Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 27, 1906, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Declines Place On Su
preme Bench.
Launches No Boom, but It
Grows Without Effort.
Anxious to Put the Philippines on
Koad to Autonomy and Prosper
ity and Oct Canal Construc
tion Under Way.
ington. Oct. -'ti. Now that William H.
Tut't, Secretary of War. has declined an
appointment as Associate Justice of t lie
Supreme Court of the United States, it
may be set down for a fact beyond con
tradiction that lie Is on the list of Pres
idential possibilities, and there to stay.
In sonic quarters it was believed that
Mr. Tal't would relinquish all hope of the
Presidency in order to take the vacancy
on the bench left by the retirement of
Justice Brown. But those who knew him
were well aware that he would not se
riously entertain such a proposition. If
Mr. Taft had been offered the place of
"hlef Justice of the Supreme Court be
might have accepted, but the present
Chief Justice shows no signs of retiring.
Fine Presidential Timber.
Mr. Taft i Presidential timber of a
high grade. He would not make an un
seemly scramble for the nomination ; he
would not make a campaign on the
Hearst order, and he has not to this day
announced that he aspires to succeed
President Roosevelt. Mr. Taft looks upon
the Presidency much as Charles K.
II ughes looks upon the Governorship of
New York. If the people want him and
if his party wants him, lie will unques
tionably enter the race, and he may rest
assured that when the next Republican
National Convention assembles there will
be a mighty demand for him. Jt won't
be unanimous, for there are too many
others in the field, hut the Taft element
will be as strong at the outset as any
other crowd, and it will rally around
Taft because uf the love or admiration
for the man. Indiana will be there with
Fairbanks ; Illinois with Cannon ; Iowa
with Cummins, and New York with Root
or Hughes, but Ohio will present her
favorite son, and he wil he assured of
the support of many otiier delegations at
the very outset.
Wants to Finish Work on Hand.
While Mr. Taft must know, and does
know, of his great and growing popu
larity, it ia Impossible to get him to
talk about the so-called Taft bwom.
He hus never launched a boom of his
own, and has never taken the slight
est notice of the acts of tiis friends in
that direction, ltut. for all that, he is
mindful of public sentiment, and
therefore it is natural that he should
decline an appointment as Associate Just
ice of the Supreme Court.
Mr. Taft declined not so much on ac
count of his Presidential chances as
because be wants to stay in his pres
ent position and carry out work he
lias undertaken in the Philippines and
at Panama, fcver sincc his original ap
pointment in t lie Philippines,, he has
had the deepest interest In the archi
pelago, and has more confidence in the
ability of those people to uplift them
selves from savagery to civilization
than any other man in the States, and
his views on the future of the islands,
from a commercial standpoint, are
more optimistic than those of other
men. Canal Work Under Way.
The same way at Panama. Mr. Taft
has confidence that the canal will be
built in a reasonable t ime, and he
wants to see the work well under way
before he turns It over to some one else
to curry on. The actual work of con
struction was started under his direc
tion, and Mr. Taft would dislike to re
tiro from that directorship until he
could make a creditable showing to
the next man. He knows that condi
tions on the isthmus are not what the
people expect, and is determined to
get tho hlw machinery in smooth ruu
. ning order before he surrenders the
management. It is a big undertaking,
but, having tiu-kled it, he will not quit
until he ran do so with honor. If the
truth were known, his principal reason
for declining a phu r on the Supreme
Rench was this condition of affairs at
Panama. That's the kind of man Taft
is, and that's, the kind of President no
would make.
French Cabinet Decide Policy,
Bishops Threaten All Who Yield.
PARIS. Oct. 26. The Cabinet has
readied a decision regarding the appiica.
tion of the provisions of the la w
for the se para lion of ehureh and
Mate by which the pr o pe r t y a r.d
revenues of the churches, in the event of
the clergy pt-rsiwimg in iheir pv-reut re
bellious attitude, will be sequestered De
cember 11. but ,the churcnes t hemselvcs
will remain o(en for public worship un
der the law of assembly of 1M during
theensuing year before the law goes
linaKy into effect.
In the meantime should the clergy re
fuse to yield, a Ministerial declaration
will be issued, indicating very cleuny the
Intention of the Cabinet to ask Parlia
ment for special legislation to meet the
situation. The nature of the measures
contemplated, however, will not be dis
closed, although it is announced that they
have been agreed upon.
In the meantime some newspapers de
clare that the Council of State, alter con--Utration
of the question of what consti
tutes a legal association under the law, !
is prepared to render a decision, that only
associations formed with the consent of
the former church, wardens and parish
priests are legally entitled to take over
church property, those formed by out
siders, having no previous connection
with the church wardens or parish
priests, being irregular. If this proves to
be correct, the decision will give .an im
petus to schism, as of all the associations
thus far constituted, but two have the
concurrence of both the parish priest and
church ward em, and these have been for
mally interdicted by the bishops.
Cardinal Lecot. Archbitahop of Bordeaux,
has issued an appeal to the faithful not
to join false Catholics and bad priests'
in the formation of associations lo take
over church property, and warns the par
ishioners who disobey his injunction that
they will lose the right to confess? and re
ceive the sacrament and notified the
priests that they will be prohibited from
preaching and administering the sacra
ment that those ' who thus wrongfully ac
quire church property will not only die in
a state of sin, but the obligation will rest
upon their posterity so long as the mem
ory of the eobbery endures."
Believes Her Husband Has Found
the Pole aud AVill Soou Be Hume.
PORTLAND, Me.. Oct K. Mrs. Robert
H. Peary, wife of tlia explorer, said to
day: "T feel just as! sure as I am living at
this moment that my husband has found
the North Pole, and that he will soon be
home to tell us all about it."
Mrs. Peary has spent the Summer with
her little daughter on Eagle Island, an
isolated bit of land in Casco Bay, where
the Peary Summer home is situated. With
her daughter she came to Portland yes
terday. "I do not expect to hear from him
until the last of November," she contin
ued, "but I will not be disheartened if
I do not hear from him then. If he has
not reached the pole I suppose he is in
his Winter quarters at Cape Hecla. On
the last trip Mr. Peary was forced to turn
back when within 250 miles of his goal,
owitiK to the lack of provisions. The
Roosevelt will be able to plough 500 miles
farther north than his other ships, and
this will give him just so much advan
Carries Portable Wireless Plant and
AVins Expert's Praise.
CHANGTL'FU, Oct. 26. A notable fea
ture ot the Autumn maneuvers of the
Chinese imperial army, which ended
yesterday, has been a portable wire
less telegraphy apparatus, carried upon
liht wagons and so adjusted that it
ran be erected in less than 3D minutes.
The stations wcru operated by Chinese
officers of the telegraph corps.
The maneuvers ended with victory
for tho Northern army. At a village
live miles south of Changtufu this army
succeeded in chocking the advance of
the Southern army. The programme
begun with cavalry operation,-, fol
lowed Wednesday by artillery prac
tice. All arms displayed excellent dis
cipline. Experienced military observers are
of tlie opinion that with the exception
of certain minor defects and making
allowance for the fact that the opera
tions were an experiment, the maneu
vers were almost equal to those con
ducted in Kurope. The maneuvers cost
Cuban Arms of All Sorts Dumped
Into Salt Water.
. HAVANA, Oct. 2. Carrying out fur
ther the policy under which arms sur
rendered by the insurgents have been
destroyed, orders have been given that
a sreat quantity of arms, the accumu
lation of 40 years, now stored in the
casemates of Morro Castle, bo tiirown
into the sea. This work is being done
bv the garrison under the supervision
of American officers. Most of the guns
are of obsolete pattern. About 1000
stands of arms are to e rendered use
less. It is intended to do away with
similar accumulations of arms in other
fortresses. This destruction of wea
pons is a precautionary measure.
Governor Majjoon has accepted the
resignation of Gaston Mora, under sec
retary of government, and has ap
pointed Manuel Sobrado to the place.
Wants Criminal Prosecution
Peiisylvanlu Capital Board.
HARRISRCRG, Pa.. Oct. 26. State
Treasurer Berry said today that he would
recommend to Attorney-General Carson
that criminal proceedings be Instituted
against members of the board of public
grounds and buildings, who , contracted
for the furnishing and equipping of the
tipw tate capitol, which cost the state
$13.000,M. Mr. Berry ts preparing a letter
to the Attorney-General, which he ex
pects to have ready to forward on Mon
day. Mr. Berry claims that the board
exceeded its legal authority in contract
ing for nearly $9.000,OUO of work on the
build in??. The State Treasurer say si he
will reply later to Governor Pennypacker's
lettir of yesterday defending the conduct
of the board.
Tuberculosis Not Hereditary.
SYRACCSKL N Y.. Oct. 'IS. Dr. R. P.
Ravenal, assistant director of the Henry
riiipps Institute for the Study of Tu
berculosis, at Philadelphia, yesterday
said it was reasonable to expect
that in the near future persons
would be vaccinated to make them im
mune from tuberculosis. He said that
nothing had done more harm in the ef
fort to pre.vent tuberculosis than the be
lief by many that it is in tho family,
and that there is no use to tipht against
it. The speaker stated that iKi per cent
of all persons upon whom post mortems
have been made have had scars on their
lungs when tuberculosis has been healed.
Great Milk Supply Concern.
NEW YORK. Oct. 26. What prom
ises to be the biggest milk concern in
the I'nited States has jut been or
ganized under the name of the New
York Dairy Company, with an author
ized capital uf SJ5.000. The idea is said
to have originated with the farmers.
Walter M. Hodge is promoting the
financial end aud James L. Bennett rep
resents the farmers. Mr. Bennett has
for years been the. counsel for the Five
States Milk Producers Association,
which has a membership of 10, 000 farm
ers, who contribute to the milk supply
of Xew York City.
Accused of Killing City Marshal.
RKAVMONT, Texas, Oct. 26. George
M. Poole, who was arrested at Tos An
geles yesterday, was charged with kill
ing City Marshal Jett at Orange, Texas.
In 19 03. and by a change of venue the
case was transferred to Beaumont,
where Poole jumped bond and disap
peared. He is a son of J. J. Poole, of
Orange, and belongs to one of the best
known families in Oberlin, Texas.
Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tablet.
Tru:gisti rt-ftm-i niony if it Cm its to cut.
E. W. GROVtTS ei rial ure Is an each box. 25c
Fifth, Sixth LJ
and Washington Sts.
Every word in this printed Announcement mast be backed up by the goods in the store Olds, Wortman & King
Is the Parent of
The Saturday Shopper's Guide and Buyer's
Publisht in the Interest of the
Olds,Wortman & King Store's Public
Is Half the Battle
of Life
Setting the Standard in Laces!
Setting the Pace in Selling !
Pay Half Today for Beautiful Chantillys
This house leads all other local stores in lace showings. We've already shown the full com
pletement of correct and prevailing modes for the Autumn and Winter of 1906-7. Long before
other shops woke up to what was doing in the lace world we spread before our clientele the hand
somest and most sumptuous display of laces at modest prices ever shown in Portland. We've planned
to make this the greatest laee year in our history. Consequently no such stocks of exquisitely
beautiful laces were ever shown here before. The assortments embrace many exclusive designs. Today's
Great Half-Price Lace Offering
Gives oracular proof of this store's premier leadership in lace selling and dictatorship in price
making. Here is a most remarkable sale at prices halved of a great lot of handsome black Chan
tilly Laces, in edges, galloons and insertions, suitable for trimming evening dresses, waists, etc.
Read the Way the Values Trend :
J - Economy is written large thru
out the store today wherever the eye
rests 'tis noted. Albeit the type is
small that tells the story of today's
savings, the values are generously
great. And speaking of types these
offerings told of here in print are
just types of hundreds of others
which stay unmenlioned because lots
are small aud space limited. The
money-saving chances here today are
too many and too great for the thrifty
end-of-week shopper to overlook.
20c value special at, the yard 10
25e value special at, the yard.. 12 1-2
35c value special at, the yard 18
40c value special at, the yard 20
50c value special at, the yard 25
b'Oe value special at, the yard 30
Our 75c value special at, the yard.
Our S5c value special at, the yard.
Our 90c value special at, the yard.
Our $1.00 value special at, the yard.
Our $1.25 value special at, the yard.
Our $1.50 value special at, the yard.
J This store is not open evenings
the sort of service we aim to give
cannot be attained with tired brain
and fagged-out limbs. We cannot
ask our helpers to work evenings
when the day is dead so we close at
6 P. M.
Bath and Kimono Flannels
l)ouie4tic AImIp First Floor.
Bath Robe Flannels, 21c A line of heavy
Flannels for bath robes and kimonos,
in light and dark colors; special at.
yard 21,
Underwear and Hosiery
BARGAINS Women's, Children's
Knitwear Shops, First Floor.
Women's 60c Underwear for 45c Women's medium-
weight cotton exra-size
ribbed, cream eolor; long
sleeve . vests, French-band
pants, sizes 7, S, 0; a fine,
soft garment ; our 60c value ;
special today at, the gar
ment 4r?
Women's $3.00 Union Suits,
$2.29 Women's pink and
blue Swiss ribbed Vega Silk
Union Suits; long sleeves,
ankle length; our $3.00
value; special today at, the
suit . $2.29
Women's $1.25 Silk and Cotton Underwear, 98c Women's
Fall-weight Silk and Cotton Vests and Tights the
"Merode" long and short-sleeve vests, ankle-length
pants; our $1.25 value; special today at, the gar
ment 9S
Misses' $1.00 Union Suits, 49c
Hisses' "Merode" Cotton Union
Suits, Winter weight; a line of
broken sizes in two different
weights; our $1.00 value; special
todav at, the suit 49
Women's 25c Cotton Hose, 15c Wo-
- men 's medium-weight Cotton Hose ;
fast black, seamless, fashioned ankle,
the "Burson" Hose; our 25c value.
special, the pair... 15
Women's 50c Cotton Hose, 38c
Women's black ingrain Cotton Hose;
full fashioned, good weight; big 50c
value; special today at, the pair.38J
Children's 35c Hose, 25c Children's
black fine ribbed Shawknit Lisle Hose,
all sizes; 5 to 10; our 35c value; spe
cial today at, the pair 25
Household Economies
Special Today-
-Rugs and Curtains for Less:
Fourth Floor.
Good, heavy Axminster Rugs, in handsome Oi-iental and
floral designs; size 27 by 00 inches; good value at
$2.50; special today at $1.83
$3.50 LACE CURTAINS FOR $2.75.
White Lace Curtains of extra fine quality; an excellent
reproduction of one of the most expensive designs; a
handsome all-over pattern with border; 3 yards in
length, 50 inches wide; our $3.50 value; special to
day only at, pair $2,75
"Fixins" Men Want
At Prices Less Than Men Are Wont to Pay
Annex First Floor.
Men's 75c Underwear, 49c A line of
men's brown mixed Jersey-ribbed
Fleeced Underwear, warm and service-
SVvNMpSSj able; regular value toe; special, gar
ment iuc
Gnlf Shirts in madras: som with silk
si and mohair front; regular value 75c;
special S7V2C
Men's $L00 Night Robes, 74c A line of
men's outing flannel Night Shirts,
made long and wide," felled seams,
trimmed w ith white braid ; regular
value $1.00; special 74
Men's $1.50 Golf Shirts, $1.05 A line
of men's Golf Shirts in plain blue
Oxfords, satin strined Madras and
fancy effects; 1 pair cuffs; regular
value $1.50; special $1.05
Men's $1.25 Underwear, 97c Men's medium-weight
Derby ribbed Worsted Underwear, in tan, pink, blue and
natural; best -$1.25 value; special, garment 97
Men's 20c Hosiery, 12y2c -A line of men's Winter weight
fast black seamless cotton Hose;"one of our best wear
ers; regular value 20c; special, pair 122
Men's 10c Handkerchiefs, 5c Men's hemstitched Hand
kerchiefs, in plain white and fancy colored borders;
regular value 10c; special 5
Women's $1.50 Umbrellas 98c
First Floor.
Women's Piece-Dyed Taffeta Umbrellas Full-size, steel
rod and paragon frame, with Princess and opera crook,
boxwood handles; our $1.50 value; special at 9S
Children's Day in the
Shoe Store:
Saturday belongs to the youngsters. We've arranged special attrac
tions in the Annex Shoe Shops sure to start hundreds of juvenile feet
scooting storeward to be shod and positively certain to receive the in
dorsement of pater and mater familias whichever one foots the shoe
hill for the family. We've picked just the best and most popular makes
in good shoes and we've no other sort placing special prices upon 'era
for this day only for no other reason in the world than wc wish to
enlarge our family of shoe-buyers by adding a few hundred lads and
lassies to it. Today's bargains "will help some." See if it don't!
Read em:
Girls' Shoes
Girls' all-kid Lace Shoes, with patent tips, good heavy
soles, twilled, lined, stitched with silk, oak leather soles,
style 55S; made by Williams & Hoyth:
Sizes 5 to 8; regular value $1.75; special, pair. . . .$1.40
Sizes S1 to 11; regular value $2.00; special, pair. .$1.60
Sizes HYo to 2; regular value $2.50; special, pair. .$1.80
Girls' heavy Dongola Lace Shoes, made of selected
stock; extension rock oak soles, leather counter, fast
color eyelets, style 554:
Sizes 5 to 8; regular value $1.19; special, pair. 9S
Sizes S2 to 11; regular value $1.39; special, pair. .$1.19
.Sizes HVa to 2; regular value $1.69; special, pair. .$1.39
Girls' patent colt Lace Shoes, welt sole, mat calf top,
extra heavy rock oak soles; one of our best wearers;
style 491:
Sizes 5 to S; regular value $1.75; special, pair. . . .$1.49
Sizes SVa to 11; regular $2.00 value; special, pair. .$1.79
Sizes 11 Vs to 2; regular value $2.50; special, pair. .$1.98
A line of Girls' Shoes in all leathers; blucher, button
and lace, heavy and light soles:
Sizes 5 to S; regular value $1.49; special, pair. . . .$1.29
Sizes SVs to 11; regular value $1.79; special, pair. .$1.69
Sizes 112 to 2; regular value $2.19; special, pair. .$1.S9
Boys' Shoes
In all leathers; box calf, vici kid, English grain, Nor
wegian calf; lace and blucher cut; a large assortment to
select from ; values to $3.00 :
Sizes 9 to 13Va; special, pair $1.49
Sizes 1 to 5V.; special, pair ; $1.79
Little Folks' Shoes
Made with flexible hand-turn soles, in many pretty
designs of colored leathers and velvets; high grades in
button and lace; values to $2.00:
Sizes 2 to 6, no heels; special, pair 49
Sizes 3 to 8, spring heels; special, pair 79
Sizes 8J2 to 11, spring heels; special, pair.9Sto $1.24
We Carry the Largest Stock of Children's Shoes on the Coast
Dress Goods and Silks
At Saving Prices for Saturday Buyers:
Annex Fifth. Street First Floor.
Royal Wash Taffeta 19 inches wide, in white, cream
black and all wanted colors; regular 75c grade; special
only, the yard 58
Imported Plaid Silks Eveiy yard new and all pure silk;
equal in value to any $1.00 silk shown in the city, but
our 85c grade, special only, yard -....69
3000 Yards Imported English Plaid Suitings In every
new wanted color combination, 3S inches wide; sold
everywhere at $1 per yard ; special for today, yard. 79
50-Inch Novelty Suiting Every yard new Fall fabrics;
colors are reds, browns, greens, grays, modes and navys ;
our regular $1 grade; special only, the yard 79
Black Dress Fabrics :
Imported English Mohairs in Sicilian and Brilliantine
Regular $1.00 grades; special only, yard..
Regular $1.25 grades; special only, yard..
Regular $1.50 grades; special only, yard..
. 83
. .$1.03
Bargain Pickups in
Nicknacks and Notions
First Floor Small Wares stops.
Provide for those little needs that prove such big wants
when the store is at the other end of a long route and
perhaps outside business hours.
50c heavy bevel glass Shaving Mirrors; easel backs;
special 30
Shinola Shoe Polishing Outfits; special, set 25
15e bar White Castile Soap; special 10
15c box Witch Hazel Toilet Soap; special lO
25c black hard-rubber Dressing Combs; special 17
35c 1-pound paekage linen lawn cloth-finish Writing
Paper; special 2o
10c package linen lawn-finish Envelopes to match;
special .'. 7
15c post-card Writing Tablets; special 9
White Waxed Paper, 24 sheets in roll, special 4
20 fancy decorated Crepe Paper, in assorted designs ;
special 10
10c paper best English Pins; special 6
Whit Basting Cotton, No. 40 and 50; special,
3 spools 5
15c Needle Cases; special , 10
5c black or colored Enamel Stocking Darners;
special 3
10c Snap Dress-Fasteners, black and white; special. . 6
Arews of Interest to
From the Third-Floor Shops
Some Useful and Exquisite Cut Glass
at Special Sale Prices Today
Water bottles; regular price $5.50;
special S4.35
Water Bottles ; regular price $7.60 ;
special $6.00
Water Bottles; regular price $11;
special $8.90
Flower Baskets; regular price $13;
special $10.40
Flower Baskets; regular price $16;
special $12. 80
1 Flower Baskets ; regular price !f24 ;
special tpllJ.Z.i
Colognes ; regular price $3.60 ;
special $2.95
Colognes ; regular price if 0.50 ;
special $5.25
2-quart Pitchers; regular price $9; special. $7.25
2-quart Pitchers; regular price $16.50; special. . .$13.15
Vases, all sizes; up from ...$2.25
Portland agency Libbey Cut Glass. The name
"Libbey" etched on every piece.
Our Crystal Rooms show a larger assortment of Cut
Glass than can be found in the city. This week we are
making a special price on each article. Hundreds to
select from.
6-iu. Nappies; reg. value $2.25; special $1.75
6- in. handled Nappies; reg. value $2.25; special. . .SI. 75
7- in. Nappies; reg. value $3.75; special $2.95
Oil Jugs; reg. value $2.75; special $2.15
Oil Jugs; reg. value $3.00; special $2.25
Mayonnaise Bowls and Plate; reg. value $5.50;
special $4.35
Spoon Trays; reg. value $2.50; special $1.95
Spoon Trays; reg. value $2.75; special $2.15
Olives; reg. value $2.25; special $1.75
Olives; reg. value $3.50; special $2.75
Tumblers; reg. value $9.00; special, dozen $7.25
Tumblers; reg. value $11.00; special, dozen $8.75
Tumblers; reg. value $15.00; special, dozen $11.75
Tumblers; reg. value $22.00; special, dozen $17.75
Tumblers; reg. value $36.00; special, dozen $30.00
Children's Winter Coats
Second Floor Thoroughfare Aisle.
Children's all-wool Winter Coats of neat cloth, with
double row of fancy buttons and large cape, trimmed
.with three rows of fancy braids; colors embrace tans,
, i. x. i 4.. : ........... ....
orowns, navy ana reu ;
price $3.25; special at.
es from 1 to 6 years; regular