in the Northern Army during-
the Civil War and for some time
was confined In Libby Prison. In 1S76
he rode from Boston to San Francisco
on horseback and was captured by tho
Indians nesir Skull Rocks. Wyoming-,
but made his escape. In 18S1 he made
I You walk with 1
J her, you rock her,
you give her sugar,
you try all kinds
I of things!
But she coughs
all through the long
I night, just the same !
No need spending another
j night this way. Just a dose
j or two of Ayer's Cherry
I Pectoral will soothe the
throat, quiet the cough, insure & good night's rest.
I Ask your doctor about the wisdom of your
keeping this remedy in the house, ready for these
1 night coughs of the children. Doctors have the
I formula. They know all about this mef ne.
fcy tie J. o. -y? C., rU, Xm.
JUm KaavifccrtKrera of
man , Wolf e d Co
n large assortment of
FREE LESSONS in Art Embroidery
Today wc offer in the Art Store all our 50c to
69c Tinted Pillow Tops, Avith backs; a large
variety of the latest up-to-date designs to select
from. Your choice today, at 39
Japanese Crepe 25c
at 23c
36-inch Japanese Crepe in fancy Oriental designs,
a large assortment novelties; just the patterns
you want for
dium and dark
AX $
Women's 22-inch Tailor-Made Jackets of fine all
wool tan covert cloth, made in the new fly
front shape with notch collar: the front and
back trimmed with stitched cloth strapping-,
full sleeves with cuffs and all satin lined: at
the exceptionally low price of $10.00
perfumery store
Regular price 17c. special 9
Regular price 25c, spec. 14?
New shipment of Conti's Cas
tile Soap, per bar 59
4711 and Hilbert's Perfumery.
All odors, regular 50c, special,
ounce 37
Lipmaru Wolfe S
a canoe voyage from the headwaters
to the mouth of the Mississippi, a dis
tance of 3000 miles. He made tne
claim to the discovery of the real
source of the Mississippi, a small lake
south of Lake Itasca.
Dr. William Edwards. Alienist.
ANN ARBOR, Mich.. April 26. Dr.
William Edwards, superintendent of
the Michigan Asylum for the Insune, a
prominent alienist, died today of heart
Canal Across Whole Empire.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 26. The
question of constructing a canal to con
nect the Black Sea with the Baltic has
again been taken u? by the Minister of
ATB&'S HLM-7r MUtifAtka.
curtains and cushion tops; me-i
grounds, special value 25p
Lowest Prices
For the following Avell-known
Lyon's Tooth Powder 19
Sozodont, large size 6S
Sozodont, small size 236
Sheffield's Tooth Powder 19
Rubifoam Tooth Powder 19
La Blache Face Powder. .40
Camell inc Face Powder 42f
Robertine Face Powder 42j
That Are
If glasses are correct it will make your
sight strong, sharp and perfect. Car
glasses are always correct.
Y. M. C. A. Building. Fourth and Yamhill
Louisiana Purchase
Exposition, St. Louis.
Paris 1900, Buffalo 1901,
Chicago 1893.
For These Celebrated Shoes