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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1905)
THjS MORNING- OREGONIAN, MONDAY, JULY 10, 1903.
Japan Now Given Opportun
f ity to Increase Her De
mands on Russia.
MURAVIEFF IS UNPOPULAR
Said lo Have Shown Poor Success
as a. Diplomat at The Hague.
Baron Rosen's Choice Is
ST. PETERSBURG. "July 10. (2 A. M.)
With tho Japanese flag: hoisted for the
first time on Russian soil after IS
months of war, the Importance of the
landing on the Island of Sakhalin Is gen
erally admitted both In newspaper com
ment and in government circles. Complete
occupation of the island is regarded as a
The Novoo Vrcmya voices the general
sentiment in holding that control of
Sakhalin puts a powerful lever in the pos
sesion of Japanese diplomacy, which
Pnally has something tangible in its
hands to throw upon the scales with the
sword in the coming conference.
There Is a divergence of opinion with
regard to the effect it. will have upon the
negotiations at "Washington, some of the
irreconcllablcs declaring that it makes
peace at the present juncture more im
possible than before, as Japan will be
able to demand the cession of the islands
and a heavy indemnity as well, at which
terms peace will be too costly, but tho
more prevalent view Is that Japan has
now in her handn enough trumps to
take the game.
The attack on the Island certainly dis
sipates one of the hopes of the peace ad
vocates, who have been suggesting that
its voluntary cession might be an offset
with Port Arthur and the Chinese Rail
road against the payment of a large part
or all of a monetary Indemnity. No
further report of the landing operations
has been received.
M. Muravieff, the Russian Ambassador
at Rome, and one of the peace plenipoten
tiaries, has arrived In St. Petersburg, and
called upon Foreign Minister Lamsdorff
yesterday. His sailing arrangements
have not been perfected as they are de
pendent upon the date of his audience
with the Emperor, which will probably
take place Tuesday. His suite has been
completed by the selection of two secre
taries from the Foreign Office.
The Novoe Vremya joins in the press
chorus against M. Muravieff, saying it is
hard to tell how good a diplomat he will
prove, as he certainly was not a success
at The Hague. The paper says that
Baron Rosen, the other plenipotentiary,
on the contrary. Is a skillful diplomatist
and has been socially successful.
CHINA ASKS REPRESENTATION
Japan Will Oppose Appearance at
WASHINGTON. July 9. China's re
quest to be represented in the "Washing
ton conference, on the ground she I? vi
tally interested in its proceedings, has
been received by the President and in
formally transmitted to the belligerents.
Whether the Prepldcnt has receded the
formal replies cannot be learned, but U
can be staed that, while Russia Is Inclined
to favor the suggestion, Japan will not
consent to It.
Japan has already made public her as
surance that Manchuria is to be restored
to China. That is one of the principles
for which she says ?he has been fighting.
Japan regards herself as fully capable
of executing thia promise without the as
sistance of China, and in view of China's
Inability before the war to cope with
Russia in Manchuria, the Japanese gov
ernment is unable to see what possible
service a Chinese representative would be
in the Washington conference.
Moreover, the Japanese have all along
taken the position that when peace ne
gotiations were begun they would be con
ducted directly with Russia. It is alto
gether unlikely that tho Washington
Government will press the claim of China,
and the official view here fails to sympa
thize with the idea.
The past week has seen few develop
ments In the plans for the negotiations.
Negotiations for an armistice are not ex
pected to be concluded until after the
plenipotentiaries meet. It is pointed out
again that the beginning of the rainy
season in the war zone removes the ne
cessity for tho immediate signing of an
. armistice. Little doubt is felt, however,
that this will be the first subject dis
cussed by the plenipotentiaries and prob
ably their Initial act will be the signing
of a protocol providing for the cessation
of hostilities for a limited period.
Baron de Rosen will go to New York
within the next few days and thence to
Oyster Bay. to be presented to the Presi
dent. Meanwhile he is In dally conference
with the attaches of the Embassy 'and
has had several long talks with Count
Cassinl, who posted him on each step in
the negotiations up to this moment.
No place has yet been nnally selected
for the holding of the conference, but this
Baron de Rosen will discuss with the
President Tuesday. Expecting that some
place in New England would certainly
be selected. Baron de Rosen chose Man
chester for the Summer headquarters for
his Embassy. It is believed here that
the choice lies between Portsmouth, N.
H., and Portland, Me., with the chances
in favor of the former.
Mr. Takahlra, the Japanese Minister,
will be an early visitor at Oyster Bay
to discuss the arrangements for the con
ference. It is. the belief here that, In
stead of the President making tho tedious
trip to Washington to greet the plenipo
tentiaries, the plan which probably will
be adopted is for the plenipotentiaries to
go to Oyster' Bay, the Japanese repre
sentatives boarding the Mayflower at the
navy yard. Washington, and the Rus
sian envoys going in the Dolphin from
New York to Oyster Bay, where they
will be Jointly received by the President
and formally presented to each other.
They could go by boat thence to the
place selected for the conference, return
ing to Washington at the conclusion of
thlr labors ior the formal signing of the
treaty of Washington, provided their la
bors are so successful.
BOMBTIIROWING AT TIFLIS.
Two Killed and Thirteen Wounded j
by One Explosion.
TIFLIS. July S. Bomb throwing con
tinucs daily. Two dvornlks were killed and 1
13 persons wounded by a bomb, and a po-
Uceman was shot last night.
Police Arrest Many Terrorists.
RIGAL July 9. The police have arrested .
35 terrorists, who are held responsible for '
the preparation of bombs and attacks on
the police. During an attempt at the res- i
cue of tne terrorists one man was crrest
ed and two vollccmen wounded. j
DR. WILSON IN MORNING;
He Takes His Subject From the Book j
A larg" and interested congregation
gathered in Grace Methodist Episcopal
Church yesterday morning to hear Dr.
Wilson's sermon on "The Final Judg
ment.." His text was taken from Reve
lations xx:ll. "I saw a great white throne
and him that sat on it. from whose face
the earth and the heavens fled away and
there was found no place for. And I saw
the dead, small and great, standing be
fore the throne. And the books were
opened, and another book was opened,
which Is the book of Life; and the dead
were Judged out of those things which
were written in the books according to
tholr works. And the sea gave up the
dead which were in It. and Death and
Hades delivered up the dead which were
in them: and they were judged, every
man according to their works."
Dr. Wilson said that the doctrine of ac
countability was universally taught and
the judgment day had influenced all
minds. This teaching was reasonble and
true. Man's moral sense demanded it of
God. The divine government required IL
It would be general and final. In order
that it might pass upon the accumulated
influence as well as individual acts, it
must be at the end of time. The grandeur
and sublimity of that throne made all
other Judgments seem small and unim
portant when compared. The greatness
o( tho sinners' Judge, the whiteness of
the throne, a sign of purity and Justice,
the assembled unh'ersc there awaiting the
judgment and Its great designs all added
to the imprcsslvencss of the occasion.
"The books to be opened and the evi
dence brought to light show the message
of the God of Nature and the Bible to
be one," said Dr. Wilson.
"Nature Is a detective and records
everything. The geologist is reading the
exact record made on this earth millions
of years ago. On a little piece of tin foil
ten inches square -40.000 words may be
impressed, and then, through the agency
of a phonograph can be repeated without
variation. it Is believed that every
particle of matter in the Universe thus
records our words. The human body is
no constructed that the brain is a vast
library, every cell a volume. The heart is
Just as sensitive to impressions as the
sensitized plate of the photographer is
when an object is thrown upon it In the
clear sunlight. The heart of Jesus broke
upon the cross because of the sorrows of
his life. The post mortem examination
of Wendell Phillips showed his heart to
be well-nigh broken to pieces. The Insults
and misrepresentation of a lifetime were
cut upon It as with an engraver's chisel."
ELKS ARRIVING AT BUFFALO
Heartily Welcomed as They Pnrade
Through Decorated Streets.
BUFFALO, N. Y.. July 9. Thousands of
delegates to the 19th annual reunion of
the Benevolent and Protective Order of
Elks arrived here today and were given a
hearty welcome as they marched through
the gaily decorated streets. Every delega
tion was met by a section of the recep
tion committee and a band and escorted
to their quarters. The Automobile Club,
of Buffalo, entertained the grand lodge
members today and gave them a delight
ful ride through the city's parks and ave
nues and along the Niagara frontier.
With the arrival of prominent members
of the order many booms have been
launched for the honor of entertaining
the Elks in 1P0C. Denver. Dallas and At- ;
lantlc City are represented by cnthu?las- !
tic advocates of the claims of their re- j
spectlve cities for next year's conven- j
tlon. Ex-Grand Exalted Ruler O'Brien
and Grand Exalted Ruler Fanning have J
returned from Toronto, where they were
on consult over the proposition to" admit
Canadian Elks to social Intimacy with the
parental order in the United States.
"We have formulated a report." said
Mr. O'Brien, "which will be submitted to
the committee on the good -of the order.
The plan does not favor absolute affilia
tion, but places the two orders on a
brotherly basis. Elks on both sides of
the border can have the privileges of so
ciability, but may not be present at any
meeting where secret work Is transacted.
This is as far as we can go."
The committee will probably submit the
report to the delegates for their action
CHAUTAUQUA WILL OPEN
Willamette Valley Association Pre
pares for Session.
Tomorrow will mark the opening of
what promises to be the most memorable
season of the Willamette Valley Chautau
qua Association, which will open at Glad
stone Park. There will be a special
opening programme for which Parson's
Orchestra, of Portland, has been engaged
to render music, beginning at 10:30
o'clock. President Willis Chapman Haw
ley, of Willamette University, will de
liver an address of welcome, which will
be responded to by Rev. L. E. Rockwell,
Amusement for those fond of sport will
begin with the opening day at 3:30 o'clock
when the first of a series of baseball
games will be played between two of the
five clubs that have been entered In a
championship contest that will continue
throughout the session.
For accommodation of Portland patrons
of tho Chautauqua the Southern Pacific
will operate trains every hour during
the afternoon and evening, on the same
schedule as last year, the last returning
train to Portland leaving Gladstone at
10:30 P. M. These trains will leave Port
land from the East Side depot of the
Southern Pacific, at Washington street.
Officers of the association, having en
tire direction of the arrangements, ac
commodations and programme, are:
Willis C. Hawley. president; C. H. Dye.
vice-president: H. E. Cross, secretary:
E. G. Caufleld. treasurer: directors. W. C.
Hawley, C. H. Dye. J. T. Apperson.
George A. Harding. H. E. Cross. George
A. Steel. B. E. Charman, W. A. Huntley,
C. B. Moores.
Brother and Sister Preach.
WOODBURN, Or.. July 9.-(SpecIal.)
Rev. Lloyd B. Austin, late educational
director of the Young Men's Christian
Association, of St. Paul. Minn., and now
visiting his parents In this city, delivered
an instructive address at the Methodist
Episcopal Church here tonight on the
subject of the past and future achieve
ments and necessities of the association.
He leaves this city for Los Angeles. Cal..
in a few days to take charge of the edu
cational Y. M. C. A. work there.
Miss Laura Austin occupied the pulpit
of the Methodist Episcopal Church at
the morning sen-Ice and delivered an elo
quent lecture on foreign missions. She
leaves this city for India shortly to as
sume the labors in that field aa a missionary.
THE OLDS-WORTMAN-KING STORE, WASHINGTON-PlETH-SIXTH
LEADING DEPARTMENT HOUSE ON THE PACIFIC SLOPE THE "DIFFERENT STORE.'
Grand Vacation and Recre
ation Supply Sale
We open this morning a special series of sales espe
cially embracing the things needed by vacationists and
tourists. Merchandise essentially of the Summery sort. We
arc sure our great army of patrons will appreciate these
Special Sales which will enable them to secure at wonder
fully low prices the goods for use and wear right now.
Thousands of the store's regular customers are preparing
to leave the city for the shore, the mountains or the farm.
All will need something we've listed at special prices for
the week. Those who missed reading our full page of
bargains printed yesterday in the Sunday papers should not
fail to secure it before starting to shop. Today's mentions
are supplementary to those of yesterday. Especially do
we call attention to the great Shoe Sale, the Sale of Sample
Linens, Toilet Preparations, cool furnishings for men at
very special prices, Bathing Suits, Suit Cases, Camping
Utensils, Women's Suits, Walking Skirts, Waists and Silk
Skirts: these and thousands of other needed things for the
vacationist and the stay-at-homes, all at prices which mean
the saving of many dollars to you, kind reader, in your
We want visitors to feel equally free with shoppers in
using the privileges of this great store. Use the free
phones, the restroom, the writing tables, the lunchroom
and drinking fountains; visit the free cooking school on
third floor; take free embroidery lessons in the Art Salons,
Second Floor Annex; the lavatories, check your parcels
free at the accommodation bureau. First Floor. Ask in
formation of the floormen they will only be too happy to
give it. You'll meet with no discourtesy here. Should you
chose to shop you'll find the best service on the Pacific
Slope, and the coolest store. Free and prompt delivery
IN THE BABY-TO-MISS SHOP Second Floor.
Children's Wash Dresses
At a Big Reduction in Price.
The materials, designs,
finish and the variety of
styles in these Children's
Dresses makes the prices at
which they are offered as
tounding values. They are in
white and colored linen,
pique, percales, gingham,
chambray and calico; in one
and two-piece suits in a large
assortment of neat and
catchy styles; ages from 1 to
Our 50c, 60c, 7oc values, spe
cial at, each 39
Our S3c, $1.00, $1.15 values,
special at, each 67
Our $1.25, $1.40, $1.50
values, special at, ea. S9
Our $1.60, $1.70, $1.85
values, special at $1.13
Our $2.00, $2.05, $2.15
values, special at S1.27
Our $2.25, $2.35, $2.40, $2.50 values, special at, $1.39
Our $2.75, $2.S5, $3.00, $3.10 values, special at $1.73
Our $3.25, $3.50, $3.75 values, special at, each $2.15
Our $4.00, $4.25, $4.50 values, speeial at, each $2.39
Our $4.75, $5.00, $5.50 values, special at, each $2.88
Our $6.00, $6.25, $6.75 values, special at, each $3.67
Our $7.50 and $S.00 values, special at, each $4.34
Our $9.00 and $9.75 values, special at, each $5.29
Our regular $10.00 to $12.00 values, special at. each $7.43
SENSATIONAL SUPPLEMENTARY BARGAINS IN
THE BIG SHOE SALE
Absolutely the greatest values ever offered in America.
You'll certainly miss saving a part of your shoe money if
yon miss this matchless sale. Think of buying Women's
$3.00 and 3.50 Shoes for 50c yet that's only one of the
wonderful offerings made here this week. These specials
are additional to the monster list printed yesterday.
Women's, Misses and Children's Shoes 50c.
A broken line of Women's, Misses' and Children's kid and
calf, spring heel, lace and button shoes; regular values
$2.00, $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50, special at only, pair 50
Men's $3.50 Lace Shoes $1.98.
A lot of Men 's Lace Shoes in box calf, vici kid and velour
calf; regular value $3.50, special, pair $1.98
Men's $1.75 Canvas Half Shoes $1.29.
Men's brown canvas half shoes; regular value $1.75, spe
cial, pair $1.29
Women's Satin Slippers and Ties.
A lot of Women's Satin Slippers and Ties, custom made,
but one pair of each kind; regular values $5.00 and $6.00,
special, your choice at pair, from 75 to $1.50
Women's $2.75 "Gibson Ties" $2.00.
A line of women's tan kid "Gibson Ties"; regular value
$2.75, special, pair $2.00
The largest stock of Champagne Oxfords in the ciiy at
very low prices during this sale.
SPECIAL SALE OF
SUMMER HOME SUPPLIES
The great depot of house-fittings and home needs on
our spacious third floor is fairly alive with opportunities
to save in Summer buying. Maii3 of the special values on
sale today are not enumerated here for lack of space.
We've arranged the week's list with special reference to
High-grade Automatic Refrigerators, zinc, enamel and opal
linings, eight walls, perfect circulation, dry cold air,
economical; special from, each $7.50 to $125
COAL OIL STOVES.
With coal oil reservoir, docs not leak, brass wick tubes,
will not rust
1- bumer Oil Stove, special at, each 45c
2- burner Oil Stove, special at, each
2-burner Blue Flame Oil Stove, special at, each $4.50
"QUICK MEAL" GAS STOVE
Has no equal economical gas consumers.
Glass Lemon-Juice Extractors.
No. 1. for tumblers: special at, each 4
No. 2, with saucer: special at, each 89i
ICE CREAM FREEZERS.
Double motion, cedar pails, electric welded hoops, drawn
2- quart size; special at, each $1.65
3- quart size: special at, each $1.95
4- quart size; special at, each : $2.45
6-qnart size; special at, each $2.98
COTTAGE DINNER SETS.
For seaside or Summer cottages, English semi-porcelain,
border pattern " '
50-piccc set; regular value $4.S0, special, set $3.60
60-piece set: regular value $6.40, special, set $4.80
100-piecc set; regular value $9.60, special, set.... $7.20
SALE OPENS THIS MORNING, CONTINUING ONLY
UNTIL QUANTITY IS SOLD.
500 dozen only, of thin-blown, handsomel engraved Tum
blers, with choice of five beautiful engravings. The best
regular value at $1.00 a dozen ever offered in Portland;
special while they last at, the dozen. 1 58
Second, Floor Annex.
GERMAN APPLIQUE PIECES AT HALF PRICE.
"We have secured a sample line of German Applique
Centerpieces, Shams and Doilies in sizes from 12 to 32
inches square, in an endless variety of styles; with hem
stitched or scalloped border and open work, plain or part
netting centers. These goods were bought by us at our
own price and you get the benefit when you buy them of
us at just half their actual value.
FREE EMBROIDERY LESSONS GIVEN EVERY DAY
FROM 2:30 TO 5 P. M.
THE ANNUAL "CLEAN SWEEP" OF
Continues This Week Every Piece in the House Reduced.
Women who are particular in
Underwear selection may, with
profit to themselves, choose from
our stocks before departing on
their Summer trips. Such an op
portunity as this will have flown
ere the "town season" opens
again. Better come in today.
Some numbers may not last
longer. Remember Entire stock
reduced special mentions:
Gowns Made of muslin, nain
sook and cambric, trimmed in
embroidery, laces, hemstitch
ing, high, low, round or square
neck, including the new slip
over, long, elbow and wide
kimono style sleeves; regular
prices 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50,
$2.50 to $20.00, special prices
42, 63d, Sod, $1.25,
$2.19 to $17.60 with many between prices.
Drawers Of same material as above, trimmed in Swiss
Hamburg embroider, dainty laces and ribbons; regular
prices 25c, 50c, (50c, S5e, $1.00 to $9.50, special
prices 21d, 42d, 50d, 72c, 85d to $8.35
Ladies' Skirts Of fine white materials, trimmed in a great
variety of styles of flounces, edged with Val., Point de
Paris, Cluny or Maltese or fine embroideries; regular
prices 65c, $1.00. $1.50, $2.25, $2.75 to $45.00. special
55c, S5, $1.25, $1.94, $2.42 to $39.50
Ladies' Corset Covers Of fine cambric and nainsook,
tight-fitting, French full front, or without shoulder straps
for evening wear, trimmed in an almost endless variety
of stvles; regular prices 25c, 35c, 50c. 75c." $1.00 to $9.00,
special prices 2l, 30, 42p, 63, 85 to $7.95
Ladies Short and Long Chemises Round or low, square
neck, trimmed in embroidery or lace insertion and edg
intr; regular 50c, S5c, $1.00, $1-35. $2.00 to $9.00, special
prices 42, 72, S5 $1.15, $1.69 to $7.95
Watches cleaned and warranted for one year for 75c.
New mainsprings 75c. Other jewelry repairing at pro
portionate little prices First Floor.
Our Summer Mjllinery Shop
Is Setting a Pace Hard to Follow
"Bijou" Salons 2d Floor, Annex.
This is surely a 44 different"
Millinery Store, an all-year-round
shop that knows no "dull seasons."
Here stocks are kept at their fullest
constantly, down-to-date concep
tions are always in view, we do
not ask our patrons to select from
sparse assortments or goods passe.
Come in today and you find the
very hats you want to wear today,
duplicates of the smartest creations
of New York's leading milliners.
You'll meet here the very hats that
arc on dress parade along the
hoard-walks at Atlantic Citv.
Narragansett. or at the Grand Union at Saratoga. But
the prices are lower than you'd be asked to pay Eastern
milliners for the same hats, or their replicas. The trade
is centering on the saucy sailors, the trim iurbans.and
"Alice Roosevelt sailor turbans." Yet you note a plenti
ful supply of new arrivals in dress hats and fancy pattern
A SENSATIONAL OFFER FOR TODAY WE WILL
PLACE THE ENTIRE STOCK OF ABOVE ON -SALE
WITHOUT RESERVE AT EXACTLY PRICE.
A BIG SALE OF HATS AT 95c
You ma' also choose today from all of our $2.00, $2.50 and
$3.00 Tailored Hats, including the leading and most
popular styles in Sailors and Turbans, in all the wanted
colors, every hat a surpassing value at the original and
usual prices, at 98c
He Lost His Job
Because he was not acquainted. He was employed as a
reporter on one of the papers, but because he didn't know
any of the streets and could not find his way about the
city he only lasted one day. This only goes to show how
impracticable it is to try to get around where you arc not
acquainted. The Great Exposition with its many exhibits,
streets and buildings is as hard to learn as a city. You
waste as much of your time as the reporter wasted of his
employer's time if
YOU DON'T GET ACQUAINTED
You dont need to be a stranger. Get an official guide.
It makes you familiar with the Fair, and locates everything
in the grounds at a glance. Tt sells everywhere for 25.
cents, but we furnish it for 5 cents. This way With every
purchase of $1.00 or over we give a ticket, which, when
.presented at the Guide Headquarters, is good for 20 cents
on the purchase of the Official Exposition Guide.
HO FOR THE BEACH I
THE BATHING SEASON IS ON, WE'RE READY WITH
Bathing Suits, Caps, Shoes
A Plentiful Supply at Little Prices First Floor.
Prepare now for your
trip to the beach Our
stock of Bathing Suits,
Caps and Shoes is 4 'the
best ever" and the
prices are, as1 always,
Women's Bathing Suits
Of black cotton
cloth, with sailor col
lar and white braid
trimming on waist,
collar and skirt ; price,
the suit $2.00
Womens Bathing Suits
Of black cotton
cloth, square neck and
white braid trimmings
on neck, front and
skirt; price, $2.50
Women's Serge Bathing
Suits In blue and
black; made with small
sailor collar, trimmed
with white braid in
collar, skirt and down
front; a great value at,
Women's Blue Serge Bathing Suits With sailor collar
and square-cut neck; white braid trimming and white
tie a very chic little suit; price $3.50
Black and Navy Blue Serge Suits With square-cut neck
or sailor collar; elaborately trimmed, with white braid;
price, the suit $4.00
Women's Mohair Bathing Suits In black and navy blue;
square neck or sailor collar, beautifully trimmed in white
braids and fashioned by expert designers; priced at, the
suit $5.00 and $6.00
Women's Brilliantine Bathing Suits In brown and car
dinal, square neck, pretty white braid trimmings; real
beauties at, each $6.00 and $7.50
Beautiful Bathinc Suits Very fine quality, you will ap
preciate them if vou will look at them. Prices, the
suit ...$8.50. $10.00 and $12.50
Misses' Domet Flannel Bathing Suits White braid trim
med; priced at, the suit $1.25
Misses' Bathing Suits Made of black cotton cloth, sailor
collar, with trimming of white braid ; price, suit $1.75
Misses' Blue Serge Bathing Suits With blue and red duck
sailor collars and white braid trimming; price, $2.00
Bathing Caps In all styles; priced from 15 to $1.50
Black and White Bathing Shoes In almost any style
wanted; priced at, the pair, from 25 to $1.00
ENTH USIASTTC DEMONSTRATION
MADE AT STOCKHOLM.
Fine Weather Brings Out Immense
Crowds. Who Line the Route of
STOCKHOLM. July 9. The homecom
ing of Prince Gustavus Adolphux. son of
Crown Prince Gustavc. and his bride, who
was Princess Margaret of Connaught, to
day, was made the occasion for an enthu
siastic demonstration amid glorious
weather. The royal yacht flew the Nor
wegian standard at her foremast and the
Swedish standard at her main.
King Oscar and the other members of
the royal family viewed the disembark
ation of the Prince and Princess from
tho roof of the enlace. Two hundred
thousand persons lined the zaute of the
royal procession to the palace.
After the arrival of the bridal couple
the entire royal family attended a Te
Deum in the royal chapel. In the ad
dress of the court chaplain reference was
made to "the glorious Swedish people,
who had not broken the allegiance they
were sworn to keop."
Marine Minister Goes to Scene.
B1ZERTA. Tunis. July 9.-wI. Thomson.
Marine Minister, has arrived to superin
tend the operations for the refloating of
the submarine boat Farfadet. which sank
last Thursday morning at the entrance to
the port of Sldl Abdallah.
SOCIALISTS GO TO SWISS TOWN
Speeches by Foreign Members For
bidden by Government of linden.
CONSTANCE. Grand Duchy of Baden.
July 9. The International Socialist
Congress opened here today. The
Baden government had forbidden
speeches by foreign members because
they refused to I more German nolltlcs.
Herr Bebel, the Socialist leader In the
Reichstag, attacked Prince von Buelow.
the Imperial Chancellor, because he
prohibited Jaures. the Socialist leader
In the French Chamber of Deputies,
speaking at Berlin today. The confer
ence then adjourned to the neighbor
ing Swiss town of Kreuzllngen. so as
to enable the foreigners to speak.
CASSINI IS OFF FOR MADRID
Has Represented Russia for Seven
Years at Washington.
WASHINGTON. July 9. Count Casslni.
Russia's first Ambassador to the United
States, after seven years' service here,
left today for New York, whence he
will sail Tuesday for Europe and will
later go to his new post at Madrid.
Gathered at the station to bid him good
bye were nearly every diplomat remain
ing here and a number of the Ambassa
dor's personal friends.
The Ambassador. accomnanled bv Ms
staff, reached the station a quarter ot
an hour before the scheduled hour for
the train's departure and among those
awaiting him were Italian Ambassador
and Baroness Mayer des Planches, his
closest friend in the corps. I. Brun, the
Danish Minister, and Mr. Camboa. the
Mexican Charge d'Affalres. and his stafT,
the secretaries and attaches of the
Italian Embassy. The Ambassador led
the way to his car with Baroness Mayer
des Planches, followed by the Italian
Ambassador and the remainder of the
Shortly before the train left Baron
de Rosen reached the station, and was
among the many to say good-bye. greet
ing his 'conferee in Russian fashion with,
a kiss. .The last to bid him adieu was
Baron Mnyer des Planches, who suc
ceeded Count Casslni as dean of the
Count Cassinl was frank In his expres
sion of regret in leaving his friends here
and took occasion to reiterate to them
the kindly feelings he cherished for the
country which has been his home for
the last seven years. The Ambassador
goes to St. Petersburg direct to see the
Emperor, and later to several watering
places In Europe for a rest. The Am
bassador will Drobablv not taka un his
duties at Madrid before late In the Autumn.
QUIET DAY AT SAGAMORE
President and Family Attend Church
No Guests Received.
OYSTER BAY. July 9. President Roose
velt passed an unusually quiet Sunday at
Sagamore Hill. Although several yachting
I parties were In the harbor no visitors
! were received. The President and Mrs.
Roosevelt had as home guests Mr. Rlch
; ardson and Captain Robert L. Ferguson,
j of New York. Accompanied by Mr. Roose
' velt. Miss Ethel Roosevelt and Captain
i Ferguson, the President attended the
! morning services at Christ Episcopal
1 Church, listening to a sermon delivered
by Right Rev. Albion W. Knight, bishop
Secretary and Mrs. Loeb expect to leave
Oyster Bay In about ten days on an ex-
j tended trip to the Yellowstone National
Park. During Mr. Loeb's absence the
I executive work, will be directed by As-
sis tan t Secretary Barnes.