The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, May 21, 1905, PART TWO, Image 13

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vol. -xxiv:
PORTJbAND, OREGOK, aipCPAJ -'MOByig, MJL3k ,21, 1905.
NO. 21.
TO 24
Read Carefully theMany Great BargiinOffered fr Tomorrow b
At Half Price
Our semi-annual half-price event starts Monday morning, and as
usual will create intense buying interest. . "
All our exclusive imported .models, and hats of our own make,
at half price, not because. they" are undesirable simply the policy of
this department quick changes, to make room for- newate.'.in
We venture -to. say that you will see pretty enough and suitable
enough styles, at liaH "'price liere to'lead you "to think: How .we can
make such sacrifices. 'Perhaps soa especially as so jnany 6f these
styles, have been ready sellers right up to the time we cut them in
half. But then, we must have the room. jr-
Positively none held in reserve, allto got half price. We can
offer no better advice than to be on hand at 8 o'clock sharp.
' ' ' ' ' '
Hats formerly. C
$io.po now. .
Hats formerly (
$2o.ooi now
Hats formerly
$25.00 nqw..
Hats formerly
$30.00 now. . .
$1.00 Shirtwaist Silks 69c
IN THE SILK STORE TOMORROW we offer 3000 yards
of new Checked Louisine Silks, the most popular silk
fabric of the. season for shirtwaist suits, in black and
white, navy and white, brown and white, blue .and green.
Regular price $1.00. A great bargain at .69
Shadow Check Mohair,$l;25
place on sale new arrivals in Shadow Check Mohair Si
cilians; high luster in black, navy, brown and champagne.
Special value at $1.25
New Dress Goods, Special $1.00
place on sale newest English Mohair Sicilians in the lat
est designs and, colors, in navy, brown, tan, green, gray,
blue; 44 inches wide; equal in style" and effect to goods
;selling from $1.50 to $2 a yardOn sale Monday at. $1.00
Shepherd Check Lansdowne l25
place on sale new ,40-inch silk and wool Lansdowne in
black and navy shepherd plaid and pin checks. Special
value at $1.25 ilS
Cloak Store's Great Bargains
1115 SOLD
Insane. Man Tribes to ,Gommit
Suicide ;oa Voyage .Up
the Coast. V
fJJxactly SacketC Suddenly .
- $25 to $30 SUk ShirtwaistSuits $16.50
striped and check silks, in blue, green, brown' and red, made
with wide box plaits dpwn the front and two double box plaits on each
side; stock collar with four-in-hand tie; full sleeves with shirring at
top"; the skirt, is made in the new full hape wkn 6 10-inch side tucks'
.. from beltvdowh. the front on each side, and six' tucks down .theTaack to
match; crush fcirdle. Regular price $25.00 to $30.00; a -great bargain
at .' :. ?16.50
$lo50 White Lawn Waists 98c
200 women's Waists of fine quality white lawn. The front is made with
panel of Swiss embroidery and has fiye wideTside plaits on each side;
thelSack'has two wide and two narrow plaitsfull new ldg-o'-mutton
sleeves, with tucked cuffs, crushed stocfc collar -with embroidery inser
tion. Regular price $1.50; a great bargain at. 98
Silk Petticoats, Special $4.95
One hundred Petticoats of extra fine quality taffeta silk in black,
white, brown, reseda, tan, navy and guumetal, made with wide,
full flounce, trimmed with two rows of'hemstitching and finished
at bottom with deep knife-plaited hemmed ruffle; great special
at 54.93
Covert Jackets, Sflegial $7.50
Women's 23-inch Tailor-made Jackets of fine all-Vool tan covert
cloth, made in tlie new collarless effect, double-breasted, eight
button front and fancy fan plaited cost back; f nil .new sleeves
with turned cuffs and all lined with Bomsiri'silk; extra special
value at , . . .".$7;50
Lace and
Embroidery Bargains
$6.00 EmbroideryFFounce $3.25
IX THE LACE.'STORE-ilG-inch Sw'. em
broidery circular flduncc.v These f jqunces
are made in -circular effeci'by.henistitching.
The circular effect forming a full flounce'
cqual to 4y yartls embroidery; regular
A price $0.00 to $5.00, forjliis sale. ..3.25
eV 50c tosertions 25c
wide, just the kind used for waist trimming;
Tegular price 150c to 35c, for this sale 25 $
$1.75 UnmCdelWiist$1.33 ,
IN THE LACE STOREWomen's unmade
waists, made of white reppror pique embroi
dered band for front and' sleeves; regular
price $1.75, for this sale $133
$1.00 Val Lces 6Qc I)ozen
Round mesh, or double, thread, Val." lace "
wih insertion to match,. to. 1 inches
wide, all new patterns; Tegular prices $L0O
to toe per dozen, vyeuv--- choice lorthis j
$2.50 to $1.50 Fancy Dress Triinininflpj95c
TOMORROW WE OFFER fancy coWged applique dress trimnungkJn!oife;anl separable
designs,- Persian," Dresden and plain, large Tariety to select froa regular "price $2.50 to
$1,50 your choice for this sale..... -. : ..sI . .V?, . . . 95
75c 50c Fancy Wash Braids 12c 6zcft
TOMORROW WE OFFER Wash Braid or. 'trimming. Summer; Wafsts and Chil&n's Jrses
white with colored stitching; regular price 75c to 50c per dpzieny'Air choice for uis. sale;
per do?en ....r .7. "12
Notion Store Greatest Bargains
Sale HoHcbo!d Xeed.
Silver and Metal Polishes. Electro Sil
icon, special
Imperial Silver Polish, special
Imperial, small slse. special....
Witch Cloth Polisher, special
Polishing Glove, special ...
Putz Pomade, 'special
Burjilshlnc. special
Enumcllne Xiquid, special ,
Knaraellne Paste, larfre....
'Enamellne Paste, small
Furniture Pdlish, Special
Pearline. special
' Gold Dst.t small, special, 2 for.
HisingrSun Stove "rollsh'special. .
Shelf "Paper, all colors, special...
"Moth Bass, special
Moth Bas, special
Moth "Balls, large, special
Moth Proof Sheet, special, dozes;
No Phone Order filled
The original Buckeye Cook Book. What
l io "Eat-and.How to Cook'!!. Tills Veok
has always .sold at $3.50. and has ne'ver
b"een offered at a lower "price. It Is a
compilation t choice asd- -carefully-tested
recipes -and contains hundreds
upon hikdreds of recipes eover'teg the
wiaole ranre f cooking; tomor-' 7Qo
row we oi&ii copies at; ea...
troops at Guillane,. and reinforcements
are expected 'from "Uskub. "
LONT303)V May 20. Tne firsts-class
battreshlp Africa. ?qf 16,350- tons, waa
launched-at Chatham today. She Is; of '
the Kfn'g S4Tvrard type. '
TheTAftka: costs $7,p30,CW. The new ar
roore eriitser Cochrane,, oC 13,550 tons dls
placaHientvUind ot the Duke of B4inburgh
tpe, wai launched at Glasgowtoday.
' V
CuDa Celeerates, Independence, -
HAVANA, May M.-The third anhlver
sary of the laauguratioa of the Cuban
republic was- celebrated today. The holi
day, which was universally, observed;, was
similar to a .Fourth of July celebration
In the United States,
- . .
Stokes Received', by .King Victor.
ROME, May 20. Kins Victor, Em
manuel today received James Stakes,
of New Torlt,, vlee-presldent of the
Yoiiha: Men's" Christian Association, In
prfvate audience.
,Daft on Shlbboard, fills ' His
Hat JEIair-I-'ull of.Coln and
. ' " ." plunges Into .Ocean.
' v
Henry A..Sackett, of San Francisco; ar
rived,11 .on .boardf thil steamer Costa Rica
at Alnswo'rth .Dafck list night In chains
'and was" immediately removed by Patrol
man Baty'and Riley to the City Jail. He
la Violently Insa'ne. From Jetters found
in his pocket he 'is believed Jy the police
to be' an artist - on -his way to visit
friends in Portland. He gave hir age at
the central station as 45 years.
The officers of the Costa Bica have a
peculiar story to tell concerning' their
passenger. When, he boarded the ship at
San Francisco he appeared to tie la hte
right mind, and ; for a few hours after
the steamer left the wharf he mlnglcd-j
with the other passengers, making ac
quaintances. H was of a jovial .disposi
tion and was soon" In the midst of a circle
of men and women who listened, with in
terest to his jokes and atorles.
About the middle of the first day but
Sackett left the group of acquaintances
suddenly and Tetlred to his stateroom.
He returned to the deck half an hour
later with his hat filled with gold coins.
His, actions were very peculiar He
stepped -up io the group, started -to say
something, then stopped suddenly and
walked to the rail. Before anyone could1
prevent him, he sprang overboard, with
hc hat in hishand.
The Costa Rica was stopped and a boat
lowered. Sacket was rescued and re
turned to the steamer, where he fought
to get away from "the men "Vhq, had
paved hbX;, The boat's crew stated that
when they, reached him Tie was swimming
away from' the steamer and resisted the
efforts of the stallors to rescue jhi'm.
Sacket was very violent after the ship
had been regained and,, the officers w6re
compelled to place him in chains. He
continued to rave until the ship reached
the dock in this city, refusing food. As
roon as the steamer madeport.the police
were notified and took Sackett Into cus
tody. The San Francisco authorities
have been asked to identify the mas. In
his pockets were several letters, among
them a card of introduction signed
"Charlie and which read "this will In
troduce Exactly" Sackett. the great art
ist, tbmy dear Aunt CatTle."
The officers of the sfeamer are deter
mined in their statements that Sackett
had his hat half full of gold coins when
ho sprang overboard. The money was
lost When Sackett's 'stateroom wasvviB-
Ited . after his rescue It was discovered
that hlstgrip was open and the contents
scattered about the door. It is believed
that the tit of insanity came upon him
suddenly and that he immediately went.
to the grip and took out the money, which
he placed In his hat before returning to
the deck. The man had been very agree
able before leaving the deck, and bfficers
and pas&ngers. can . assign no reason- for
his- sudden- aberation of reason.-. He"was
apparently in excellent health when he
boarded the- streamer.
: -
Scparaton of Church and State of
"liittie Interest.''
PARIS. May ?0. The debate In the
Chamber of Deputies on the bill providing
for the separation of -church and state is
proceeding dally, with less -attention than
was bestowed on. the less Important de
bate over the budget This Indifference of
Parliament and ' the public Is. exciting
much comment.
M. Pcllatan. who was Minister of Ma
rine In the late Combes Cabinet, has
written a weekly review saying that the
separation Of church -and state Involved
tlie most momentous change France has
sfen since the abolitloti-of the monarchy.
He pointed out that the orators discuss
only the details of the-measure, without a
voice yet being raised to consider the
revolution In general conditions involved.
The cause of the absence " of - passionate
speeches is due to the general conviction'
that the passage ot the- bill is a .foregone
conclusion. .The four main articles of the bill have
already been passed,, leaving only two
brtef . ones remaining, ..The articles al
ready, adopted establish the "principle,
complete thescDaration and provide for
civil corporations? to carry on the religious
establishments. The main struggle has
been over having the enormous wealth
of the churches In art objects, paintings
and tapestry pass to the succeeding civil
corporations instead, of going to the state.
The Socialists urged the .state's right- to
take over these objects, but government
Influence secured changes in , article 5, so
that church goods will $be retained by
their civil successors, thus'obviathig their
transference to the .state. .The. remain
ing articles of the bill vieal with
strlctlons against religious activity "in'ipo--lltlcal
affairs. ' t f "
DeaeBBces daaraTeaV Proposals.-DUBLIN-
May 139. Chlef Secretary fdr
Ireland Xoag gave a banquet "to the Irl3h
Unionist -members of the "House of Com
mons tonight." He .denounced the devolu
tion proposals ot iord Dunraven. who;
he said, was golng. down. the road .trav
ersed by others who mjd surrendered their
forces in dfsprdex. . Certain reforms" in
the Irish administration were deslrable;
he added. bat-.ttie con a try would not pros
per unless the Jaw was enforced and. lib
erty was secured forair. f . "
'. Japs Strike iR-'Hawaii.
HONOLULU. May 20.-Over 00 apaa.t
ese laborers a: the Pioneer plahtaU&R- on
the Island e -'Maui have gone on striko
for increased wages. Tfcete are Indica
tions that the strike will spread. The
Maul militia, consisting of oae company
has been called out. ' . .vC
Albanians Threaten Massacre.
VIENNA, May 20. It is reported
frB-Bel)cra.. Servkutkat Al
banians baves-uri-CHjHded vhe tews of.
Galllaji. .Albania, a'ad arethrea4ealg.
to xBaaoacrer' tM -Servian vobhmbuob ol
thit. pIace.;Ttfere are Turkih
- Brltlsk'.MInl.ster.Goes to Fez:
TANGPR. Morocco., May 20. GerardJ
head of' the British diplomatic mission,
started today for Fez.
politics m mm
Williams ' and Lane Will Speak at
' PollticalMeetlngs Through- ;
out tho City.
Politics will grow hot this week -when
George H. WHliams, Republican candidate
for Mayor, and Dr. Harry" Lane.TDemo
cratlc. shall mount the stump.
Mayor Williams will open the campaign
In Alblna t6morrow n4ght with, a speech
In'Gomeis Hall," on Russell street and
Dr. Lane wUl follow hlnv there next Wed
nesday -nlgh't. - The'seetrad speech of. the:
Mayor's will be in Sellwood Wednesday
night, and Dr.Lane's in South. Portland,
In Hobkirk Hall. 6S1 Corbett street, Tues
day night, under the auspices of the
Young Men's. Dempcratic Clubo'f which
G. W. Allen is president and B.. C. Arml
tago seenrtarj.
The Republican city, centraf committee
.met last night in the McKay building,
Third .and Stark, streets,, and elected D.
D. Robinson, secretary, to succeed. George
H. Hill, resigned. Mr, Hill was elected
by tho city committee the week before,-
but owing to private business affairs de
clined to accept the. honor.
Chairman Elmer B. Colwell heard re
ports from all the wards in - the city, and
preparations were made for vigorous work
in the Eighth Ward' on the East' Side.
Mr, Colwell made a speech to the as
sembled brethren, pointing -out. that when
Mayor Williams went into dffice three
years ago, the city government was on
the verge of bankruptcy, streets were in
wretched condition, the Fire and Police
departments lacked money to bring- them
up to the required efficiency, and that
now the city was on -a Bounder financial
basis than for many years.
The Democratic campaign committee,
headed by R-. W. Montague, chairman,
the other members being AlexSweek, L.
Peery, G. "W. Allen and John Lamont,
is waiting for E. C. Brohaugh, chairman
rof the citizens' organization, to appoint,
his campaign committee of 58 members,,
one from each precinct. Chairman Bron
augh will have made the appointments
GipiM IF
State Gpmmfssion Refers Its
" Dispute With the
, . Corporation.
Attorney for State 'Board Declares
- There'-IssNo Reason Why Theres
hoald Be Any Serious -
stone otsKpnixn.
Tlflimj- and Company Lose: Ninety Thoa-
saad- Dollars by Theft of '
,.- " Pieces of JeVyel. '
NEV YORK, May 20. The World will
say tomorrow:;. ''-s-
Three diamonds, cut " from the world
famous" Excelsior stone, .and. valued in the
aggregate at J90.000. have disappeared
from the shop, of Tiffany & Company, in
this city. The company believes that they
were stolen by somebody In Its. employ.
In all. teniamonds were cut from the
Excelsior; last Van. shortly after Its .pur
chase by Tiffany 'from' an English syndi
cate. The Btone was found at Jaagersfon
teln. South Afrtca. in '1833, and in the
rough weighed 97i carats. It was the
largest diamond' that has ever been cut
up, and "the total value of the ten stones
taken from It was $300,000. Five of tho
diamonds were sold to New York custora
.ers'last Christmas. Of the remaining five
immntlliv tirtrt. fafta rtnlT. turn
"The 'robbery was committed In the work
shop, on the fifth floor . of the Tiffany
bullding 'In Union Square, on the- afternoon-
of Thursday, May 4. -
Loosely ' wrapped in paper, the $90,000
worth of- jewels had been laid by the,
workman on 'the shelf, of the window la
the wire eager which separates the office
from the workshop. The theory Is .that
sone one In the shop who knew the value
ot the contents .of the folded package took
It. before -the articles lying on the . shelf
with It had been .put in the safe. The
man whose duty it was to lock up the
valuables did not miss the diamonds. It,,
was -when the workman asked for the dla
mopds. next.MB'ornlng to finish his job ofV
setting thenr'that. the theft was discovered.
, The State Commission of the Lewis and
Clark- Commission met last nighty In
called session to consider the reply made
to it by the Lewis and Clark Corporation,
in. regard, to the contention of the Com
mission that the- corporation follows the
Commission in authority and Is responsi
ble to It for its actions, on the theory
that the creature Of the state is not moro,
powerful than the state or the representa
tives of the state.
The meeting was a long one and was
fQr the greater part satisfactory both as
to; results and cause, and It Is now evi
dent that the fancied breach between tho
two organizations is not so wide as was
at first thought, nor so Important.
The re.ply ot'the corporation to the de
mands of the Commission was embodied
in: a letter written by Secretary Henry
E. Reed and sent to the meeting of the'
Commission yesterday afternoon. It cov
ered the questions asked by the Commis
sion and answered them in the main to
the satisfaction of the Commission
though at the same time without detract
Ing to any great extent from the stand
of the corporation in its entirety. In fact,
it would appear that the cqrporation has;
been working In harmony" with the Com
mission from the first arid that whatever
trouble has arisen is due in .large part
to. the circumstance of the Commission's
having waived certain' rights it may have
had In the "first place by not-paying any
attention tcf them and allo.wlng the cor
porationto. handle the matters covered
from the first. -
Wirt Minor was present at the meeting
of the Commission 'as its attorney and in
discussing 'the reply of the corporation
stated that in his- opinion there was no
"reason why there "should be any serious
'"The reply," he said, "Is at once an
answer and a refusal;,to answer." ,
Mr. Minor also stated -that In hls j opin
ion the Commission was -not bound-by the
opinion "of the Attorney-Genera krBHt'. Iff
there was "a difference betweaSg3)$ . tw-S4
bodies a board -of arbitrattbrf. ; eetrii be-,
called to -settle "the trouble. t?-'eH nC?
appear V6 -the-speaker, however.; thatt
there was -need for any contention, for i
It was apparent that the corporation
wished to do-' what -It was- required to do
by law, tfiough.'it "was apparent that? it
would not do any more than that. The
members of the corporation were sensible
men and were willing to abide by the law.
At the-end of. about two hours of discus
sion It was decided to refer the reply of
the corporation to a committee of six,
the said committee to consist to as great
an extent as possible of the committee
of six provided for fay law. This commit
tee will meet this afternoon at 4:30
o'c!ock;.when the document submitted will
be gone over and a report made ready to
present at a meeting of the Coihmisslon -to
be held Monday evening at 7:20 o'clock.
Montana Society in Gotham.
' XBW.ioBK, May 20t The first steps'
.toward ' qrganizing a Montana" Society
on the jlaaybf the other famous state
societies la this city, "were taken to
night at adlnner In the Waldorf-Astoria.
There ""were 50 prominent Mbh
ianans present, and the. announcement
was made that, 100 more. hackagTeecTto
becomel members of the.-,r society anj
help-It to success by as liberal subscrip
tions as might, be necessary". Among
'.those present was F. Augustus" Heinze.
, Drew Reform Grade.
CHICAGp.'May 21. Dr. Alice B. Stock1
'ham. an advocate of dress reform amoag
women, and Edward B. Beckwith, man
ager, of a Chicago publishing-house, have
'been indfeted byxtbe-KedewU graaa jury
ea a chacgejof usitigt tfc UaitedStates
- mails aad T expcewC companies for ' (he
traMfHteatoa at literature which' ts for
bidien by-the United iWU statutes, .a c-.
CPwWag t te7l4er a I rHcia fe.
Henry E. Reed Sets Torth the View
" of the Corporation.
Henry E.( Reed, on behalf of the Cen
.tennial Cdrporatlon, has addressed the',
following letter to the State Cdmmission:
Portland. May 19. 1903. Lewis and Clark
Centennial Exposition Commission. Oregon-
Building, World's -Fair Grounds, City
Dear Sirs: .
'The- executive committee of the Exposi
tion Corporation has given careful consideration-
to your communication qf the 12th,
of May, making demand for "strict com
pliance with the conditions of section 6
ot anact approved January 30. 1903"; also,
to a similar demand made by the commit
tee of six of your commission to our ex
ecutive committee at the conference with
the. executive committee held In the Ad
ministration building on the evening ot
the lUhlnst. To these several represen
tations' qf your commission, the execu
tive committee directs that the following
answer be made for the corporation.
On February .-0,1204. the Attorney-General
of this . state. . whom the law names
as your legal adviser, in an opinion ren
dered to the Governor. Secretary of State
and Treasurer, construed the act in ques
tion. Ini that opinion your legal adviser
stated that "-all- powers of initiative and
control in connection with the Exposition
as such, must necessarily be vested in"
said corporation,, "and there is nothing In
tbo act. as I view IU that divests said"
corporation of- or imposes upon the state
any of such ffowers.'' In transmitting
tliat opinion to the president of this cor
poration. the.Qovefho'r, Secretary of State
and State Treasurer, said:
" "We- heartily concur In this oplnlqn
ana will he governed byMt If any disagree
ment or controversy between the State
Commission and. your corporation should
at any time be referred to us, in accord
ance, with the provisions of said act. ...
We do not conceive it to' be our duty,
much less Is it our purpose or intention,
either as officers of -the State of Oregon,
or by virtue of anything contained In
said act. to -in any way. Interfere with
your corporation's management and con
trol of the Exposition."
ThUt,corporatIon certainly felt that the
opinion, so rendered by your official legal
adviser and concurred in by the board of
review named in- the- act, was a correct
lnterpretatlon-of the. act. and should and
would be so regarded by all concerned.
Since you have questioned the correct
ness of the Attorney-General's opinion
and have employed private counsel who
have given you a different opinion, thi3
corporation, has been advised by Its gen
eral counsel-ion the question involved.
They .concur in the opinion of the Attorney-General,
and say that as no act of
the Legislature- or attempted acceptance
thereof by any bfficers of a duly organ
ized, corporation pf this character could
compel or require such corporation tb
submit its internal! affairs to the . veto
power -of an putslde agency; the passage
of the act in qaestton did not require this
'corporation to do the things enumerated
in section 6 thereof, and no board, or
Official" or committee of this corporation
could.' by word-or deed, bind this corpo
ration to a compliance with the provisfods
of'thaf Septra. In-view of these opinions
of 'the Attaraey-General and its. general
counsel, vMs corporation magt adhere to
its foriaer position as .to -the strict legal
"coastructkm and effect of-.the act in ques
tion, notwithstanding', the extensive opia
fori to the contrary at "your couasel.:
-Bat aside frJMri: the legal questions involved.-
this coffXJratioa has ever been
Mindful f the faet' that" the object, of all -
Uw preparation which has;3een making
tCcacIwted on -Page 14.)