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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNIXG OREGOXIAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 27. 1911.
JUDGE WHO INSTITUTED DANVILLE INQUIRY INVOLVED IN
CHARGES Of CORRUPTION.
AT A BIG
Hitchcock Charges Delay and
Ex-Correspondent Says He Did
Not Report Offer of
La Camille "
Reflects on Speaker,
Who Strikes Back.
DE LESSEPS IS INVOLVED
Pods worth Tell Home Commlllr
French ruan Offered $S6,000 for
Aid la Krllioz Finim Canal
. to the United Stairs.
WASHINGTON. Jan. I. A flat de
r.lal of statements mad by Alfred W.
Podsworth. business manager of ths
New Tork Journal of Commerce, who
said an offer to bay the editorial in
fluence of bis paper had been commu
nicated by its former Washington corre
spondent. Charles A. Conant. was made
In a telegram to the House ship subsidy
Investigating committee today by Mr.
Conant. now a New Tork financier.
Mr. Conant said Mr. Dods worth was
"laboring under a misapprehension.""
and that he (Conant) "was never In
terested In any manner In shipping leg
islation." and "never submitted any of
fer from the Spanish Government or
from any other source to bribe the Jour
nal of Commerce or to Influence Its
editorial opinion on any subject."
Ir I.csscps Offers to "Inflame).
The lr-st disclosed attempt alleged by
Mr. Dodsworth to influence his paper
was an offer of 138.000 to support edl
torlally the plan for the sale of the D
I-eseeps' canal property to the United
Ftates. This made a totnl of JITS.OO'J
offered the paper, according to Dods
worth. in definite amounts of three of
fers, besides an unnamed amount from
the Spanish Government, and a check
which John Roach Is aliened to have
mid the elder Dodsworth he could fill
out with any figure he chose.
'At the time De Lesseps visited this
country and was entertained by the
New York Chamber of Commerce." said
Mr. Dodsworth. "a representative rf
the Panama, Canal Company, as It was
then, a French company, made our pa
per a proposition through my father for
editorial support snd said there was
t:..00 of a fund that was left that we
micht Just ss well have as not. If we
would support the proposition to saddle
that property on this Government."
Mr. Dodsworth said the Dodsworth
family owned (6 per cent of the stock
of the Journal of Commerce and that no
stock was held by any one financially
Interested In foreign shipping as far as
As to the 1 10.000 proposition from a
man who said he was a Washington
lobbyist, Mr. Dodsworth said be ss
sumed the lobbyist represented ship
subsidy Interests. - lie said, however,
that "the lobbyist" said nothing to show
evidence of responsibility.
Stcam.shlp Pool Explained.
The working methods ot the "con
ference" steamship lines handling what
Is said to be s per cent of the trans-
Atlantic passenger traftlc, were told be
fore the committee by Herman Win
ter, manager of Oelrich ft Co.. the gen
eral agents of the North German Lloyd
tsteaenship Company. Mr. Winter testi
fied that the spirit of the passenger
traffic pool was that each line must
maintain Its share of the business and.
when one line got too many passengers.
It would be authorised to raise the
The arrangements with the ticket
agents In this country were explained
by Mr. Winter. He said that the com
mission Is paid both by the railroads to
the steamship company and the division
of the commissions with the ticket
agents were purely business proposi
tions and not In any way In violation
of the law.
Mr. Winter said that, so far as he
knows, no member of his company had
any relations with the New York Jour
nal of Commerce.
Corropt Influence Unknown.
Clarence R. Williams, of the Indian
apolis News. Identified a number of
editorials In his paper concerning ship
subsidy and said he knew there waa a
very active propaganda for merchant
marine legislation, but he knew noth
ing definitely as to any corrupting Influence.-
G. Waldo Smith, a member of ths
New York Chamber of Commerce, said
he had known of strong rumors as to
Influence of foreign shipping In com
mercial bodies, but he had no definite
Information as to lobbying.
SIX TOWNS IN QUARANTINE
Virulent Smallpox Epidemic Rages
Aronnd Vancouver, B. C.
VANCOUVER. B. C. Jan. IS. (Special.)
Mission City, a town of about Jin) In
habitants. 30 miles east of bore on the
Canadian Pacific. Is In strict quarantine
tonight -nl five other towns nearby east
snd south of Mission and Vancouver are
being closely watched by health authori
ties because of the worst smallpox epi
demic raging there which was ever
known In this province.
The epidemic la believed to have start
ed In the mills and brickyards st Clover
dale, among the foreigners there, who
are mostly Finns snd Scandinavians.
Mission City laat night developed CO vi
rulent cases of the fever and a number
of new cases were reported today In
spite of prompt measures taken by Pro
vincial Health Officer Fagan. who Imme
diately placed the town In quarantine.
Matsqtil. AWlergrove. Siior treed and Ab
battsford have also ben affected by the
epidemic. No one Is allowed to leave or
board railway trains passing through
these six towns, snd all baggage and
other parcels leaving are being fumi
No deaths have been reported as yet.
although It Is understood the total num
ber of cases In all six towns Is near SO.
ASTORIA TO REBUILD PIPE
Contract Is Awarded for Seren and
One-Half Miles of Condole.
ASTORIA. Or.. Jan. it. (Special)
The Water Commission met in ad
journed session this morning and award
ed a contract to Palmberg Mataon for
rebuilding seven and one-half miles of
the wooden portion of the 18-Inch main
conduit leading from Bear Creek to the
Large reservoir, bids for which were
opened on last Monday evening.
The contract price Is approximately
$U17.3S. The pipe Is to be built of
redwood staves, and by the terms of
the contract tbe work must be com
pleted on or before September L.
Jl'DGE B. Tl.
Judge Kimbrough, at Danville,
Says It Wasn't Wrong.
DEMOCRATS ON STAND
Vermillion Count Grand Jnry Ad
duces More Testimony Relating
to Election Frauds In Illi
DAXVIIXE. 111.. Jan. It. Judge K.
R. L Klmbnugh. Mayor Piatt and half
a score of Democrats went before tbe
Vermilion County grand Jury today and
told what they knew of traffic in elec
tions In the last year and a half.
Outside of Judge Klmbough. none of
the witnesses was In the Inquisitorial
chamber long enough to tell any de
tailed account of illegal acts.
Before entering his own grand jury
room. Judge Klmbough said that ha
was prepared to tell everything the
Jury asked, even dlaregarding the year
and a half limit set by himself. He
discussed the story that he and Mayor
Piatt. ' at tbe latter's election, went
around to tbe precincts carrying
The Judge admitted that he made
such a trip, but he denied that money
was to be used for Illegitimate pur
poses. Judge Kimbrough said vote
buying was not a crime In Danville, op
erating under the special city election
law. after 1 months had passed,
a "Why. yes." aald Judge Kimbrough.
when told of the story being circulated
about bis automobile rides. "I went
around with Mayor Piatt. There isn't
anything wrong about It. It is true
tbat our automobile carried money to
the precincts. But why? Anyone who
has lived In Dnnvllle long knows that
candidates pay off their organisation
men ward workers, etc. on the day of
election. That's what the money Mayor
Piatt and I carried was used for to
pay off the workers."
As to the law relating to Tote traffic
"Outside of Danville, vote-buying la
not a crime, in Danville It la not
rrlme after IS months have passed.
Likewise, since conspiracy la to 'do an
unlawful act.' there can be no conspir
acy when there Is no unlawful act. And
now as to fhe li months' period. That
provision in the law clearly Is class
legislation and a violation of the four
teenth amendment to the Federal Con
stitution, which grants to all equal
rights under the law."
POSTAL DEPOSITS GROW
Klamath Falls Business Will Gain as
Time Goes On.
KLAMATH FALLS. . Or, Jan. So.
(Ppeclal.) Deooslts in Oregon's only pos
tal savings bank In connection with a
postofflce are growing every day. It k
known that this bank now has more than
fSitiO and that several depositors have
deposited the limit of J 100 for one month.
While many of the deposits have be
gun with small amounts from tl up, a
large number have snorted off with the
limit and are awaiting only the arrival
of another month when they will again
deposit the limit. Same of these have
said that they Intended to keep this up
until they had the limit of &M In this
postal savings bank.
HONDURANS DIE IN BATTLE
Wireless Message Tells of Killing of
30, Wounding of 50.
TAMPA. Fla., Jan. 16. That Com
mander Guerrero and 30 soldiers were
killed and 60 others wounded In a bat
tle which lasted two hours near Celbs,
was the information contained in a mes
sage picked up by the local wireless sta
tion last night.
SUE ME, SAYS ROOSEVELT
Baldtvln Challenged to Test Right
to Agitate for Reform.
NEW YORK. Jan. 2. The Outlook will
publish this week the letter of Theodore
Kontevelt to Governor Baldwin, of Con
necticut, on tbe strength of which the
'-- '-; ; . -; -
' ' ' ' -
. . t, J '
,. v J- - - ?.'
v ... t l -
- ' . - ;Y, - . . - - ;
. - ' K
Governor receded from his announced
purpose of bringing a suit for libel
against the Colonel.
In the last campaign. Colonel Roose
velt attacked Judge Baldwin for a de
cision In a labor case.
Governor Baldwin wrote Mr. Roosevelt
that they might settle their d'fficulties
without the publicity incident to an ac
tion at law, by submitting the question
at issue to some Judge or lawyer. Mr.
Roosevelt declined. Governor Baldw'n
then submitted s draft of what he would
consider a satisfactory apology. Tbe
Colonel rejected It, submitting a counter
proposal which the Governor In turn re
jected. Then followed the letters shortly to be
published, on receipt of which Governor
BeWrwtn announced that although he still
held there waa an Iseme as to the facts
and the law, be had become convinced of
tbe sincerity of Colonel Roosevelt and
would not proceed against him.
"If the letters which I sent you," wrote
the Colonel, "and In which I quoted your
exact language and added my comments,
are libelous, then every labor leader who
ventures to agitata for reform In accl-
t dent law is so In danger of libel and
every man who In an efficient and effec
tive manner Instead of a half-hearted
fashion agitutes for reforms will be in
very real danger of a libel suit, pro
vided the Interest attacked Is sufficient
ly powerful to undertake the suit.
"If your suit is brought, my political
opponents may make such capital out of
It aa tbey choose."
SUFFRAGE WINS SENATE
VOTES FOR WOMES SURE TO GO
TO CAXJFORXIA VOTERS.
Republicans Carry Ont Platform
Pledge by Voting to Snbmlt '
Amendment to People.
SACRAMENTO. Cai. Jan. IS. (Spe
cial) Ths Bell constitutional amend
ment for the submission of the ques
tion of woman's suffrage to the elec
torate at the next general- election was
passed by the Senate today.
The rollcall followed one of the most
Interesting debates heard In the Legis
lature In many years. Gates of Los
Angeles opened support for the meas
ure and Wolfe of ban Francisco made
the principal address In opposition.
The passage of the measure was a
foregone conclusion before the Senate
convened, twenty-nine members having
publicly expressed themselves as favor
ing the submission of the matter to the
electors In accordance with the pledge
! contained In the Republican platform.
I Gates eloquentry urged the Senate to
I do simple Justice and place the matter
I before the electors. He reminded the
progressive majority of Its platform
pledge on the matter.
Senator J. B. Sanford, the leader of
the Democratic minority, caused a
laugh during his speech In opposition
to the measure by his description of a
"A suffragette." exclaimed Sanford,
"Is a woman who wants to raise hell
and not children."
WOMEN CXITE FOR SUFFRAGE
Mrs. Laidlaw Will Combine AH Un
organized In California.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. X. (Special.)
A reception w'U be given to Mrs. James
Leeds Laldlaw, of New York, on Mon
day afternoon at the Fairmont HotU
under tbe auspices of the California In
dependent Suffrage Federation. Mrs.
Laidlaw is a very prominent worker in
the cause of woman's suffrage in New
The California Independent Suffrage
Federation has been formed for the pur
pose of uniting all societies or individ
uals who are in sympathy with suffrage,
whether members of suffrage societies or
not. There are no dues connected with
the federation. Mrs. Elisabeth Gerberd
Ing Is president and Is also president of
the woman's suffrage party of Califor
nia. This latter, organisation already
exists In many states of the Union, and
It la hoped that It will soon become a
Many women prominent in club and
society life of San Francisco will meet
Mrs. Laldlaw at tbe reception and iden
tify themselves with the woman's suf
Floods Block Meadow Valley.
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Jan. I. Floods
In the Meadow Valey In Western Ne
vada, along the route of the San Pedro,
Los Angeles sc Salt Lake Railroad, have
blockaded that line. It is hoped by the
officials to lift the blockade within 4$
hours. Trains leaving the city- were
turned back today and the passengers
sent east by another route.
For dry fir and hardwood call E SOI
erA 43. Edlefsen Fuel Co., Inc.
HOUSE ORDERS INQUIRY
Xcbraskan Inquire Why Reports
Lie 4 9 Ia)s Without Being
Printed Senator and Pub
lic Printer Divide Blame.
WASHINGTON, Jan. M. At the instl
gatlon of Hitchcock of Nebraska and af
ter an acrimonious debate. In which
Speaker Cannon resented Implied oritl
clsm of himself, the House today- adopt
ed almost unanimously a resolution by
Hitchcock of Nebraska ordering an in
vestigation by the committee on rules
of the 49 days' delay in getting the re
ports of the Balllnger-PInchot inves
tigating committee printed and Into the
hands of- members of the House. Tbe
resolution requests a report within one
A former resolution by Hitchcock
stated that three reports were received
from the committee on Investigation
December T last and sbarply criticised
the "unexplained delay, doubt and mys
tery In referring said report to the com
mittee on agriculture. The resolution
set forth that the reference was not
made until December 19. The commit
tee did not receive the printed: reports
until yesterday. The resolution con
Delay Violates Rules.
During that period they wera neither upon
tbe Speaker's table nor in tbe hands of th
committee on agriculture. Therefore, be
It resoved that these irrerular proceedings
ars misleading end Improper treatment of
these reports, rendering them for six weeks,
unavoidable and Inaccessible and constitute
a violation of tba proper procedure of the
House ana the committee on rules De. ana it
Is herebv. directed to investlsate and re
port to the Hodso within one week the rea
son for the delay and irregular treatment
of these reports.
The Speaker said he knew nothing of
why tbe delay should have occurred.
Cannon intimated that. If Hitchcock had
peen present In the House oftener In the
Isst few weeks and had earlier, called
attention to the matter, there might not
have been so much delay.
Hitchcock replied that the Speaker's
criticism was not Justified.
Cannon Resents Criticism.
The chair." aald the Speaker, "has no
objection to any Investigation that may
be made. The chair only desires that a
member of the House should not place
ths chair, the committee or the House
subject to criticism that may be heralded
on its face as accurate, accepted pos
sibly as a fact by the "fever-vigilant and
fair press of the country, until. In an
orderly course of procedure and without
prejudice, the facts may be obtained.
It was then tne substitute resolution
Scott of Kansas, chairman of the com
mittee on agriculture, declared that th5
delay, accordlag to a report from the
Government printing office, had been due
to the necessity of preparing a litho
graph map of Alaska.
"That shows another reason for this
Investigation." shouted Hitchcock. "Your
explanation Is entirely different irom uie
"I said the delay might have been due
to extra eoDles." said the 8peaker. with
a bang of the gavel. "Matters of this
kind pass beyond the view of the Speak
er. Aa far as the Speaker and his force
Is concerned, this case has been handled
according to the law, rules and the prac
tice of the House. If the gentleman
from Nebraska Is as anxious to have
the facta as the chair is. without sensa
tional statements, the chair Is entirely
Cause of Delay Found.
.... nwhfl rHn t the resolu
tion was adopted. It developed later
that the reports did not pass inrougn me
Speaker's hands, but were marked for
..f.nniA to the committee on agricul
ture in ths usual way.
Meantime word came from tne aenate
that Nelson had introduced a concurrent
..inH.fi nrnvlillne for the nrfntlng of
JOUO extra copies. Pending action on
this resolution, tne oraer tor printing
wss held up in the clerk's office. The
.i..H.n i a Tint nnmtk from the Senate
until December 13. and was not passed
by the House until uecemoer u.
In holding up the report from the
nrintr the clerk In charge had over
looked It. it was stated.
BALLIXGER STRIKES ENEMIES
Secretary Says They Would Tear
Things Cp by Roots.
BOSTON. Jan. K. Aiming a blow at
r m i anH HA.lnrins: that the en
deavors of many advocates of reform
and progress or tne present, any ncemcu
to be hauling everything out by the
. - c? .... . .! t-v Rnlllnrer. In a soeech
routs, j j " , - .
before the banquet of the alumni of
Williams College here tonight, empha
sised tbe point that a good man could
not be pulled down and that the work
of his head and hands would be steadier
because of the shocks ofsbattle.
I heard I had enemies in uosiuu, rem
-it. "WaII no matter, thev.
like my other enemies, probably are too
Incorrigible to warrant embittering my
temper over the wrongs they have done
me. and it is inoe"t
hlbit my scars to you on a' festive occa
rplifters Tear Cp by Roots.
. M.-imiit. bnt am old-fash-
loned enough to believe in the. Institu
tions of our fathers and that they will
preserved. noiwiuiBwuuius ii "
igled ideas of government or the fiam
. . tni.m nf the crusaders. One
1H miiaui.1 -
"... (hut with our opportunl-
WOUIU . ,
.. refinement and neneral
education, stability in sll things would
the order oi tne oj. ui
moot evident to haul everything out
tbe roots and seep mo iuvi
seems to be tne aim ui
of reform and -progress.
... . t mm esire. enjoy the
distinction of being upbuilders rather
than upllfters. They like to rear and
leave behind them monuments of genu
Pteadlna- for evidences of more good
mei, thf Secretary said the trouble
seemed to be that bad men talk louder
than they used to ana
was mori good men to pitch their voices
a little higher.
West Claims Sympathy of East.
... . . .v.. v K. lone before the
1 trust vjio-i. ... .
narrow and eordid view of life sha
possess our people of the great Mest,
j a.r.r.i.nr. A pioneer
continues ... - ,.
people are always those with the , cour-
arm and patience to ouj.
and vicissitudes, and they conquer na
ture and the wilderness.
Your ancestors did it in
what they did in tne eaiw
American settlement is now being
IMMENSE FUR SALE
drawing to a close, with a record unprecedented for business. Big Annual Fur
Sale brings big crowds, who take advantage of the extreme low prices that good
Furs are now selling for. " . .
Specials Great Today
Inventory at tins store has just been taken. Fur sales at this great yearly event
just closing have again proven that nowhere in this great Northwest can good
Furs be, bought so advantageously.
Last Two Days of the Great Fur
Sale Begin Today
Manufacturers of our own products. Price here is never a matter of competition
if is impossible for anyone to undersell us. Quality here is of first considera
tion always. Designs always show the skill of expert workmen.
The entire stock is now selling at Half Regular Prices. Many good specials
are marked at much less.
Come to the Store and See What
Genuine Black Opossum Shawls and
Muffs, regular price $15,
closing price. p V.J7J
Real Russian Fox Shawls or Muffs,
regular price $35, clos- & A OC
ing price P 1
Fur Section, Fourth Floor.
Raw Furs Bought
done beyond the mountains of the West
ern range better than was done by
them. As the East has given Dirtn to
the settlements of the West, let her re-
i v.. .....vi rn t Vnr fnr nil that la srood
liuu c . d; j w- -
In the development of the West, not
upon mercenary grounds, but on the
higher s-rounds of common citlsenehlp
snd common kinship."
CHAMPIONS MEET WATERLOO
IX WILIAMETTE VALLEY.
Great Wisconsin Basketball Teaitfi
Ions; String of Victories Broken.
Score Stands 25 to 23.
t i TT.i q rriT.T.Tni!'.- Dnllas. Or.. Jan
fSnoclal.l Before .a crowd of 600
.nrinir n thllffl.Af H the DallaS
College basketball five tonrght defeated
the Spalding National cnampion iram, o
Portage, Wis., by a score of 25 to 23. It
was team worn pittea against leamnum
i . v. . v. Tviiia. ava mftotfnsr the wonder
fnl Wisconsin team at their own game
and outgeneralling them. Perfect passes
and long shots marked the progress of
the game, which exceuea anyumig
before seen on the local court.
nn.. raiicMro Hnra a recora or nut
being beaten this year and the spectators
.m nervous when Portage shot Into the
lead in the first half. The advantage
was short lived, however, and throughout
the entire brilliant contest tne iraa aeyv
.i.Avnntinv hpiwwn the two teams.
Shaw of Dallas proved a wonderful point
getter for his team, coming up from the
guard position and throwing basket af
ter basket. Few points were made on
fouls and the game was marked by clean
P'v- . . . .
Portage piayea witn a v
nals which were passed by whistles and
word of mouth. Dallas, on the other
hand, had a silent signal system and to
this is largely aseriDea tne vn.-i.ury i
no time was Portage able to discern
i . v. v. . . 1 1 n'ac cnins- and could not
wnvro '- a o
break up the marvelous teamwork of the
Willamette valley cnumiuun ..
15 COWS YIELD $1012.50
Average Yield of Milk for Year Is
6100 Founds & Head.
T-.TTy-.ir.-vT7 rtr .lan. 26. (Snecial.
During 1910 'w. R. Jephcott. who lives on
the North f on oi tne Diuomw nucn
the creamery at Acme pounos
milk an average of 6100 pounds from
each of 15 cows. The average test of the
Ilk was 3.7 per cent, jnaaing
' butter fat to thft cow and 3375 pounds
for the herd. ,
The average price received ior uio yer
waa SO cents a pound, mamns
Income from the herd of $1012.50. aside
from the value of the skimmed nils, arid
the milk and butter used at the family
Southwestern Towns Double.
. . ,.....y.m' Tan 91! TnTi II A 1 1 O 71
V Ar-ill-. j. v. ' , wo.. - -
....i.ii.. rnr the thirteenth census an-
nounced today, inciuueu
v ju- ..........
Colorado Makes No Choice.
DENVER. Jan. 26. In the second bal-
Tt. a 1 yT't'-A "'aaiii.'i k
Highest Prices Paid
lot In Joint session for the election of a
United States Senator today. R. W.
Speer, Mayor of Denver, gained one vote
and ex-Governor Adams, of Pueblo,
gained two. The ballot: Democrats-
Adams, 22; Martin, 2; Maupln, 1; O'Don
FTtrRTTT AMRIItrtv TOT"R.
. .f A . - - i
... I , f ' - ) 4
- -- .rilia'lllaf-ls'V-.V'V-SamfTt-Y MmMttm
YOU CAN BE FREE FR0I1 BAD COLDS
OR GRIPPE MISERY Ifl A FEW HOURS
Says It Is Needless to Expect
Any Relief From Quinine,
as It Is Never Ef
fective. There Is not one grain of quinine In
Pape's Cold Compound, which, when
taken every two hours, until three
consecutive doses are taken, will sure
ly end the grippe and break up the
moBt severe cold, either In the head,
chest, back, stomach or limbs.
It promptly relieves the most mis
erable neuralgia pains, headache, dull
ness, head and nose stuffed up, fever-
lshness. sneezing, sore tnroat. ruiuims
Inland Empire Express
North Bank Limited
jajj-jj'T- Leaves Portland 7:00 P. M.
- Arrives Spokane 6 :55 A. M.
1 KA1JN Fastest for Business Men.
Observation Cars, Parlor Cars, Dining Cars, Compartment, Stand
ard and Tourist Sleeping Cars and First-Class Coaches.
NORTH BANK STATIOX, ELEVENTH AND HOYT STREETS.
CITY TICKET OFFICES.
Third sad Morrisoa Sts. 122 Third St.
the Visit Means
$15.00 TRIMMED HATS. ... .$1.39
Rain Coats at. Half Price
Great Suit Sale, Third Floor.'
Muslin Underwear at much less than
regular First Floor.
Send for Price List
nell, S; Spafroth, 1; Speer, 27; Taylor, I:
Thomas, 4; Ward, 4.
Republicans Dawson, 9; Goudy, T;
Roof. 2; Valle. 16.
Total votes cast, 1W; necessary to i
- I choice. 51.
EailJTEJfT DANISH ACTOR,
Saturday, January 28
8 P. M. AT
DANISH DANIA HALL
RUSSELL AND KIRBY STS.
Kimball Piano Used
353 WASHIIVGTOIV STREET.
of the nose, catarrhal affections, sore
ness, stiffness and rheumatlo twinges.
Pape's Cold Compound Is the result
of three years' research at a cost of
more than fifty thousand dollars, and
contains no quinine, which we have
conclusively demonstrated la not ef
fective in the treatment of colds or
Take this harmless Compound as
directed, with the knowledge that
there is no other medicine made any
where else in the world which will
cure your cold or end Grippe misery
as promptly and without any other
assistance or bad after effects as a 25
cent package of Pape's Cold Com
pound, which any druggist in the world
Leaves Portland 9:00 A. M.
Arrives Spokane 9:15 P. M.
Columbia River Scenery.