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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE HORNING OREGOXIAX, 3IOXDAY. FEBRUARY 3, 1913,
LISTER DOES NOT
FEAR TO USE VETO
Washington's Chief Executive
Expresses Ideas of
UNIQUE POSITION OCCUPIED
Governor "Who Made Winning Cam
paign In Throe "Weeks Praises
Work of Women in Helping to
Administer Affairs of State.
Governor Lister, of Washington,
Democrat and democratic held im
promptu audiences at the Hotel Im
perial lant night. Between hearty
handclasps and Introductions, he found
opportunity to expound his views and
impressions: give a decided definition
of veto and sing eloquent praise of
woman's influence in politics.
After expressing his unqualified in
dorsement of the average woman's
ability to vote intelligently, the Gov
ernor gave detailed explanation of his
conception of how, why and when the
state's chief executive should veto
measures. In his theory it is not a
question of whether or no a Governor
abuses this prerogative; but if he has
backbone enough to use the power.
"I will be free with the use of my
vetoing power If the occasion de
mands. he declared. "The power to
veto was invested in the Governor by
the constitution of the stale. If a
Governor thinks the best interests of
the state are not being served by a
bill, he should express the courage of
his convictions by vetoing it.
Executive Gives Views.
"It is not a question as to the ad
visability of the Governor placing his
opinion against the Judgment of the
entire Legislature. He should be In
position to know the merits of the
bills, studying them from a purely
- disinterested viewpoint and Judging
their effect upon the whole state and
not on certain districts. In instances
where support is traded where votes
are given a measure detrimental to the
state to insure the passage of a worthy
bill I believe the Governor should
veto It. He is not there to take into
consideration how the bill was passed,
but to Judge Its worth."
Governor Lister occupies a position
peculiar to the political conditions of
the state he rules. He was the only
Democrat elected to a state office,
running 32,000 to 35,000 ahead of his
tickrt and winning by the narrow
margin of 612 votes: Roosevelt swept
Washington with a 26,000 lead; all the
mn elected to both branches of the
legislature are Republicans, with the
t'X'ption of two committeemen-at-large,
who are Roosevelt Progressives.
Kxperleaee Held Asset.
Fity for the man who steps into the
office of Governor without previous
official experience Is expressed by Gov
ernor Lister. Years of experience In
nriniinfstrating the affairs of state in
stitutions made him particularly fitted
to step into the office and go about
the work just as if he had been born
there. And he does not bespeak this
mercy because the newcomer is lost in
the swirl of political machinery and
clique trickery. He emphatically avows
that the day of the old politician is
passed and that he has no place in
modern legislative halli.
'"There in an utter absence of lobby
ists and close political corporations In
the Washington Legislature," he de
clared. "It is truly a session for the
People. Instead of prearranging all
legislation to be enacted by meetings
behind closed doors in the rear of a
saloon, the legislators are coming out
in the open and doing their work where
the people can see them."
While the Governor disclaims al!
fame as an astute politician, explains
liis position in the next breath that
makes a queer paradox. He says he tb
a Governor for Democrats. Republi
cans. Progressives and others; he is the
people's representative. Still, each
party Is claiming him for its own in
the loglfOation and he admits It without j
juilty conscience. j
Utter Is Cfaarltabln. j
Hay's Nemesis is anything but vin
dictive. Although relegating lobbyists
and "politicians" to the last heap of
discarded use in government, he pro
vides means for them to continue to
exist. Ptnce this parasite has lost out
in the shuffle, it does not imply that he
hag completely lost caste, he affirms.
The Governor suggests that inasmuch
tts lobbyists displayed no mean ability
in attempting to defeat Justice, they
should find no difficulty in continuing
to live by their wit a.
Governor in three weeks, or am
bitions realized as suddenly as they
became evident, is the Interesting and
eventual chapter in his career. Just
why he came out and boldly demanded
that the people elect him Governor, Mr.
Lister did not say. It is a matter of
record that he did not reach the de
termination, or round up the courage,
to present his demands until three
weeks before election. Ernest Lister,
in this particular crisis of his life, was
not open to conviction, argument or
arbitration. He wanted to be Gover
nor, and Governor he would be If he
had to explain to the voters why he
Three weeks of the most strenuous
life he ever led; three weeks of Roose
velt out-Roosevolted, and Lister found
himself elevated to the post of Gov
ernor. Durin-r that time he made some
thing like 4000 speeches a day; traveled
farther and faster than any candidate
ever dreamed of and convinced a lot of
people with a vote that they had a gift
to pass out in a few days and that he
was the most logical condldate for It.
"Open Door Is Policy,
Since that time, Mr. Lister has passed
IS days in the executive mansion at
Olyiopia. Those 15 days have been the
hardest he has ever worked. To listen
to him tell about It, all illusions are
dispelled about the job of Governor of
a wideawake, progressive and infant
Western state being an easy one. In
order to facilitate matters, he has in
augurated the "open door" policy. The
door between the Governor's office and
the waiting-room is open all the time
he is there. He says that under such
conditions the visitors state their busi
ness as briefly as possible and depart.
Governor Lister does not don the
robes, of prophet. He is conservative in
his statements He believes that public
opinion expresses the views of the pro
gressive element. He warns against
getting ahead of public opinion. Laws
before their time are dangerous, he
says, and all Legislatures should pro
ceed cautiously In dealing with legisla.
tion that does not come at an oppor
MILLS TO JRY TO OPEN
W ire Company Takes Steps Against
PITTS BV RG. Feb. S. An attempt will
be made tomorrow to resume opera
tions at the Rankin and Braddock
mills of the American Steel & Wire
Company, a subsidiary of the United
States Steel Corporation, where 2000
men are on strike and Vhere rioting
and bloodshed occurred last week. Pre
cautions have been taken to avoid dis
order. As a result of mass meetings today
200 men volunteered to do picket duty
at the Rankin, Braddock, Duquesno,
Homestead and Carrie furnaces.
Prominent labor leaders addressed
the meetings and urged the strikers
to stand firm and to use every endeav
or to gain recruits from the other mills
of the corporation in the Pittsburg dis
trict. There was no disorder today.
It was announced tonight that the
Union MIneworkers of America, in re
sponse to a telegram, had promised all
"financial, social, moral and physical
aid necessary to win the strike."
Should the trouble spread, as urged
by labor leaders, 20.000 men in the
Pittsburg district might be affected,
and If the strike is carried to the mills
of the Steel Corporation outside of this
city, 50,000 steelworkers would be in
volved. It is said the mills are not
thoroughly organized - and it is not
known to what extent a strike order
would be obeyed.
Fifty organizers of the United Mine
workers will arrive tomorrow to assist
Governor Mater, of Washington.
Who Stopped In Portlnnd Last
JVIa-ht After Investigation; the
organizers of the American Federation
of Labor. T. H. Flynn. a Federation of
Labor organizer, said tonight that the
fight would be carried to all mills of
the Steel Corporation within a week.
ANTARCTIC NOT COLD"
AMIXDSEX SHUNS SWEATER AT
ONLY 11 BELOW.
Feet, However, Are Wrapped in
Dried Grass, Seven Pairs of
Socks, nd Boots Besides.
CHICAGO, Feb. 2. Captain Roald
Amundsen, discoverer of the South Pole
and navigator of the Northwest pas
sage, was the guest of the Geographic
Societr here tonight. He will be pre
sented tomorrow with the gold medal
of the society for his acheievements as
The South role was reached by
Amundsen while clad in light clothing,
he said in a short address here tonight.
"It was not cold," he said. "We did
not wear furs. Jt was only 14 degrees
below zero and often it was too warm
for me to wear my sweater. 1 wore
light Fall underwear and overgarments
made of silk and wool."
His feet, however. Captain Amundsen
said, were like bales of hay. "First
I wrapped my feet in dried grass." he
explained. "Then I wore seven pairs
of socks with reindeer skin boots ut
slde. The worst thing that can befall
a polar traveler is to freeze his feet.
It is enormously difficult in bad weath
er to dry the socks and moccasins prop
erly, but this must be done unaer pen
alty of death."
Captain Amundsen will leave San
Francisco In June, 1914, to explore
SQUEAKY LEG IS BETRAYER
Unusual Sound Leads to Arrest
After Hold-up of Gamblers.
GALENA. 111.. Feb. 2. Because of the
squeaking of a cork leg. two accused
robbers suffered prompt capture here
early today. One of the men arrested,
who gave the name of Glenn A. Gilbert.
Is supposed to be a son of the late
Jeremiah Hoynanhan, of St. Louis, who
was known as "the millionaire rag
picker" and who left his son 560.000
two years ago.
Two robbers, wearing masks and
armed with revolvers, had broken Into
a gambling room here. Four men who
were playing were ordered to throw
up their hands. After several diamonds
and J1500 cash had been gathered up
the robbers escaped, but not without
leaving the victims aware that one of
the bandits had a cork leg which
Possession of a noisy lower limb
could not be denied by Gilbert, who,
with Adam Hecklesmiller, encountered
policemen In the Illinois Central yards
a few minutes after the robbery.
MINIMUM WAGE ADVOCATED
Lloyd-George Wants Farmhands to
Get $5 a Week and Have Cottage.
LONDON. Feb. 2. The Daily News
understands that the intention In the
land campaign Inaugurated by Chancel
lor Lloyd-George la to propose the
statutory establishment of a .minimum
wage for agricultural laborers of at
least one pound ($5.00) a week, and
provision for every laborer of a cot
tage and a plot of land held independ
ently of the farmer or landlord.v
The Dalles Debaters Win.
THE DALLES. Or., Feb. 2. (Special.)
The Dalles High School debating
team, composed of Donald Lewis, Wilms
Donnell and Dedie Wolff, defeated For
est Grove here last night The Dalles
team argued the negative sides of the
electoral college question. The affirm
ative team of The Dalles, Howard Mc
Donald, Erma Bennett and Arthur
Marsh, defeated Forest Grove at Forest
BEAITIFTI, SANTA COTZ. CAIXFORNIA.
In al! the wide world there is not a
more healthful, beautiful and agree
able place to live than Santa Cruz, Cali
fornia. A seaside and mountain city,
mild, equuble climate, beautiful moun
tain and ocean scenery, big redwood
trees, sportsmen's paradise, embowered
in flowers, the ideal of the pleasure
seeker, the searcher for health, the
home builder, the investor. Comfort
able homes, hospitable people, modern
stores, public library, hotels, churches,
up - to - date schools, golf links. Fur
nished houses vorv reasonable. Apples,
apricots, pears, berries, grapes, cherries,
poultry and dalrvinir under ideal condi
tions. Write Chamber of Commerce,
box 21. Sunta Cruz, California, for free
descriptive Illustrated folder, visitors'
guide and poultry leaflet.
L . YrT- -' -i
i ' I v-
i t!iii umm ssntawn aafnn hit --tW
WOMAN SLAIN BY
BOMB IN PACKAGE
Wife of Cuban in New York
Is Killed by Flying
Piece of Lead.
HUSBAND, HURT, ARRESTED
Young Woman Boarder at House of
Tragedy I Also Injured by Ex
plosion and Is Held as Ma
terial Witness in Case.
XEW YORK. Feb. 2. Mrs. Magdelin
Herredo was instantly killed tonight,
when she opened a package containing
a bomb that her husband. Bernardo
Herredo, found in the hall of their
apartment in The Bronx. Herredo,
who is a Cuban, and Sarah Fughtmann,
a boarder and also a Cuban, were badly
Injured by the explosion. At the hos
pital where they were taken Miss
Fughtmann's condition was said to be
Herredo found the bomb and think
Ing it was a package someone had left
for his wife took it to her She was
removing the wrapper when the ex
Pieces of Pipe Fly Far.
Pieces of the iron and lead pipe with
which the bomb was loaded flew
every direction. Mrs. Herredo was
bending over the bomb and her face
was torn and lacerated beyond recog'
nition. Miss Fughtmann. not so close,
sustained a fractured skull and pieces
of iron and lead penetrated the skull
of Herredo. who stood near.
Almost everything in the room was
shattered by the force of the explosion
At the hospital Herredo said that he
had never received a threatening let
ter and that he had no enemies, so far
as he knew. He said that he believed
the bomb had been intended for some
Herredo and his wife are about 45
years old.. Miss Fughtmann is about
30. Herredo Is a cigar manufacturer.
Herredo Is Arrested.
Deputy Police Commissioner Dough
erty In company with Inspector Faurot,
of the photograph and fingerprint bu
reau, went to the apartment of Herredo
and began an investigation. Shortly
afterward Herredo was made a priS'
oner and taken to a hospital in the
custody of detectives.
It was learned that Coroner Healy
had ordered the arrest of both Herredo
and Miss Fughtmann as material wit
nesses. It also was ascertained that
Miss Fughtmann was a workwoman in
a down-town cloak and suit factory.
She did not go out on strike with the
other garment workers, it is said.
LABOR LEADERJS ACCUSED
Arrest Is Outgrowth of Murderous
Attack on Jersey City Man.
JERSEY CITY. N. .1.. Feb. 2. As the
outcome of the shooting of Thomas
Conrov, Jersey City labor leader, by
bowery gangsters in this city last Fri
day night, a warrant was issued today
for Peter P. Murphy, walking delegate
for the Hoisting Engineers- union, on
a charge of conspiracy.
The warrant was sworn out by John
W. Burke, -another labor leader, who
accuses Murphy of having plotted
with Ernest Wildhaber, "Kid Dyna
mite" and "Big Slim," three gunmen,
to attack Burke, so he could not ap
pear against Murphy at a trial tomor
row before the Hoisting Engineers- In
ternational Council. Conroy was shot
while going to Burke's assistance
when the latter was attacked.
Wildhaber Is the only one of the al
leged gangsters under arrest.
Conroy's condition tonight was no
better, the physician saying the wounds
in the abdomen undoubtedly would
FUGITIVE UNDER ARREST
Sheriff Goes to Seattle to Bring
Back Willinni H. Holman.
William H. Holman, who was given
360 days at Kelly's Butte by Judge
Tazwell last February for robbing
dental offices, was arrested last night
at Seattle, to be held for Sheriff Word,
who left on a late train to secure his
According to Sheriff Word, Holman
was released from the rockpile last
month and returned with some maga
zines to friends still at the sub jail.
In one of the three magazines were
three fine saws. Holman got away
before the presence of the saws was
Sheriff Word sent his picture and
description all over the Coast, and
Charles Tennant. Chler or Detectives
In Seattle, who knew Holman, arrest
ed him. As William Levering, Hol
man was sentenced to 14 years in the
Washington penitentiary for a burg,
lary in Seattle, and was released some
L. G. Altnauser, of Seattle, Is at the
Dr. Forstrom, of Astoria, is at the
Norman Llndl of Everett, Wash., Is
at the Bowers.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Wilson, of Salem,
are at the Cornelius.
J. Relchart and wife, of Corvallls,
are at the Cornelius.
George P. Rider, of Spokane, Is reg
istered at the Bowers.
George Darneau, of Pendleton, Is reg
istered at the Imperial.
A. S. Cowley, wife and son, of En
terprise, are at the Imperial.
W. F. Whealdon. 'of Brownsville, Or.,
is registered at the Perkins.
M. T. Hardy, of Seattle, Is registered
at the Perkins from Seattle.
J. A. Haner and Homer Ross, of
Prineville, are at the Perkins.
J. E. Robertson and F. E. Newby, of
Hood River, are at the Imperial.
K. Honeyman and wife, of Cove
Orchard. Or., are at the Imperial.
J. C. Baxter, a fruitgrower of Wenat
chee. Wash., is at the Multnomah.
N. C. Richard, a North Yakima at
torney, is registered at the Portland.
Mrs. J. D. Vaughn, of Centralia,
Wash., are registered at the Perkins.
C. H. Beck and T. W. Day are reg
istered at the Cornelius from Tacoma.
E. A. Cox, an attorney of Lewiston,
Idaho. Is registered at the Multnomah.
Dr. E. W. Barnes and wife are reg
istered at the Bowers from Woodburn.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Low, Jr., of
Raymond. Wash., are at the Portland.
H. A. Bishop, Mayor of Juneau, and
a prominent lumberman, is at the Ore
Lester W. David, a wholesale lum-
ber dealer. Is registered at the Oregon
L. w. Walls, of Myrtle Point, wnere
he is In the mercantile business. Is at
Mrs. Josephine Kent returned from
Seattle yesterday with three trophies
from the cat show.
Judge Clifford P. Smith, of Brook
line. Mass, a noted Christian Science
lecturer, is at the Portland.
D. P. Murphy, representing Moore.
Watson & Company, of San Francisco,
is registered at the Oregon.
E. D. Cunningham, of Seattle, is reg
istered at the Cornelius. He is accom
panied by Mrs. Cunningham.
Chang Kang-Jen and family are reg
istered at the Oregon, from Vancouver,
B. C, where he is Chinese Consul.
C. A. Murray, of the engineering de
partment of the Northern Pacific Rail
way, is registered at the Portland from
A. R. Rogers, of Minneapolis, and
George H. Prince, of St. Paul, are at
the Portland. They are interested in
CHICAGO. Feb. 2. (Special.) The
following Oregonians registered at
Chicago hotels today: From Portland,
II. A. Jurgewitz, at the Congress; Eu
gene Pearson, at the Drexel Arms;
from Dallas, L. A. Bollman, at the
CHINESE LIKE AMERICA
RETUKVIXG VISITORS ACT AS
American Ideas and Ideals Have
Helped to Bring About Awaken-ening-,
Says Chans; Kang-Jen.
"The people of the United States per
haps do not realize the value to their
trade of the Chinese, who, having been
residents of America, return to China,
either for a visit or to make a perma
nent residence," said Chang Kang-Jen,
Chinese Consul at Vancouver, B. C., last
night. Chang Kang-Jen, with his wife
and two children, is the guest of Moy
Back Hin, local Chinese Consul, at
apartments at the Oregon Hotel. . He
is now on his way to China, and will
leave tonight for San Francisco, whence
he and his family will sail for the
Orient. They were shown the sights
of the city yesterday by W. B. Moy,
son of Moy Back Hin. and Seid Back,
Jr., a young Chinese business man.
"Every one of us who returns to China,"
continued Chang Kang-Jen, "goes
as an unsalaried drummer for Ameri
can goods and machinery. We are
asked how things are done in America
and we straightway become American
mercantile missionaries, .with the re
suit that millions of dollars' worth of
American goods are sold In China.
"Our country is just awakening and
we look largely to America for guid
ance in our newly dawning era of
progress. Our country needs railroads,
and when they are built they are more
than likely to bo railroads, in organiza
tion and equipment, such as you have
in America. It is quite natural for us
who have studied things in America at
close range to recommend the things
that we have tried and found good in
America. We need not only railroadf
but our expanding Industrial life will
demand up-to-date machinery and
methods, such as we know are to be
found In America.
Chang Kang-Jen believes that but for
American influences, exerted mainly
through Chinese who have received
American educations, or who by resi
dence In the United States have caught
the spirit of American progress, there
would have been no ' awakening.
Chang Jang-Jen came to America as
a boy of 11 years and was educated in
American schools. He was one of the
first 30 boys to be sent to learn the
language and customs under the regime
of LI Hung Chang. He was graduated
from Phillips Anuover college, in aiassa
chusetts. in 1879. Then he entered Yale
as a student of the academic course.
When in his Junior year, the Chinese
government, becoming afraid that its
programme was even too successful and
that the boys were becoming "dena
tionalized," took them out of school and
returned them to China.
He returned to America in 1883 and
entered the law school of Columbia
University and was graduated in the
class of 1886. Shortly after he was
admitted to the New York bar, but did
He is now completing his third year
as consul at Vancouver, and has been
recalled to China to make his report.
BRITAIN'S STAND ASSAILED
Sir Edward Grey Denounced for At
titude on Passports for Jews.
LONDON. Feb. 2'. In his Presidential
address today to the board of deputies
of the British Jews, David Alexander
denounced Sir Edward Grey's attitude
on the passport question. He declared
that it was a virtual submission to Rus
sia's claim to discriminate between the
British Jews and other British subjects.
The British Foreign Minister an
nounced last November that he would
decline to approach Russia with a view
to securing the withdrawal of the re
strictions placed on British Jews in
that country, on the ground that such
action on the part of Great Britain
would lead to the termination of the
Russo-British treaty of commerce.
MYSTERY MAY BE MURDER
Terminal Employe Found on Tracks
In Critical Condition.
' Unconscious from .scalp wounds, be
lieved to have been Inflicted with mur
derous Intent, Achlel Dhames, an em
ploye of the Northern Pacific Terminal
Company, was found early this morning
lying on track 61 in the terminal yards
by Car Repairers Shearer and Barclay.
He was removed to the Good Samaritan
Hospital, where his conditions Is criti
cal, according to late reports.
That Dhames was the victim of a
murderous assault was indicated by
the finding by Patrolman Rablor of a
sawed-off shovel covered with blood,
lying under a car near where Dhames
Dhames lives at 411 Eighteenth street
THIEVES PLY BUSINESS
Vancouver Robbers Get Matches,
Money and Other Valuables.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Feb. 2. (Spe
cial.) Sneak thieves have been busy
here during the week and their loot in
cludes several watches, a shotgun,
some trinkets and money, but in no case
has anv large loss been reported.
The police theory la that houses
where papers on the porch indicate ab
sence of the family are chosen for visi
tation and in some cases access has
been gained by the front door.
One suspect is held but as there has
been a robbery since his incarceration
the police are inclined to believe him
BECKER BABY'S LIFE BRIEF
Child of Condemned Police Official
Weak From Birth.
NEW YORK, Feb. 2. A baby daugh
ter, born yesterday afternoon to Mrs.
"Everv sciatic sufferer should take
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for tbe
blood. That is all there is to the
treatment for sciatica. Itisn'tlong
before you feel relief from tha
agonizing pains, because the nerves
are being properly nourished. Beet
of all, the rains don't return.
Get Dr. Williams' Pink Pills from
your druggist, 60 cents per box or
2.50 for six boxes, or from the Dr.
Williams Medicine Co., Schenec
tady, N. Y. Write for our free
booklet, "Xervous Disorders."
Charles Becker, wife of the former
police lieutenant who is in the death
house at Sing Sing awaiting execution
for the murder of Herman Rosenthal,
the gambler, died this afternoon.
The attending physicians from the
first had held out little hope of pre
serving the life of the infant, owing to
its condition of general weakness.
CEMETERY LOTS SCARCE
Vancouver Council Expected to Au
thorize Purchase of New Plat.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Feb. 2. (Spe
cial.) Action Is expected at the meet
ing of the Council tomorrow night to
relieve what is believed to be a unique
condition existing here.
There are no longer any plots for sale
In the cemetery by the city and what
few available lots remain are owned by
undertakers who purchased them some
time ago as a necessary business pre
caution. Now the supply has diminished until
few undertakers have any and pur
chases have to be made by some con
cerns from competitors.
It is believed the Council will order
the purchase of a plot of ground ad
Joining the present cemetery, on the
NOVEL DINNER JS GIVEN
Foodstuffs Are Sent to Banquet by
PEEKSKILL, N. Y Feb. 2. A "par
cel post" dinner was introduced as a
social novelty by Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Giles, of Peeksklll, who gave one In
their home with a menu of foodstuffs
prepared in distant localities and
shipped to them by parcel post. The
out-of-town guests mailed tneir con
trlbutions to the dinner before start
Inor for Peeksklll to the feast.
There was a large roasted chicken
from Bound Brook, N. J., corn bread
and cheese from Virginia, meat prod
ucts from Chicago, fruit from Wash
ington, D. C, and pastry Irom JNew
York. No food was prepared by the
Two Houses Robbed.
Mrs. S. P. Kerr, of 1129 Williams
avenue, reported to the police late last
night that her home had Deen enterea
and 2 in money, two revolvers and
some Jewelry taken. Mrs. L. Rosen
thal, of 699 Lovejoy street, reported
that a couple of hard-boiled eggs and
a clock had been stolen from her
home, venturing the opinion that the
thief took the timepiece to time the
boiling of the eggs.
One Hatchery Bill Opposed.
William I. Flnley, State Game War-
For ills of the stomach, intes
tines, headaches, constipation and
the deadly appendicitis. Drugs may
relieve for a while, but celebrated
physicians all over the world are
recommending the "J. B. L. Cas
cade." Interned Baths
. The treatment for a permanent
return to perfect health.
"We have now the "J. B. L. Cas
cade" on exhibition at Woodard,
Clarke & Co., Alder street at West
Ask for booklet, "Why Man of
Today Is Only Fifty Per cent Ef
ficient." BREAKS A COLD IN
A FEW HOURS-PAPPS
First Dose of Pape's Cold Com
pound Believes All Grippe
After the very first dose of "Pape's
Cold Compound" you distinctly feel the
cold breaking and all the disagreeable
grippe symptoms leaving.
It is a positive fact that a dose of
Pape's Cold Compound taken every two
hours until three consecutive doses are
taken will cure Grippe or break up the
most severe cold, either in the head,
chest, back, stomach or limbs.
It promptly ends the most miserable
headache, dullness, head and nose
stuffed up, fevrishness, sneezing, sore
throat, running of the nose, mucous
catarrhal discharges, soreness, stiffness
and rheumatic twinges.
Take this wonderful Compound with
the knowledge that there la nothing
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 Compound, which any
druggist can supply it contains no
quinine be sure you get what you ask
for accept no substitute belongs in
every home. Tastes nice acts gently.
The Steady Growth
-of this bank is
through all its years of participation in the
financial interests of Portland and the
Northwest, it has been a potent factor for
sound, safe progress.
United States National
Surplus and Capital
First National Bank
Oldest National Bank West of the
den, hopes that the bill of 1911 appro
priating $8000 for the establishment of
a hatchery on Spring Creek, Klamath
County, will not pass n the lower
house. He says that Spring Creek Is
a bottle of
It's rich in pro
teins, the elements
r :i -I that produce smew
and energy. ,
Simply phone your
order .to Main 671
or A 2467 and a
case will b e
promptly d e 1 i v
"It's the water."
The homelike hotel.
"We cater to your idea
of home life. Pleas
ant rooms, large, com
fortable parlors and a
make the Mallory a
real home for single
men. Just a few sin
gle rooms left. The
price is the least con
Cor. Yamhill and Lownsdale
tlGCKS. llO.XUs. GKAI.M A.l lUI'lu.i
SEW TORK STOCK EICHADUB.
kEW YOKkv COTTO.N kSXCHA.Nba.
CHICAGO BOAHD OK THAUtt.
THE STOCK AND BOND LXUA.G.
Lewis Building, 269 Oak Street
Phones Marshall 4120. A 4187.
les" INCORPORATED O
PUBLIC 8ERVICE PROPERTIES
FINANCED and MANACEO
SO Pine Street New York
proof of the fact that
THIRD AND OAK
about a mile In length and that there
Is Just one location, at the mouth,
where it would be possible to establish
a hatchery. This ground is owned by
the Government for use by Indians.
Sir Edmund Walker, President
A general banking business
Interest paid on time deposits.
Corner Second and Stark Sta.
F. C. MALPAS, Manager.
Bitulithic is scien
That's why it
LONDON PAR S HAMBURG
IPatricla. Feb. 1, 9am'Pre. Grant. -Fob. 21
tKala.Aug.Vic.Feb. XOjtFrotorla March 6
Hamburg direct, aecond cabin only.
tRltz-Carlton a la Carte Restaurant,
Madeira, Gibraltar, Algiers, Naples, Genoa
8.8. Hamburg (11.000 tona), Feb. Z2, 10A.M.
8. 8. Cincinnati (17,000 tona). Mar. 11, 10AM
Hamburg-American Line, J0 Powell at., San
Francisco, Cal.; O.-W. R. & N. Co., Nor. Pa
cific, D. & R. O. R. R.. Burlington Route.
Milwaukee & Puget Sountd R. R., Great
Northern Railway Co., Dorscy B. Smith, ot(
Fifth 6t.. Portland, Oregon.
EXPRESS STEAMERS FOB
San I-'ranciace end horn Angelee
8. 8. BEAK sails 4 P. M. February S.
THE SAN FKANCI8CO PORTLAND a. S.
CO., Ticket Office Sd and Washington (with
o.-. k. N. CO.?.
Fhone Marshall 4500, A 6121.
COOS BAY LINE
alls from Ains worth Dock, Portland, at 9
A. M. December , and thereafter every
Tuesday evening at 8 P. M. Freight re
ceived dally except Tuesdays up to 6 P. M.
Tuesdays up to 3 P. M. Passenger fares:
First-class, $10: second class, $7, lnclu or
berth and mean. ncKet oince at a
worth Dock. The Portland Coos Bay bA.
Line. L. H. Keating. Agent.
San Francisco, Los Angeles
and San Diego Direct
S. S. Roanoke and S. S. Elder.
Sail Every Wednesday Alternately at
NORTH PACIFIC S. S. CO.
122 A Third St. Phones Main 1X14. A 1314
NEW YORK -PORTLAND
KEGU1.AK KKL1GHT SEKV1CE.
Low Kates. Schedule Ti-na
AMERICAN-HAWAIIAN S. S. CO,
Z1S Hallway Kirkssn Bias,
Mala KSTi a. SH.
learn Portland Hi.10 P. M.
llPAlJ1.? dally, except Saturday.
Leaves Astoria IOiOO A., at.
dally, except Sunday.
Qt Tickets Ash-Street Dock or City
Ticket Office, Third and Was bins ton.
with extension to Manli nd China. Smnll
part v 1 "aves ' V rlnvo March 2-. Be t r
rangemnts assured- Tmirs to Europe and
North Cape, etc F. C. CLARK, Tlmea bid..