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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IORXIXG OBEGOXIAN, WEDXESDAY, MAT 12, 1909.
First Class Alteration Hands Wanted at Once Portland Agents Royal Worcester and Boston Corsets
$2 Neckwear 98c
Women 's fancy
Neckwear in odd
$1.00 Beits 49c s,r.i"tr
two-piece buckles; there are all colors to choose from.
pieces all new numbers, including bows, lace collars,
colored embroidery bows, stock collars, etc. They are
clever conceits that Milady will be sure to like. QQp
Regular values to $2.00 your choice at, each. wUu
They are in elastic or Persian effects, and a large
number of them,
lieguiar values run up to VI Op
$1.00 each; special for Wednesday-
TY TT -5
Men's Aertex Cellular Underwear
UNDERGARMENTS MADE IN LONDON for ultra fas
tidious men, without doubt it is the best mesh garment on
the market. There is every style to suit the taste of every
wearer. You may have them with. long sleeves, short
sleeves or no sleeves atall. Drawers reaching to knees or
ankle length. Come in union suits or two-piece gar
ments. They are beautifully finished, pure white gar
ments, especially designed for the Summer comfort of
particular men. Wear like buckskin. We will be
pleased to show you. Men's Furnishing Department.
Child9 s Dresses
A special lot of children's fine
white lawn dress,, ages 6tto
14 years. Some slightly soiled.
Regular values up to QTft
$1.50, Wednesday, choice . . 0 I U
Values to $2.50, at 91.19
GIRL'S DRESSES of gingham,
chambray or percale, all colors
and styles, ages 6 to 14 years and
regular values up to AQ A fl
$5.00, choice Wednesday CO itO
''' ' 8
Men's Shoe Sale
A large assortment of men's
shoes and Oxfords. The most
wanted styles and shapes in
goodly array. Swing or straight
lasts, medium or heavy soles,
button or blucher styles, patent
kid and calf leathers, also black,
brown, wine ot tan. Over 2000
pairs. All sizes in every.
style. iValues to $5, at.
Belt Buckles and Pins at 69c
The most complete stock in the city enters into this
special offering of belt pins and buckles. We are
showing all the new effects in large stone settings,
antiques and Oriental designs. The finishes are
Egyptian gold, oxidized silver or rose gold and the
prices run up from 50c. EXTRA SPECIAL for
Wednesday's selling we place on sale an immense
line of belt pins and buckles. They sell s
regularly at $1 each, priced at only
tiWw 11' Reg?lar vaiues i0c the yard 7q
ftf Regular values to 15c the yard,
Wednesday s the Day for Specials on Small Things
Watch the accessories aisle for bargains EVERT "WEDNESDAT. "Well bend every effort to the display and sale of these wares on this day, and
the Wednesdays that are to come will even outshine those that have passed. Set WEDNESDAT as the day you 11 do your buying in these lines.
Come and share in the savings.
PTRBnws ?n f uins nr nxrva t-,,.,-. c,, tTWTnw sttttr fnr wmon . oiar; ladies'
111 - " 1 V- .7 V '3 1 i 1 1 .1 W 1 UMW W AJM . VIBOU DUUC VI JllWl(i M W A A M W 1 I , V'lll'.l.j J V. . 1. . I. v 1 ? f l lisle If&UZO
plain colors, Persian effects, stripes, gloves, in gray or mode only, sell ribbed, high neck, long sleeve or low andd'2mbr6ideTy detgtstDirlctkimPSrtL-
HOSE, In plain lisle, mercer-
usie; colors, tan, navy.
etc., regular .values up to 65c
the yard, special
Color 'd Laces
regularly for up to $1.75 the
pair, special Wednesday at.
neck and no sleeves.
to $1.50, special
tions, and all new numbers,
See Washington-street window.
Valenciennes laces in edges or
insertions, colors only, splendid
for 'trimming wash dresses,
widths from to Va inches.
Four grades are bargainized.
Regular values up to 20c the
Regular values up to 25c the
$3.50 GLOVES $2.48
16-button length suede ' or
mocha gloves, in black or
white only, regular price
$3.50 the pair, spe- OCi Aft
cial Wednesday OZi HO
$1.50 VEILING 79
24-inch veiling for the large
hats, , comes in plain or
dotted mesh, colors black, navy,
brown, taupe, canary, etc. ;
regular up to $1.50 the 7Qn
yard, special fob
Swiss and nainsook edges and
insertions from 3 to 6 inches
wide and regular values up to
25c the yard, special 1 O A -for
Wednesday . I Z 2 j
Women's all linen hem
stitched handkerchiefs, with
78 or -Vi-incn nems, sea reg
ularly at 20c each, spe
cial Wednesday at
Tou don't know how many new
conceits there are in rain or sun
shades this season if you haven't seen our stock. Tou don't know
either how very little it takes to buy a really fine one. Many charm
ing novelties as well as the best staples are shown in abundance and
the prices are low indeed. -
EVERY MAN KILLED
Only Boys and Old Women in
Turkish Villages Left Alive.
SIXTEEN HAMLETS RAZED
Kloting Near Marasch laid In Ruins
Kvery House in Area Over 6 0
Miles Long Girls Taken
Away as Captives.
BEIRUT. May 11. The recent rioting
in the vicinity of Marasch has laid waste
that entire district.
Marasch Itself was spared, although a
few persons were killed, but within 60
miles to the southwest a total of 16 vil
lages, with a population of 8000. have
been practically wiped out. The only
survivors are boys under 10 and old
women. The girls were carried away and
the men killed.
Telegraphic reports received today de
clare thut the hungry and naked num
ber 14.0(10. Immediate relief Is required.
The interior districts are still far from
settled and from all directions the most
heartrending accounts and appeals are
M-:V CABINET IS IX TKOVBLE.
Turkish Ministers and Military Men
War Over $8,000,000.
CONSTANTINOPLE, May 11. A differ
ence of opinion has arisen between 91ief
ket Pasha, commander of the Constitu
tionalist army that entered Constantino
ple April 24. and the present Cabinet.,
Shefket Pasha ta of the opinion that the
rash found In the Ylldiz Kiosk after the
expulsion of Abdul Hamld should be used
to pay the expenses of his army, while
the Ministers want the money turned into
the National treasury. The funds in
nuestlon now amount to almost JS.O00.O00
In cash and Immediately marketable se
curities. Shefket Pasha has one advan
tage in the controversy inasmuch as the
money is in the possession of the military
unii has been deposited In the War Of
fice. A medical commission with a large
ouantity of medical supplies for the re
lief of the suffering, left here today for
Adana. Pjeved Bey, former Govemor
Oeneral of the Adana vilayet, arrived
here with the object of explaining to the
Minister of the Interior the origin and
cause of the race conflicts in his terri
tory. PJevrd Bey has been dismissed
S1XTAX BLOCKS EXECUTIONS
FTors Mercy to Mutineers Gover
nor of Adana to Be Tried.
CONSTANTINOPtJl May 11. The ex
ecution of 20 persons concerned In the
Tecent mutiny has been fixed for tomor
row, but it In reported the military has
failed to induce the Sultan to sanction
the carrying out of the sentence.
It is said the Ce.unc.il of Ministers has
decided that PJeved Bey. ex-Governor-General
of Adana Province, must return
to Adana to stand court-martial for com
plicity in the massacres.
The Armenian patriarchs at Moosh and
Piarkbre, In Kurdejitan, have sent WRr
Ing to the government that further
massacres of Armenians are threatened
In those towns.
regions of Asiatic Turkey were contained
in a cablegram received today at the
headquarters of the American Board of
Commissioners for Foreign Missions from
Rev. W. R. Peet. the Board's treasurer
ATTACKS EMMANUEL CULT
Ir. Vaughan Thinks New Movement
WASHINGTON, May 11. At the open
ins session of the 24th annual meeting
of the Association of (American Physi
cians here today, Xr. Victor C. Vaughan,
of Ann Arbor, Mich., president of the
association, in his annual address made
assertions which are regarded as an at
tack on the Emmanuel movement. There
was nothing: in the dualist doctrine, he
contended, to justify the founding: of any
Taking for Hi subject "The Physical
.Basis of Life, Dr. Vaughan said that
much has been heard of late concerning
the influenoe of the mind upon the body.
Every attempt to apply It to the treat
ment of disease, he asserted, had led to
the development of conscious or uncon
scious charlatanism, and resulted In more
or less marked, atavism. Medical observa
tion and study, he declared, had shown
that healthy cerebral conditions were to
be found only when the brain was proper
ly influenced by normal functions of all
the correlated organs.
'We know equally said he, "of the In
fluence of the brain on the other organs
of the body. We are fully aware of the
fact that impulses may be started in
the brain through any of the five senses
that may favorably or unfavorably in
fluence the activities of the correlated
organs. And for centuries the medical
profession has employed this physio
logical principle in the treatment of
PERSIA PLANS REFORMS
Turkey Quieting Down.
JiOSTOr. May 11. Indications that
(trder is being- restored in the disordered
Expects England and Russia to Aid
in Bettering Conditions.
WASHINGTON. May 11. That the
Persian government will look to Eng
land and Russia for support in tran
quilizingr the disturbed situation in Per
sia and bringringr about reforms contem
plated under a constitutional form of
government, is stated in, dispatches
from the American Legation at Teh
eran. A new Cabinet has been formed, gen
eral amnesty is to be granted to the
political offenders, and permission ex
tended for political exiles to return.
SUICIDE FOILS VIGILANCE
Woman Succeeds In Second Attempt
Despite Husband's Watching.
LOS ANGELES, May 11. Mrs. Flor
ence Mlnnock. wife of an employe of
the Llewellyn Iron Works, and mother
of four children, committed suicide to
day during a fit of insanity, after her
husband had watched at her bedside all
night to prevent such an act. Last
night her husband found her with a
piece at gas hose from a gas- heater In
her mouth, unconscious from the fumes.
He revived her, but this morning when
his back was turned she secured a vial
of poison and drank its contents, dy
ing a few minwtes later in agony.
POISONED BY BLACK HAND
Cincinnati Fruit Dealer Dies for Nol
CINC1N-HATT. May 11 Police are in--estlgating
a "Black Hand" case which
is revived by the sudden death of Sal
vatore Riizo. aged 51. a fruit dealer.
A few months ago lie received three
"Black Hand" letters demanding that
he go to Pittsburg with $10,000. Rizzo
did not hee the demand. I.ast Satur
day Rizzo became suddenly 111 and to
day he died.
STORY IS REFUTED
Eye-Witness to Reeble's Fall
Says It Was Accident.
FATHER OF SAME OPINION
Youngstown People Unite in Dis
crediting Charge Against Forker.
Boyles Resigned to Their
Fate in Prison.
TOUKG9TOWN, O., May ll.-James
Boyle's story of tho death of ranlel
Reeble, Jr., which occurred here 14 ye are
ago. received refutation today, when
George Battieger, who waa near the scene
of the accident when Reeble met his
"death, related his version of the case.
Battieger says he was standing a short
distance away when Reeble fell. With
Michael Donnelly, a patrolman, he walked
to the scene and the two men picked up
Reeble, who was unconscious. Battieger
saw no one In the vicinity until Joined -by
Donnelly. Until Battieger told his story
todav nnnnpllv tlnrf fniirntt.n 15 .....
presence when the body was found. He
ie.-iiti xattieger neiping nim pick
up fthe body, however, and corroborated
Unless stronger evidence than the word
of Boyle is offered there will be no official
Investigation of the story. Daniel Reeble,
father of the dead man, the police and
county officials are unanimous in ex
pressing the opinion that Boyle's story la
The authorities believe that if the In
vestigation made by Boyle's attorney in
connection with the kidnaping story was
fruitless, they could accomplish nothing
by an inquiry.
At the time of Reeble's death, Boyle
was employed In a plumbing shop adjoin
ing the building from which Reeble fell.
The police express the opinion that Boyle
heard much aoout the death in this shop,
and from his knowledge of the accident
built his etory.
BOYLES RESIGNED TO FATE
Sleep and Eat Well Woman Deco
rating Her Cell.
PITTSBURG, May 11. After the excit
ing and wearing incidents of yesterday,
Mrs. James Boyle had a good night's rest
in the Western Penitentiary last night
and awoke today much refreshed. She is
in good spirits and has regained much of
her old-time vivacity. Her" arrival at the
penitentiary last night was after the hour
for retiring and she was given only a
nightdress, while all her other clothing
and ornaments were taken from her. She
awoke this morning to find only the pris
on garb in her cell.
Marching In line with the other prison
ers, Mrs. Boyle smiled aa - she went to
her prison breakfast and ate heartily. She
was given permission by the matron to
make cushions and other fancy work for
her cell and materials were promised Reu
if she cared to do so. It will be deter
mined, after a physical examination,
what character of work she will be given.
Probably she will be placed either in the
kitchen or in the sewing room.
Boyle also slept well last night. He ate
heartily for breakfast and submitted to
the barber, who cropped his hair closely.
Bertilllon photographs and measurements
of the pair were made today.
CASTRO MUST PAY RENT
on rt Decides He Had No Rights to
CARACAS, May 10. via Willemstad.
May 11. Ciprlano Castro, the deposed
President of the republic, has been con
demned by the courts to pay six years'
rental and heavy damages for the ar
bitrary occupation of the Miraflores
-palace, In this city. This building is
the property of Senora Joaquin Crespo,
widow of a former President.
SIMILAR MAKES CONFUSE BUYERS
Two Different Makes of Chickering Pianos Now
on the Market
A WORD OF CAUTION
In Boston is the oldest established
Piano Factory in America. It is the
factory owned by Chickering & Sons,
the makers of the Genuine "Chicker
ing" pianos. Their first piano was com
pleted in 1823 86 years of experience
86 years of conscientious endeavor 86
years of continuous striving after the
ideal, has resulted in the Genuine Chick
ering Piano being recognized universal
ly as the best in the world.
Now comes another firm of piano
makers In Chicago who call their piano
Is it possible that the makers of this
Chicago "Chickering Bros." are endeav
oring to trade upon or play on the
enviable reputation and high standing
of the old illustrious Chickering of
CASK TAKGJTXTO COIHT.
The following extract from the Piano
Purchaser's Guide, published in New
York City by John C. Freund. editor of
Music Trades, throws considerable light
on the subject and shows how the
United States Courts have decided this
"An injunction has been granted
to Messrs. Chickering. of Boston, -.
the old-established manufacturing
house of international renown,
against Chickering Bros., a Chica
go concern, which was confirmed
on appeal to the higher courts.
By the terms of this injunction,
Chickering Bros, are enjoined from
in any way trading upon the repu
tation of Chickering & Sons, or
r from doing anything: which tends
to mislead the public into believ
ing that their pianos are the old,
genuine Chickering instruments, or
are in any way related to or con
nected with them. While the Indi
viduals composing the firm of
Chickering Bros, may have a right
to use. their own individual names
to designate pianos manufactured
by them, they cannot do so, to use
the words of the court, "without
displaying in connection therewith
plainly and In a prominent manner
a statement that they are in no'
way connected with Chickering A
Sons, of Boston, Mass. and that
their pianos are not the original
Chickering pianos, or by other
means advise the ordinary observ
er of the fact that p i a n o s . of
"Chickering Bros." manufacture are
not the product of the old-established
"Chickering & Sons," of Bos
THE PUBLIC SHOITLIJ EXERCISE
The Chickering Bros. Piano is made
far less expensively and can be bought
for a great deal less money than' the
genuine Boston Chickering. It is
plainly to be seen that 'the Chicago
Chickering Bros, piano, lnHie hands of
and unscrupulous and unprincipled
dealer could readily be sold as the Bos
ton Chickering, and all caution should
be exercised to distinguish the respec
The genuine Chickering Boston
Pianos are sold exclusively and can be
procured in no other establishment than
the Bilers Piano House here .and
throughout Western America-
BUTTLE ON CANAL ZONE
PAX ASIAN POLICE KILL, TWO EM
PLOYES OF CANAL.
In Revenge for Being Stoned, They
Attack Canal-Workers, but
Are Driven Off.
COLON, May 11. In a conflict between
Panaman police and employes of the canal
zone, near the dividing line. C M. Abbott,
an electrician in the power-house at Cris
tobal, an American, and a negro, also an
American, were killed.
The police crossed the zone at Cristo
bal in an effort to arrest an escaped pris
oner. They were mobbed and pelted by
West Indians and finally were arrested by
the zone police. Last night a number of
Panaman police, armed with rifles, pro
ceeded toward the zone in an attempt, it
Is said, to And those who had maltreated
their f omrades earlier in the day. They
came into collision with the canal work
ers and many shots were fired. Stones and
other missiles were used freely. Abbott
was killed by a blow on the head, and
the negro was shot through, the head.
The riot became so threatening that all
places of business were closed quickly,
but eventually the Invaders were driven
off. Both the American and Panaman au
thorities are investigating.
WIFE IS TWICE RESCUED
Woman Insists on Returning to
Burning Building for Jewels.
TACOMA, Wash., May 11. (Special.)
After once rescuing his wife from the
burning Stothart Hotel here today, Sid
ney Grant, a monologist appearing at the
Grand Theater, was forced to return to
the blazing structure because his wife
Insisted on getting some valuable trinkets
left in her room. Other players at the
Grand and Pantages Theaters were
guests at the hotel and several of the
women became .panic stricken when the
cry of fire was sounded. The loss to the
building is about $10,000.
When the alarm was given the flames
were fast making their way toward the
Grant apartments. Picking his wife up
in his arms. Grant made his way
through the dense smoke to the street.
Mrs. Grant recovered sufficiently to re
member that her Jewelry was left in the
room, and with a scream she dashed back
into the building with her husband after
her. When she reached the second floor
he caught her and again carried her to .
The fire broke out early this morning
before the majority of the guests were
awake. and for a time pandemonium
reigned, the guests escaping in their
Sues Railroad for Back Tax.
BALTIMORE, May 11. United States
Attorney-General Straus announced to
day that he would institute a suit to
recover from the Baltimore & Ohio
Railroad Company Jl.778,468 as an un
paid balance of the gross receipts tax
that has accumulated since 1896, when
the percentage was increased from 14 to
1 per cent. It is now 2H Per cent.
Editors to Visit Vancouver.
OTTAWA, Ont.. May 11. It is ex
pected that the National Editorial As
sociation of the United States wilUhold
Its annual meeting in Vancouver this
year, sometime in July. The Canadian
government has invited the of "cers of
the association to meet In Canada, and
Vancouver has been suggested.
Thro' the Land
TO THE EAST
MAY 17, JUNE 2, 3
JULY 1, 2 AND 3
AUGUST. 11 AND 12
Effective May 23, the North Coast Limited the crack train of
the Northwest will afford through electric-lighted drawing-room
sleeping car service Portland to Chicago, daily. '
"THE NORTH BANK ROAD"-Spokane, Portland & Seattle Raflvyay
THREE DAYS TO CHICAGO
Buffet-library-observation car with barber, bath and every accessory (
. Dining cars a la carte for all meals. ,
v Ask about the low round-trip Summer fares.-
A. D. CHARLTON, Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, 255 MorrisonStreet, Portland.
Northern Pacific Railway
Alaska-Tukon-Pactflc Exposition. Seattle. June 1 tn October 16, 109 Rainier National Park and Paradise Valley by
auto or rail from Tacoma. June. I to October I, 1909. Yellowatrme Park Season. June 5 to Soptember 25. 19". Rou
Festival. Portland. . June 7 to 12. 1909. Seventeenth National Irrigation Conirress. Bpokane. Ausust 9 to 14. 1908.