Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 14, 1905, Page 4, Image 4

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Crisis at Hand in Negotiations
With Sweden.
Compromise May Be Reached on
Demolition or Forts and Arbi
tration Conference at
Karlstad t Renewed.
LONTKDN. Sept. 13. Dispatches from
Chlstlanla. represent the situation between
Norway and Sweden as serious on account
of the determined attitude of the Swedish
commissioners. Dispatches from Stock
holm, however, are less pessimistic, and
express the hope that a modus vivendl
will be arranged. Apparently, nothinp
definite will be known until today's con
ference at Karlstad.
Much interest has been aroused by the
presence In London during the last few
days of Frlthjof Nansen, the Arctic ex
plorer, who, in February last, was con
sidered to be a likely candidate for the
Premiership of oNrway, and who, since
the dissolution of the -union, has been
spoken of as the first Minister of Norway
t Great Britain.
According to a dispatch to the Daily
Telegram from Gothenburg. Sweden, it Is
believed that Norway will accept the
Swedish terms and that Sweden will agree
to an arbitration treaty.
The correspondent of the Times at
Karlstad says he believes there Is a dis
position on both sides to yield on the
questions of the demolition of the fortlfl
twtions and an arbitration treaty. Sweden,
he says, does not want the historical fort
resses demolished, and. If Norway Is will
ing to demolish the modern forts, Sweden
w.ll'be ready to conclude an arbitration
treaty for the settlement of all future
differences, but not those affecting the
questions now under discussion.
Baron von Bildt. the Minister of Sweden
and Norway to Great Britain, writes to
the Times in confirmation of the state
ment that Sweden asks only for the demo
lition of the modern forts.
Swedish Papers Says So, but Norway
Enters Denial.
STOCKHOLM, Sweden. Sept. 13. The
Dagblad today printed a private tele
Kram from Chrlstlanla saying that the
second of the sixth-year class of the Nor
wegian conscription have been mobilized.
CHRISTIANIA, Sept. 13. A semi-official
denial s given tonight to the statement
printed In the Da'gblad of ' Stockholm to
day that the second to the sixth year
clasuos of the Norwegian conscrlptionlsts
have been mobilized. It Is said that only
a few guards of the Norwegian army near
the frontier have been called to arms.
A dispatch from Karlstad to the After
powsn says that a feeling of depression
prevails as to the outcome of the negotia
tions, and that the attitude of the Swedish
commissioners regarding the fortifications
has grown stronger. The dispatch -says it
is hoped, however, that a modus vivendl
will be reached after the signing' of a
treaty of arbitration.
Sweden Docs Not Aim to Destroy
Historic Buildings.
STOCKHOLM. SepL 13. An authorita
tive statement referring to the erroneous
reports circulated abroad is published
this morning, in which it is declared that
the Riksdag has not demanded the dis
mantling of the historic fortifications near
Frederickstcen and Kongsvlngcr, but has
asked only for the demolition of the new
fortifications erected during the past ton
years, which were believed to be Intend
ed as a menace to Sweden.
Negotiations for Dissolution of the
Union Arc Resumed.
KARLSTAD. Sweden. SepL 13. The
Norwegian and Swedish delegates ap
pointed to discuss the dissolution of Nor
way and Sweden have all arrived hero to
resume the negotiations.
A two hours' session was held before
lunch, when the delegates adjourned for
the afternoon. The same secrecy was
observed as to the course of the negotia
tions as at the previous meetings.
Explains Objection to Signing Arbi
tration Treaty as Yet.
STOCKHOLM. Sept. 13. Political cir
cles disavow any desire on the part of
Sweden to oppose the arbitration treaty
demanded by Norway, but they point out
that only the preliminary negotiations in
regard to the form a1d contents of such
a treaty can be discussed at present, as
the conclusion of a treaty Is Impossible
until Norway has accepted Sweden's con
ditions and the latter has recognized Nor
way as an Independent sovereign state.
The Swedish intentions. It Is declared, are
wholly pacific.
"Caprice" Strikes Frost in London.
LONDON. Sept. 13. William Gillette's
play, "Caprice." was presented for the
first time in London at the Duke of
York's Theater last night It met with a
fairly favorable reception, owing to the
excellent acting of Mr. Gillette and the
Misses Doro and Laverne in the leading
roles, but the critics pronounce It a dis
appointing play.
Automobiles for First Time Act In
Military Operations.
COBLENTZ. Prussia, Sept. 13. The Au
tumn maneuvers began last night. About
70.000 infantry and S000 cavalry, with 300
guns, are engaged.
By special permission of the genera
staff, tourists are allowed within the lines
to see the vast military display. Many
Americans were observed In automobiles
and carriages. A civilian automobile corps
of 40 machines Is taking part for the first
time in the maneuvers, and the entire
general staff Is using automobiles.
There Is no truth In the report circulated
yesterday that an Englishman having dy
namite bombs in his possession was ar
rested in an apartment overlooking a
street through which Emperor William
was to pass. The Emperor will command1
one of the armies Friday, when the final
shock will occur. .
Breaks Oat at Intervals and Show
er "White Dust.
TUTU1LA, Simoa, AuV X. -vis.. San
Francisco, 'Sept.' 13. Additional reporjts
from the scene of the volcanic outbreak
on the Island of Savall, In German Sa
moa, are that It is not so severe aa first
Dense volumes of smoke and ashes are
being thrown up at Intervals, and the ra
vines and dry water courses are being
filled. The greatest activity is at the
bottom of a large gully. Showers of
heated whlto dust arc descending for sev
eral miles about the place. This dust,
when cooled, forms Into a black pumice.
At one place there Is a large amount of
this substance, about 300 feet high. The
natives who reside along the coast are
quiet and fear no danger.
The seismograph erected near Apia by
the German government showed Indica
tions of approachllg disturbances during
the .month of July, and the astronomer
reported to the Government on July 29
that a seismic outbreak might be expect
ed. The same Instrument also Indicates
that there need be no further apprehen
sion as to any further outbreaks.
Denies Share In Treasonable Plot.
BUDAPEST, Sept. 13. Baron Dcsider
lus Banffy. cx-Hungarlan Prime Minis
ter, today Issued an emphatic denial that
he had any connection whatever with the
treasonable pamphlet written by a Buda
pest journalist. Julius Arpad Zigany, call
ing on Hungarians to depose the Haps
lurg dynasty and to elect as King the
German Emperor's second son. Prince
Eltel Frederick, for the circulation of
which Zigany has been placed under ar
rest. Dutch Capture Rebel Capital.
AMSTERDAM. SepL 13. A dispatch
from Batavia, Island of Java, announces
that the Dutch troops have captured
Palopo. the capital of Prince Loewoe, of
the Island of Celebes, who has -been caus
ing the Dutch trouble. The garrison of
Palopo offered a strong resistance, and
the town was only taken after a sharp
Vatican Policy Undecided.
ROME, Sept. 13.' The Osservatore Ro
mano, the Vatican organ, prints an official
note stating that the Vatican authorities
have not yet reached a decision relative
to their futurcactlon regarding the sep
aration of church "and state in France.
Will Feast American Officers.
RnJlIS, Sept. 13. War Minister Ber
teaux will give a military luncheon Sep
tember IS in honor of the American mis
sion. Spain Rebukes Morocco.
MADRID, Sept. 13. Tho government ad
dressed "an energetic protest to Morocco
as the result of an attack made on a
Spanish ship recently by Moroccan pirates.
Decision of Army Divorce Case Rests
With Judge Taggart Lashed
by Former Friend.
WOOSTER. O., Sept. '13. The trial of
the divorce suit brought by Captain El
more F. Taggart against his wife. Grace
Culver Taggart, which has been on here
since August 2, was brought to a close
this evening, the final argument of the
attorneys being made today. The trial
has been one of the most sensational ever
.beard m the Ohio courts, and has aroused
widespread interest A number 6f well
known Army officers have' been called is
The .scenes of the alleged misconduct
on the part of both Captain Taggart and
his wife have covered a wide area. Cap
tain and Mrs. Taggart having lived at
different times at Fort Leavenworth.
Columbus, O.; Havana, Cuba, and in the
Philippines, where the husband was In
the service of his country.
The principal Interest Is centered In the
awarding of the care of the two children,
both boys, of Mr. and Mrs. Taggart.
Mr. Sterling completed h'ls argument in
behalf of Captain Taggart today. He
made an eloquent plea in connection with
the disposition of the Taggart children
and brought tears to the eyes of nearly
every one In the .court, including Judge
Eason. Taggart and Mrs. Taggart were
visibly affected.
Mr. Sterling advocated that the children
be given either to Captain Taggart or to
his parents In Oroville, and that Mrs. Tag
gart be permitted to visit them whenever
she wished. At the conclusion of Sterl
ing's address. Captain J. B. Taylor began
the final plea for Mrs. Taggart. Captain
Taylor deplored the widespread publicity
of the case and stated that all the papers
of the other side had been given to the
public, while none of Mrs. Taggart's
papers had been scattered broadcast,
"We resolved In the beginning," he said,
"to try this case in the court, and hot in
the newspapers."
At this point. Judge Eason Interposed
and said:
"All we see hore are Just the two par
ties. I am trying this case on the law
and evidence."
Mr. Sterling, In closing, said that tho
decree would sound around the world,
and. whatever It was. it would be for or
against the sacredness of the marriage
relation. If it was In favor of Captain
Taggart, it would, he said, encourage all
engaged In upholding tho family, but. If
It were for Mrs. Taggart. It would be
construed as an encouragement to so
called liberality, which was another name
for depravity.
Captain Taylor, for Mrs. Tagyart, closed
his last argument directly after the morn
ing recess. His position as a one-time
warm friend of Captain Taggart made
his remarks of special interest. After
stating some facts of his early knowledge
of the plaintiff. Captain Taylor launched
into an earnest aha" eloquent defense of
Mrs. Taggart. He lashed the man. whom
he had only befriended when a boy. and
spoke highly of Mrs. Taggart's charac
ter. Judge Eason announced that he would
render his decision In a week or ten days.
Sixty Injured in Car-Wreck.
PITTSBURG, Sept. 13. Sixty passen
gers were Injured, nine seriously, by the
overturning of a trailer attached to a car
on the Homestead division of the Pitts
burg Street Railway Company, near the
Glenwood bridge, this morning. The car
and trailer were crowded to their fullest
capacity. The brakes refused lo act-properly,
and the cars descended the grade
with unusual speed. ,
At Hays Junction there is a sharp
curve. The first car managed to round
the curve, but the trailer, carrying 60 pas
sengers, was thrown from the track on
Its side and dragged along a considerable
distance berore the motor-car could be
stopped. Every one of the 60 passerfgers
was bruised, and Injured. It Is expected
that all of the Injured will ultimately re
cover. Brings Back Domlnicke Rouse.
Deputy Sheriff John Cordano last night
brought back Domlnicke Rouse, who was
arrested at Spokane for burglarirlng the
(Premises of L. "Vismara, at Water and
Harrison' streets, August 14. ,
Veer 3w Ninety-Day Tickets East Offered
fcr o. x. & x. .
September 16, 17, the O R. & N. cells S0
day special excursion tickets to Eastern
points; stopovers granted going and re
turning. Particulars of C W. Stinger,
city ticket agent O. R. tt 2C. Co.. Third
as WaMgtoa streets. Portland.
Terms on Which Hostilities
Are Suspended. "
No Nnval Bombardments or Rein
forccments by Land "Generals
3rect to Arrange Details
in tho Field. "
LONDON. SepL 13. (S;2S P. MO The
Japanese delegation this evening gave out
the text of the Russo Japanese armistice
protocol as follows:
First A certain distance aa A wne of de
ZBirkatlon shall be fixed between the fronts
of the armies of the two powers In Man
churia, as well as in the region of the Tumen
Hirer. Cor a.
Second The naval force of one of the bellig
erent shall not bombard territory belonging
to or occupied by the other.
Third Maritime captures will not be sus
pended by the armistice.
Fourth During the term of the armistice
new reinforcements shall not be dispatched to
the theater of war. Thot watch are already
on their way there shall not be dispatched
north of Mukden on the part of Japan, or
south of Harbin on the part of Russia.
Fifth The commanders of tb armies and
fleets of the two powers aaall determine In
common accord the conditions of the armi
stice In conformity with the provisions above
Sixth The two governments rhall order their
commanders Immediately after the rigalng of
the treaty of peace to put the protocol into
The protocol was signed by Mr. Wltte,
Baron Rosen, Baron Komura and Mr.
Meet to Arrange Details.
MUKDEN, SepL 12. 2 P. M.)-General
Fukushlma. representing Field Marshal
Ovama. and th RliRln mmmlulnnni
met at Shaboth, a station north of Chang-'
tuiu. at jo o ciock this morning. It prob
ably will take several days to arrange the
details of tho armistice which they are
to prepare
Purpose Kept Secret Witto's Thanks
for Kind Welcome.
OYSTER BAY. SepL 13. Baron Rosen,
the Russian Ambassador, and associate
of Mr. WItte, as Russian peace plenipo
tentiary at the Portsmouth conference,
was a guest today of the President and
Mrs. Roosevelt at luncheon. The en
gagement was made at the request of
Ambassador Rosen, but the nature of his
mission here was not disclosed.
"How soon will the Imperial ordinance
abolishing Russian retaliatory duties' on
American machinery go into effect?" the
Ambassador was asked.
"Just as soon as passed." ho replied.
"The precise date I do not know."
On the eve of his departure from Amer-
! lea, Mr. TVitte, the Russian poace envoy,
j extended to President Roosevelt by tele
l graph his "heartfelt thanks" for the
J "cordial welcome" and the "uniform
courtesy" given to the envoys by the
American government and people. The
text of Mr. Wltte's message to the Presi
dent follows:
New Tork. SepL 12. President Roosevelt:
Before leaving the hospitable sell of tha
United States, I beg In cry own name and
on behalf of my fellow-workers to offer- my
heartfelt thanks to you, Mr. .President, to
the Government .of the United State, and
the whole American Nation, for the cordial
welcome given to us on our arrival and
the uniform courtesy shewn us daring our
sojourn here, the memory of which will live
in our hearts forever. WITTli
Roads Crowded With and Their
Household Goods.
LIDZIAPUDZE, Manchuria, SepL 13.
Whatever be the feelings of the Russian
or Japanese soldiers regarding the con
clusion of peace. It Is welcomed unre
servedly and with beaming smiles by the
Chinese, on whose land the war was
fought for nearly IS months. Today the
roads around here are filled with happy,
smiling Chinese men and women, old and
young, who. in clumsy carts, loaded with
their household goods, are proceeding in
long lines back to their old homes. -
The Chinese greet the Russian soldiers
with one word, "peace." which Is repeated
over and over again.
Many of their homes have been devas
tated, but notwithstanding that they ex
press their Joy at getting back Into peace
ful and industrial occupations. Further
more, the game of neutrality to each side,
which the Chinese have been obliged
to play for so many months, has been a
hard one, and peace has brought relief
from this strain. It -Is no exaggeration
to say that the Chinese are now the hap
piest people In Manchuria.
It Is reported here that the Japanese
have disbanded the Chinese bandit or
ganizations with which they operated
during the war.
Insurance Men Caught in Trap.
LONDON. SepL 13. The announcement
that, by the terms of the Russo-Japanese
armistice protocol, maritime captures will
not be suspended, created consternation
at Lloyd's today, owing to the fact that
some Insurances had recently been effect
ed at "peace" rates. It has been sug
gested that the underwriters hold a meet
ing and send a protest to the Japanese
All Printers Called Out for Eight
Hour System.
ST. LOUIS, SepL 13. The St Louis Ty
pothetae tonight unanimously voted
Mends shattered nerves.
Gives a healthy red to
pale cheeks. Puts good
flesh on thin children.
Takes off pimples and
rashes. A general' tonic.
Ask your doctor to tel
you about it.
3. C.Xtm-C.
against the eight-hour proposition, thus
bringing to a crisis the controversy be
tween the employers and the local Job
printers. Following this action, the ex
ecutive committee of the Typographical
Union began calling out Its members, and
It Is expected the strike will be general
tomorrow. The total number of printers
Involved Is estimated at SCO.
Eight Hours or Strike in Every
Printing Office in America.
CHICAGO. SepL H (SpeciaL)-PresI-dent
Lynch, of the Typographical Union,
tonight Issued an order that will prob
ably cause many walkouts of Job print
ers throughout the United States and
Canada tomorrow. " Every Job office Is to
be asked tomorrow to sign an agreement
for the eight-hour day, and to employ
none but union printers. Wherever this
la refused, an instant strike will be called.
General Strike of Chicago Printers.
CHICAGO, SepL 13. A general strike of
printers In Chicago, which will be a part
of a similar movement throughout the
country, will be called tomorrow against
all book and Job printing firms that refuse
to sign the union agreement providing for
an eight-hour day. Three hundred Chi
cago concerns, employing 2000 pi Inters,
will be asked to grant the union demand.
A strike is on at present against 13 of
the 37 firms belonging to the Chicago
Typothetae, and It Involves 450 members
of the union. All the remaining firms
cither have agreed to Install the eight
hour day January 1 next, or have prom
ised to hold aloof from the fighL
Newark Compositors Out.
NEW YORK. SepL 13. Compositors In
six Job printing offices at Newark. N. J.,
went out on strike yesterday, obedient
to orders from the International Typo
graphical Union to demand an. eight-hour
day. Only about 40 men were employed.
Tho bosses met later and declared that
their shops would be thrown open to
nonunlontsts If the men did not quickly
return to work.
Topeka Printers May Strike.
TOPEKA. Kan.. SepL 13. At a meeting
of the local Typographical Union, held
this evening, the members voted for a
strike on all Job offices In the city at 7
o'clock tomorrow morning unless a con
tract for an eight-hour day Is agreed to
by the employers before that time.
Printers Win at Albany.
ALBANY, N. Y., SepL 13. The strike of
the union printers in the newspapers and
Job offices of the Argus Company came
to an end this afternoon, when the man
agers signed an agreement for an eight
hour working day.
3Ianagcrs to Meet Frclghthandlers,
but Not Recognize Union.
CHICAGO, SepL 13. Tho relations be
tween the railroad companies and their
union freightbandlers. who are demand
ing an increase of 10 per cent In wages,
assumed a more conciliatory aspect today,
and the indications tonight are that tho
threatened strike of the 6000 freightband
lers will be averted. Although refusing
to treat directly with the Frelghthandlers
Union, the railroads have agreed. to meet
the employes as Individual and arrange
ments have been madeby tho union to
have committees representing the men In
each of the freighthouses meet the rail
road officials tomorrow In an effort to
reach some sort of an agreemenL
The general managers of the Tallrads,
It was said tonlghL would be at tomor
row's meeting, and would agree to sign
a working agreement similar to that
which expired last June, but would re
fuse to recognize the union or to agree
to any Increase In the wage scale. Here
tofore the roads have been unwilling to
arbitrate the difficulty.
Before the hour set by the union exec
utives for an answer to their ultimatum,
replies had been received from 13 of the
24 companies in the General Managers'
Association: When the executive board of
tho union met and found that the rail
road managers had refused to open nego
tiations with the labor organization, but
offered to listen to committees of working
frelghtmen, each road dealing with Its
own employes, the determination was
made to postpone the proposed referen
dum vote on the question of striking until
"the managers shall have been given an
opportunity to accept an offer of arbitra
tion of the wage scale.
Parade in Honor of John Mitchell.
MAHANOY, Pa., SepL 13. Five thou
sand mlncworkers paraded here today In
honor of President John Mitchell, who
was given a rousing reception. Every
colliery In tho Mahanoy Valley was
closed, the 10,000 employes making a holi
day of 1L Mr. Mitchell. In his speech,
came out squarely for recognition of the
union and an eight-hour workday.
We Will Show You
Bargains to Interest House
Keepers Today ob Third Floor.
Dainty pink flcwer with green pray, full gold
lined, fancy shapes
50-pIece set Regular value J 6.25; special,
et H5.85
60-pIece set Regular value JS.35; special,
set ...96.76
100-pJece set Regular value 512.45; spe
cial, set .. $9.83
Made of sheet steel: something new; nil
parts made by machinery anj dies, therefore, all
parts are alike and fit perfectly. Top double
seamed to body; no rivets; highly finished,
pleasing and smooth In appearance.
The improved manner of attaching the top
and bottom to the body makes It absolutely alr
tighL Being- made of heavy steel, in place of
cast Iron, It becomes heated through quickly
and radiates the heat Into the room shortly af
ter starting the fire; thua saving- coal. It pre
sents a pleasing-, and smooth appearance and Is
a new feature In Heatinc Stoves.
New Black and Antique Finish Mantel Clocks
Values up from $3.75
New Gold Finish Clocks for all purposes; prices
very reasonable.
Good Nickel Alarm Clocks; special at 59c
New Old-Blue Salad Sets; 13 pieces; special at,
the set 75c
French. Austrian and Boleek Art China for
decorating; thousands of articles to choose
from; many new shapes and designs.
Oregon. Portland and Fair Illustrations; thou
sands to select from Values up from le
Komura's Return Delayed by
Severe Illness,
Japanese Peace Envoy's Condition
Favorable Mission "Will Return
Without Him His Fam
ily Is Safe. 1
NEW YORK. SepL 13. Baron Komura,
the Japanese peace envoy, who was re
ported today to be suffering from typhoid
fever, although the physicians are not a
unit on this point, was said to be in a
satisfactory condition. Baron Komura is
at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, and his re
turn to Japan has been Indefinitely post
poned, although most of the members of
his suite will start for home tomorrow,
the date originally planned.
Many messages of inquiry as to Baron
Komura s condition, including one from
President RoosevelL reached the hotel to
day. Flowers and cards have been left by
many friends.
Tonight Mr. Sato, spokesman for the
Japanese party. Issued the following
Drs. Delaflleld. Brewer and Pritchard eaw
Baron Komura in consultation at 6 P. II.
They announce the Baron's condition to be
favorable, no new nyrnptoma having developed
and the patient having- paesed a very com
fortable day They are unanimous In the
opinion that tha Baron's condition Indicates
nothing alarming- or serious at present.
Continuing. Mr. Sato said that the phy
sicians were not sure that the Baron had
typhoid fever, and that he might be suf
fering from complications from gall
stones. Among those who called to Inquire after
Baron Komura tonight was Baron Rosen,
one of the Russian peace envoys. He had.
a short talk with Minister Takahlra.
Mr. Takahjra will go to Washington to
morrow on business. He will remain there
unless there is a serious turn In Baron
Komura's condition.
A cablegram was received during the
day from Baroness Komura Inquiring as
to her husband's condition. The Japanese
were much pleased at the receipt of tho
cablegram, as dispatches had been re
ceived In this city reporting the Baroness
and her children to have been murdered.
Komura Will Go Home by Canadian
Steamer In October.
SEATTLE, SepL 13. Baron J. Komura
today notified Japanese Consul S. Hls
amldzu. that he could not leave on the
steamship Dakota, September 20. He is
too III to make the start from New York
In time for the Dakota's sailing, and will
come West over the Canadian Pacific,
sailing with four other members of his
suite, on the Empress of Japan, October
2. H. W. Denlson, the American advisor
to the foreign department; Colonel Takl
bana. Military Attache, and two secre
taries, will sail on the Dakota.
Jacob H. Schlff called upon Baron
Komura today, and being unablo to sec
him, talked with Mr. Takahlra Instead.
Mr. Sato, tho Japanese party's spokesman,
announced that the conference related to
financial matters.
It has been decided that part of the
Japanese mission will return Immediately
to Japan, as originally planned, while
Mr. Takahlra will remain In this country
with Baron Komura.
Italian Colony Intends to Celcbrato
Day at the Fair.
At a meeting of many Italian residents
In Eagle Hall last nlghL resolutions were
adopted condemning Consular Agent Dr.
C. F." Candianl for his alleged attempt
to detract from tne Interest in Italian
day at the Fair. September 20. by circu
lating a circular appealing for aid In
behalf of the Calabria sufferers.
The resolutions, which were indorsed
unanimously by upward of 200 members
of the local Italian colony, recite that
Candianl was actuated by personal mo
tives In circulating the circulars, under
the pretext of assisting the sufferers, and
declare that while they stood ready to
open subscriptions in favor of their
brothers in Calabria, they insist that
faith should be maintained with the Fair
We Will Show You
Smart Footwear Today
la "Ye Fair-Way' Boote Shoppe" SLrth-Street
Aascx First Floor.
Splendid Shoe Bargain for Men
MEN'S $3.00 SHOES FOR S3.4S.
These Shoes are tho celebrated "Plngree" malce.
and the sale Includes every single line of
Men's Shoes In the house made by the Pln
gree Co.. including both the "Vogue" and the
"Governor" lines. We have theso Shoes in all
the different kinds of leathers and 14 styles to
select from, either single or double soles.
Most of these Shoes are our $5.00 jrtr
values; special dale price, the pair.."''
1 jgWP I
Today en third floor aear the "big eleva
te rm, In the Aaaex balldlRg:, A DEMONSTRA
TION ef the heaeata to be derived by cooks and
heuicTvlve la the use of lhe UNIVERSAL
We have secured the services of an expert
cake baker, who will demonstrate the help this
friend of housekeepers gives In the saving of
untold labor and Insuring better results. The
"UNIVERSAL CAKE MAKER" beats very rap
idly, as there are five revolutions of the mixing
flyers at each turn or the handle. Every house
keeper knows that good cake depends upon beat
ing air Into the batter, keeping continually the
same motion. The "Universal Cake Maker" Is
constructed upon this principle, and Its effi
ciency cannot be realised without a trial. Come
down to the store today and BE SHOWN.
Demonstrations in cake making at Z and
P. M. Be prompt, so aa not to miss any of tne
management by devoting the funds al
ready collected for Italian day to that
purpose alone.
Another meeting will be held at 2 P. M.
nest Sunday In Eagle Hall, Second and
YamhllL streets, to further consider tha
matter. The resolutions are signed by
John Cordano, who was elected president
of the four local Italian societies, and last
evening the executive committee further
resolved to censure the Italian Consular
Agent for having, "on September 10. at
a meeting of about ten persons presided
over by himself., arrogated to himself the
right of adopting resolutions tending to
minimize the patriotic sentiments of the
Italian community," and they proceeded
to accept his resignation as honorary
president of Italian day and appointed in
his place Peter de B. Rossi, Italian Commissioner-General.
The resolutions are
indorsed by the following officers for
Italian day:
J. Cordano. president; M. Cereghlno.
vice-president; P. Berardlnelll, secretary;
G. Morgaudo. vice-secretary; D. Penny,
treasurer; G. Stasi. vice-treasurer; execu
tive committee: G. NIlo, N. Costanao, P.
LoratL D. Rinando. F. Buono, F. Maraca
A. Bignani, G. Giannelli. .
Company, Advice and Comfort Are
of More Value Than That
of Father.
OLYMFIA, Wash.. SepL 13. (Special.)
The Supreme Court of this state declares
that the company, advice and comfort of
a mother are of more value In the proper
bringing up of a child than that of the
father. Where all other things are equal,
this facL says the court, should be a
potent reason for awarding the custody
of children to the mother, in the event of
separation of the parents.
The decision was given today In the case
of Ida Kane (formerly Miller), appellant,
vs. G. N. Miller, respondenL The Millers
were divorced In Walla Walla County In
1SC0. Two sons were given into the cus
tody of the mother until they became 10
years of age. and were then to be trans
ferred to the father's: custody. In the
meantime both parents remarried.
When the boys reached the age of 10
the mother did not want to give them up,
and applied for a modification of the
court's order. The order was modified so
that the mother was to havo them until
February 1. 1906. and they were then to
be returned to the father pending the fur
ther order of the courL The mother ap
pealed. The Supreme Court finds from the rec
ord that cither parent was a proper per
son to have the custody of the children,
and was amply able to provide for them.
For the reason above given, and because
the boys preferred to live with the moth
er the case Is reversed and the children
given to the mother.
Superintendents in Convention.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. Sept. 13. (Special.)
The County School Superintendents of the
state convened In annual session here to
day. F. M. McCully. Assistant State Su
perlntendenL acted a3 chairman, and H.
B. Dewey. Deputy State Superintendent,
as secretary. Only one auperintendenL
Miss Stack, of Ferry County, was absenL
Topics discussed today dealt with stand
ard of teachers tnd teachers' wages, the
formation of school districts In sparsely
settled territory, and what to do In visit
ing schools. The convention will last three
One Logger Will Help.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. SepL 13. (Special.)
But one response has been reoelved so far
to the 400 appeals for financial aid sent
out by the State Board of Forestry Com
missioners last week. The response Is
from the Lake Whatcom Logging Com
pany, which expresses sympathy with the
movement for protection of the forests
from fire, and offers to subscribe a rea
sonable amount. The company asked to
be advised a3 to what other companies
are giving.
Circuit Court at Astoria".
ASTOP.IA. Or., SepL 13. (Special.) The
regular September term of the Circuit
Court will be convened in this city by
Judge McBride next Monday morning.
There are on the docket 97 civil and seven
criminal cases that will be called up.
Hhrh Wool Closes Woolen Mill.
SALT LAKE CITY. SepL 13. The board
of directors of the Provo Woolen Mills,
at a meeting here today, voted to close
the mills as soon as the stock on hand
shall bo worked up. The factory employs
150 hands. The suspension Is due to the
high price of raw wool and a decreased
demand for woolen goods at the neces
sarily Increased prices.
SuppleionnPat5e 29e Ad'
We Will Show You ,
Forty years ago, Dr. Pierce searched
Zfaiure laboratory for a remedy with
which to supplant the Ignorant and vi
cious methods of treatment, with alco
holic stimulants, then in vogue, and still
too commonly prescribed and advised for
woman's peculiar ailments.
Nature abounds with most efficient rem
edies, and in Lady's Slipper root, Black
fUVrtnah mnt. TTnlimrn root. "Rlnn ("Vihnsh
1 root and Golden Seal root, Dr. Pierce
i found medicinal properties, which when
i extracted and preserved by the use of
i chemically puro glycerine, nave proven
i most potent In making weak women
strong and sick women well. It contains
no alcohol; U not a "patent medicine,
nor a secret ono either.
"I was suffering with nervous headache,
pains In tho back and dizziness, so that at
times I had to lie down for hours beforo
could raiso my head." writes Mrs. Mary 3L
Thomas, of 337 Winston StreeL Xos Angeles.
CaL "After talcing tho first bottlo of 'Fa
vorite Prtacrivtion." however. I was bo pleased
with the results that 1 kept on taking It until
I was restored to health and strength. I
shall never bo without this great medicine,
and shall take a few doses when 1 do not
feel strong."
One of the principal uses of Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription Is the preparation
of prospective mothers for the time of
trial and danger that comes when a child
is born. The "Prescription" Is strength
ening and invigorating and lessons pain
and danger. It Insures the perfect well
being and the perfect health of both
mother and child. Every woman should,
know these things beforo she really needs
to know them. There are many things In
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Ad
visor, that every woman ought to know.
This celebrated work reached a sale of
680,000 copies at 91.30 each. The expense
of production having thus been covered.
It is now being given away. A copy will
be sent to any address on receipt of 31
one-cent stamps to cover cost of mailing
only, or, In cloth bindlngfor 31 stamps.
Address Dr. E. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Don't Be Hoodwinked,
or over-persuaded Into accepting a substitute
for tho Original Little Uver Pills, first put
up by old Dr. R. V. Pierce, over 40 years ago,
and called Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
They're been much - imitated but never
equaled. One or two are laxative, thrae or
four cathartic
Yf treat and cure hundreds every
month who suffer from Pelvic and
other diseases of men. ouch as Hydro
cele. Varicocele. Stricture, Stomach.
Kidney and Bladder Affections, Vital
Weakness. Nervous Decline, Impo
tence. Nocturnal .Losses and all that
long- train of symptoms and troubles
which arise from youthful errors or
other excesses.
Vfe have a new specific treatment for
Gonorrhoea which is prompt, sure, saf
and painless.
Syphill and all blood taints wo cur
to stay cured, and do not resort to poi
sonous minerals.
Varicocele, Hydrocele. Plies. Rectal
Ulcers and Cancers we cure offectu
ally and without the use of the knlfs.
Consultation and examination free.
Write for symptom blank and hook It
you cannot ca!L
Office Hours: 8 A. M. to f P. It!
Sunday. 10 to 12.
St LonisES Dispensary
Cor. 2d and Yamhill Sts Portland. Or.
The makers o
Extract of Beef
have always tried to help along1 the
cause of good cooking everywhere by
supplying housekeepers with useful
cook books giving recipes for the easy
preparation of appetizing dishes.
Send your address on a postal to ComeDle
David Ja Co.. 105 Hndaon St., New York, and
yoa will receive one, free, by mail.
xhjs (jiuaj: c.m.ES: uu uxors.
Formerly located
at 253 Alder St..
corner Third,
To the large brick "
building- at S. E.
corner of First and
Morrison Sts. "
162K St.
fnsiVl- -rJ h Great Cblneso
Doctor, toUB and amoos
throughout the V. S. because his won
derful and marvelous cures have been
heralded broadcast throughout tt.
length and breadth of this country.
He treats any andall diseases with
powerful Chinese ?ots. herbs, buds,
barks and vegetables that are en
tirely unknown to medical science In
this country, and through the use of
these harmless remedies. Ho guar
antees to cure catarrh, asthma, lung
troubles. rheumatism. nervousness,
stomach, liver, kidney, female- troub
les and all private diseases.
This famous doctor cures without
the aid of the knife, without using
poisons or drugs. Hundreds of tes
timonials on file at his offices. Call
and aee him. Charges moderate.
Patients out of the city writo for
blanks and circular. Inclose 4c stamp.
Address the C. Geo Wo Chinese Medi
cine Co.. 162V& 1st St-, Cor. Morrison.
Portland. Or.
Please mention this paper.
BiJj California Damliaa Bitters is a great restor
ative, tnyigorater and nervine. The mcstwonderfkl
aphrodisiac asd special tonic for the sexual organs
of both sexes. The Mexican remedy for diseases of
the kidneys and bladder. Sells on its own merits.
S23 Market St., San Francisco. Send for circular.
For sale by all drucsuts cr liquor dealers.
111 ii Hi n i-fiij
Sir Cms soa.VGistiKset
remedy for Gonorrhea,
I Gleet. Spermatorrhea,
wattes, unnaiurn air
charges, or any Inflaams
tlon of mucous meaf
THEiYAIS CHEMMAtOfc hranu. XoQ.sftiriagent.
k9ractHUTi,B.rl SM fcy Urates,
or teat la puis wrapper,
by srtMw Bresaid. foi
fl.06. or 3 bcttlM. JCTSi
UtroVlV HIS we (fSMfc
Tf yM aot w gsnr.
iii 1 Pre tom eMtMbe.