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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
Tim 3ffVRXrM5 OTJEGOXTAX. TT"FSTT. FEBRUARY 11, 1913.
6 KILLED, 65 HURT
IN 101 RIOTING
Mob Stones Premier and At
tacks Newspapers; Burns
TRCCPS PATROL STREETS
Fighting Continues Throughout City
and People Demand Resignation
of Katsura and Cabinet.
Martial Law Likely.
TOKIO, Feb. 10. Six persons ttm
Rilled and 6a seriously injured in th
political rioting here today. The situa
tion tonight is serious.
The Premier of Japan. Prince Katsura,
was stoned by a mob in the streets.
His resignation has been demanded by
the people. Mobs attacked the offices
of the bureaucratic newspapers and
threatened the dwellings of the Min
inters. They burned and wrecked po
lice stations, tram cars and private
Detachments of troops patrol the
streets. Each newspaper office is pro.
tected by a guard of 60 soldiers, to
whom ball cartridges have been served.
They have their bayonets fixed for in
The Minister of the Imoerial house.
hold announces that martial law will
be proclaimed if there are any further
attempts at Incendiarism.
Police Wound Demonstrators.
A mass meeting was held this after
noon in Ibanya Park, in the center of
the city. The mob started from here
to wreck Prince Katsura's dwelling.
Police, with drawn swords, drove them
back. The police charged several
times, wounding many of the demon
The crowds reassembled around the
building of the newspaper Kokumln
Shlmbun, with the intention of burning
it. The staff of the newspaper offered
strenuous resistance with firearms.
swords and knives. One of the rioters
was killed by a bullet fired from the
building. This only served to infuriate
the mob. which then looted the oil
shops and attacked the offices of other
newspaptrs. In a second attack on the
Kokumln Shlmbun building, bundles of
straw were set on fire and thrown
within. The fighting became desperate.
Two persons were killed and more than
a score Injured.
Early In the day great crowds gath
ered outside the diet where strong
rorces or police were drawn up to pro
tect the members. The, disorders be
gan with the throwing of missiles at
the police. Several times throughout
the morning serious collisions ensued.
Three persons were killed and 25
wounded In that neighborhood. Many
police were Injured by the stone throw
Resignation la Expected.
Strong pressure is being brought to
bear upon the Cabinet for Its resigna
tion, and it is expected that the Minis
ters will resign before the Diet re
assembles, three days hence.
Marquis SalonJI, the former Premier.
resigned the presidency of the Consti
tutional party, out of respect for the
throne. It having been the Emperor's
expressed wish that Premier Katsura
be not opposed In his present course.
The Constitutional party resolved this
morning, practically unanimously, to
iiRni ine government to a finish.
Many resent Prince Katsura's at.
tempt to break up the opposition to his
ministry by the use of an Imperial
rescript addressed to Marquis Salon ji
hence the popular demand for his
Scliool Fund Must Be Held Intact
by Liand Board.
SALEM, Or., Feb. 10. (Special.) Attorney-General
Crawford has ruled on
two Important matters relating to the
administration of the state's affairs.
In response to an inquiry from
George G. Brown, clerk of the State
Land Board, he holds that the irre
ducible school fund is to be devoted
solely to maintaining the public schools
of the state. He holds further that
disbursements of the state school fund
may be made by the proper authorities
without special appropriation by the
Legislature, and that furthermore the
Legislature Itself could not touch the
money in this fund for any other pur
pose than to direct in what manner it
may be expended for the cause of pub
lic education In Oregon.
In reply twstBe"Hailroad Commission
Mr. Crawford gives his opinion that
the American District Telegraph Com
pany, of San Francisco, comes within
the purview of the public utilities act
and may be considered as a public
utility concern and is subject to regu
lation by the Commission.
The company is engaged in the manu
facture of telegraph systems.
WEST NAMES WELFARE DAY
Governor's Proclamation Sets Aside
Monday for Children.
SALEM, Or., FebT 10. (Special.)
Governor West has Issued the follow
In? proclamation designating Monday.
February 17, for observance as Child
The men and women of tomorrow will
be what the boys and girls of today are
taught to bo The cltlienship of the coun
try grows from and depends upon the chil
dren of the country.
The National CfnEre of Mothers deslrea,
through united effort, to bring- home to all
the people the great need of the beat edu
cation, control and care of the young. Mon
day, Fetrruary 17 has been set down as a
day of National observance, on which the
National Congress or aiotners and Its affii
laied organisations shall bring; this great
question before the people In appropriate
Now therefore. In view of the foregoing
premises and by virtue of the authority In
me vested, I. Oswald West. Governor, do
hereby set apart and proclaim, Monday.
Feb. 17, as Child Welfare day. and call
upon the people, of this stste to Join with
the National Congress of Mothers In Its
most laudable work.
In testimony m hereof. I have hereunto
set my hand and caused the seal of the
Ftate of Oregon to be hereunto affixed this
fcth day of Februsry. A. D. 1813.
OSWALD WEST. Governor.
Appeals Made to Consul.
SALEM, Or., Feb. 10. (Special.)
Ben W. Olcott, Secretary of State, ts
tn receipt of a communication - from
Lewis E. Bernar, Acting; Consul for
Great Britain at Portland, presenting
the claims of W. J. and Anna Boosey.
two British subjects In Jackson County.
From the appended attest it appears
that there has been dispute over boun
dary lines fixed by the County Sur
veyor, and contempt charges have been
preferred against the British subjects
for non-compliance with the court's
orders. The Consul asks the Secretary
of Stste for a report on the case, and
the latter has referred the matter to
the Attorney-General. i
OREGON'S CHAMPION" WOMAN SWIMMER HAS TAKEN HER
LAST HIGH DIVE.
h f ?-. ff" 3 4 t i, i
' v rag
Vivian Marshall Will Stick
LEARN TO SWIM, IS ADVICE
Portland Girl, Now Appearing on
Vaudeville Circuit, TelU of 75
Foot Leap Into Commencement
Bay's Icy Waters last Week.
Miss Vivian Marshall, champion
woman swimmer of Oregon, famous
for her indoor death-defying: fire dive,
has made her last high dive Into any
body of water and her numerous Port
land admirers will not see Portland's
graceful nymph In any high danger.
ous dives. So said Vivian herself yes
The young Portland swimmer leaped
into fame as she leaped 75 feet into
the icy waters of Commencement Bay
in Tacoma last week.
I never would have undertaken my
high dive In Tacoma last week had 1
realized the chances I was taking of
doing myself bodily harm and from
now I doubt if I will ever attempt such
a feat again," said Portland s swimmer
at the conclusion of her opening per
formance at the Pantages Theater yes
terday. About two weeks previous to my
high dive in Tacoma a laborer who was
at work destroying the span from
where 1 made my 76-foot dive, acci
dentally fell and was instantly killed.
Now you can judge for yourself that
my feat was no wise one by any means
My mother, who is accompanying me
on my vaudeville tour, objects to my
making high dives, fearing that I am
in danger of injury and for her sake
as well as for my own safety, I will
devote all my abilities to indoor swim
ming and diving.
"My advice to all those who are un
able to swim 1b lose no unnecesary
time and learn. I don't think there is
anything better for the physical de
velopment of a person. I have been ac-
corded the best of treatment by the
Pantages people and enjoy my theatri
cal work immensely.
'My contract with the Pantages cir
cuit calls for my playing nve more
weeks, and as I have received a num
ber of offers from other circuits, :
don't think that I will be Idle long. :
hope to be able to make the big clr
cuits In the future."
The high dive by Miss Marshall in
Tacoma was made at the clicks of the
movies and pictures showing this
dangerous feat, performed by the Port
land woman, will be seen in Portland
In the near future.
STRIKE RIOTS FURIOUS
(Continued From First Page.)
William Radcliffe, James Mance and
Bernard Crockett. Fred Bobbett, book
eeper for the Paint Creek Collieries
Company, reported killed today, still
is alive tonight, but has little chance
for recovery. Another of the wounded
R. L. Taylor, lieutenant of the Na
tional Guard, who has been invest!
gating conditions In the strike district.
Eight strikers were captured and
brought here tonight. They have been
charged with rioting.
Of the five companies of State Militia
ordered to the strike district by Gov
ernor Glasscock today, two from this
city reached their destination about 9
clock. The three companies from
Huntington. W. Vs., are expected be
fore midnight. A sixth company was
ordered tonight to proceed from Fay
ettesville to Mucklow. The militia is
In charge of Adjutant-General "Elliott.
The members of the military court,
which acted during the last two periods
of martial law. left tonight for the
Only meager details of the battle
today have reached the state authori
ties here Exact conditions in the
strike conntry tonight are not known
as communication Is crippled.
The territory included in the martial
law zone covers about 15 square miles,
taking In portions of Boone. Kanawha,
Raleigh and FayeKe counties.
Striking miners marching toward
Mucklow were met in the mountains
by a posse under Fred lster, a former
captain of the West Virginia National
Guard, now in the employ of a coal
company. A eharp engagement fol
lowed. A bookkeeper and two mine
guards were shot dead and several
others wounded. Lester and his men
were slowly driven back, contesting
every foot of ground.
Reinforcements of guards from other
mine companies, railroad police and
deputy Sheriffs joined Lester's men, but
they could not check the miners, who
steadily advanced, pouring a hot fire
into the ranks of the officers.
The fighting continued throughout
DUTDOOR DIVE TABOO
& f I
the afternoon. The last telegraph wire
Into Mucklow was cut yesterday and
it was difficult to communicate with
the strike district.
Shortly after 5 o'clock reports of the
fighting filtered Into Charleston from
persons who had ridden on horseback
to points within 15 miles of this city.
Companes M and C. of Charleston,
and C, H and I, of Huntington, which
have been held In readiness for sev
eral days, were started for the strike
district. The Charleston companies
must travel 25 miles through an Iso
lated territory and through the heart
of the mine strike zone, before reach
ing Mucklow, while the" companies
from Huntington are 75 miles away
The coal strike in the Paint and Cabin
creeks districts of Kanawha County
had Its inception last April. It soon
became necessary to send troops Into
the district to quell rioting and Gov
ernor Glasscock Issued a proclamation
of martial law, the first ever declared
in West Virginia. After a time con
ditions became normal and the troops
were withdrawn. After a few weeks'
interval, rioting again broke forth.
Trains were held up. coal tripples
burned and persons shot and beaten.
Governor Glasscock declared martial
law for the second time. When the
troops reached the district striking
miners and their sympathizer took to
Frequently shots were fired Into mln
ing towns from the mountains, but
when the soldiers reached the scene
the rioters had fled. Conditions again
became quiet and the troops were with,
drawn gradually. The second procla
mation of martial law. however, never
The first serious outbreak In more
than a month occurred Friday, when
passenger train was fired on, Muck
low was riddled with bullets and a
number of persons shot down. Since
that time there have been other out
breaks which culminated in today's
MILK COMPANY IS FINED
Minneapolis Firm Guilty of Con
spiring to Raise Prices.
MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. -10. The Minne-
aDolis Milk Company and A. Ruhnke.
Its president, were rined J3000 each in
the District Court today. The cor
poration and Mr. Ruhnke were con
victed last week with having conspired
with 13 other firms and dealers to raise
the price of milk In Minneapolis from
seven cents to eight cents a quart, in
violation of the state anti-trust law.
The Minneapolis Dairy Company is
on trial for the same offense.
OREGON MAN NAMED
SUl. A T SANTIAGO.
I , "WB JSP
Fred D. FRber,
WASHINGTON, Feb. 10. Con
sular nominations by President
Taft today Included Charles J.
Arnell. of Washington, to be
Consul-General at Mukden, China;
Fred D. Fisher, Oregon, to be
Consul at Santiago, Cuba; James
H. Goedler. New Tork. at Tahiti,
Society Islands, and Wilbur T.
Gracey, California, at Guadala
Fred D. Fisher, who has been
appointed to the Consular Ser
vice tn Santiago, Cuba, is a well
known Portland man and has
many relatives living In Oregon.
He Is one of the most prominent
citizens of the state now con
nected with the Consular Service.
Mr. Fisher was in the Philip
pines in 1898 as a private In Com
pany F. He began his work in
connection with the Consular
Service in Nagasaski. Japan, af
ter his discharge from the Army,
being advanced to the Vice-Consulate
in that office. Leaving
Nagasaki he was Consul in For
mosa, Harbin and Mukden suc
cessively. He Is now In Oregon
on a six months' leave of ab
sence to recuperate his health
before going to assume his work
in bis new post.
UNITED STATES TO
KEEP "HANDS OFF"
Warships Ordered ta Mexico
but Only to Protect Amer
TROOPS NOT TO BE LANDED
State Department Announces That
Sending of Battleships Indicates
Tfo Bias Congress Begins
Inquiry Into Conditions..
WASHINGTON, Feb. 10. The revolu
tionary uprising in the City of Mexico
completely absorbed the attention today
of President Taft and the State, War
and Navy Departments, and at the end
of a series of conferences it waa de
termined that all this Government could
do was to send a sufficient naval force
to Mexican waters to afford refuge for
foreigners and to observe and report
upon conditions in the troubled republic
as they develop.
In accordance with this aecision. sec
retary Meyec ordered the armored
cruiser Colorado, now at San Diego, to
proceed at once to the Mexican port of
Mazatlan. Another vessel of the Pa
cific fleet, probably the armored cruiser
South Dakota, also at San Diego, will
be dispatched to Acapulco on the West
Coast of Mexico to take up a post to
be vacated by the gunboat Denver
which was ordered to Central America.
Two Ships Sent to Gulf Coast.
It also was decided to send two bat
tleships to the Gulf Coast of Mexico, but
the choice of these ships was left to
Admiral Badger, who was immediately
cabled to pick out two ships ready for
Instant service and to send one to Vera
Cruz and another to Tamplco. The Colo
rado, which goes to Mazatlan, is the
flagship of Admiral Southerland, who,
it is practically assured, will go In per
son to Mexican waters. Though little
official information was received by the
Government from Mexico City, enough
facts were at hand to warrant renewal
of the determination to keep "hands
oft!" In Mexico. In announcing the
ordering of ships to Mexican waters the
State Department issued a statement
outlining the position of this Govern
ment. America Not Biased,
The sending of these vessels," the
State Department declares, "indicates
no bias on the part of the Government
of the United States as to which side
shall gain the ascendancy In the strug
gle that has broken out In Mexico City,
and responds merely to the fresh neces
sity of great caution due to the extreme
uncertainty of the new condition
forced by the uprising in the Mexican
capital, both locally and In its effect
upon conditions throughout Mexico,
where American citizens and their in
terests are so very numerous. The
sole purpose of the naval disposition is
observation and report on the situa
tion, particularly with reference to the
protection being afforded foreigners
and their interests. The sending of the
vessels represent no change whatever
in the policy of the president."
Parties Not to Be Landed.
The State Department has made It
plain that there are to be no landing
parties beyond those that might be
necessary in an emergency to put down
anarchy In the ports, where the ships
may lie, nor, at present, is there any
intention of organizing a naval ex
pedition to penetrate the country as
far as the capital. Indeed it was
pointed out the main object of this Gov
ernment, which at this moment is the
protection of the lives of Americans
and other foreigners -in Mexico, prob
ably would be deleated by any such
movement, as the appearance of a
hostile expedition of Americans on
Mexican soil might cause the massacre
of many Americans at isolated points
n the interior of the country.
The opinion prevails In official circles
that this last storm which has broken
over Mexico will be followed by the
restoration of a permanent stable
government. If Madero triumphs he
will be so strong as to be able to make
short work of the smaller revolts
dragging on in outlying portions of
the country. If Diaz should secure
control of the fortress of Chapultepec.
overlooking ..the City of Mexico and
now the Presidential residence, either
he will be joined by the leaders of the
rebellion in the north and south or be
in a position to compel their surrender
in short order.
Congress Introduces. Resolutions.
Three resolutions were introduced In
Congress today regarding the Mexican
Senator Martlne and Representative
Hamlll, of New Jersey, Introduced
their respective houses a Joint resolu
tion directing the Administration to
take Immediate steps to safeguard
American lives and property. Repre
sentative Murdock, of Kansas, Intro
duced a resolution of inquiry directing
the Secretary of State to inform the
House what steps, if any, have been
taken "to protect the lives and prop
erty of American citizens in the Re
public of Mexico."
These measures were referred to the
foreign relations and foreign affairs
committee of the two houses. Repre
sentative Hamlll conferred today with
colleagues who have an Intimate knowl
edge of Mexican conditions and will
peak on the Mexican situation in the
House probably Wednesday, pointing
out the Immense injury to American in
terests sustained in Mexico In recent
American Officials Are Fired Upon.
MARFA. Tex., Feb. 10. United States
Customs Inspectors Joseph Sitter and
Jack Howard and Cattle Inspector H.
A. Hardwick were flred on and wounded
late today, while searching for a band
of Mexican smugglers and cattle thieves
near the village of Pllares on the Rio
DIAZ H0LDSTHE CAPITAL
fContlnued From First Page.)
doubt as to which man they should
proclaim the popular Idol.
Madera Back at Capital.
Madero Is back in the national pal
ace and Senora Madero is in Chapulte
pec castle. The President's brief dis
appearance from the palace caused a
rumor- that he had taken to flight, but
it appears that he was absent only a
short time and since then has been
spending his time In conferring with
General Huerta, Ernesto Madero. the
Minister of Finance, and other minis
ters. Madero is confident the government
will triumph and his conversation is
characterized by optimistic allusions,
delivered with a happy smile. He be
lieves, he says, the public is with the
administration and looks forward to
developments tomorrow as the final act
in what he regards as another fool
hardy attempt of General Porfirio Dla :'
nephew to place the family name at the
nead of Mexico's official IjsL
It is admlttted at the national palace
Goneral Blanquet has boen prevented
from reaching the city by the cuttlliB
of the railroad between the capital and
Toluca, out some of his men have ar
rived and it is confidently bUeved .tat
sufficient troops will soon be niobil
tzed to warrant an attack on the ar
senal. Attack Mar Be Today.
This may be Initiated early tomor
row morning, but It Is nut believed,
even if the choice cf attacking is left
to the government, that it will be be
fore tomorrow afternoon
It is Improbable that today's remark
able situation can be much longer
maintained. In addition to a small
number of troops from Blanquet's
command already In the capital, there
ts reported to be a force of 1000 men
under General Alvarez in the moun
tains some 15 miles out, and 25 car
loads more 'en route from the Cuerna
With whom the sympathies of these
men will be, when put to the test. Is
an open question. They now are pop
ularly believed to be coming to the
aid of the administration.
A story, which was current tonight,
accounting for the disappearance of
the President last night and the early
part of today, is to the effect that he
made a flying trip to Tres Marias by
automobile, a point midway between
the capital and Cuernavaca. some 30
miles distant. No explanation of such
a trip, if made, can be obtained.
FISHER IKES DEFENSE
RECLAMATION OFFICIALS SUP
PORTED AGAINST CHARGES.
Alleged Errors in Fact Pointed Out
in House Report by Secretary
of Interior Department.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 10. Secretary of
the Interior Fisher issued today a
statement In defense of officials of
the reclamation service against whom
charges of Incompetency and malad
ministration have been made by the
House subcommittee on Interior De
The committee requested that Con
gressional Inquiry De made Into the
charges and recommended the removal
from office of Assistant Secretary of
the Interior Samuel Adams, and F. H.
Newell and L. C. Hill, director and
supervising engineer, respectively, of
the reclamation service, during the
pending of such an inquiry.
"I would have no commentwhat
ever to make about this subcommittee
report," said Secretary Fisher, "were it
not that I think the higher-minded
public officials whom it criticises are
entitled to have me say . that the report
relates to transactions most of which
occurred years ago, . and to engi
neering works which were gone
over by the board of Army engineers
that Investigated all of the reclama
tions projects In 1911; that Adams
and Newell have been criticised with
out notice and without hearing, and
that many of the charges made can
have no creditable evidence to sup-
"First Assistant Secretary Adams is
held responsible for three rulings, two
of which were made in tne administra
tion of Secretary Garfield and the third
was approved by me." 10..
Assistant Secretary Adams declared
In a statement that if Congress deemed
it wise to expend $25,000 for another
investigation of the reclamation serv
ice. It would be welcome. The depart
ment requested the cpmmittee for a
copy of the report as it was given to
the press, but was refused, he said.
WAVE HITS; TWO DROWN
CIOVERDALE MAX AXD HOOSIER
FRIEXD IX BOAT CAPSIZE.
. C. Alton, 26, and El wood Sqnires,
45, Make Fatal Fishing Trip.
Guy Smith Saves Self.
CLOVERDALE. Or., Feb. 10. (Spe
cial.) Guy C. Allen, 26, and Blwood
Squires, 45, met death today by drown
ing when their rowboat was capsized
by a huge wave near Haystack Rock,
throwing the two and their companion,
Guy smith, 26, into the water. Smith
was a good swimmer and made an ef
fort to save Allen, but to no avail, and
then started for shore after he had
seen his companions go down.
The waves rolled high and the sea
was Icy cold and Smith was numbed
when he reached shore after almost
a half-mile swim.
Squires was a visitor at the Allen
home here, having come from Indiana.
The three men had decided to try
some deep-sea fishing and had procured
a small boat here, determined to make
Haystack Rock if possible, that they
might have a better vantage point for
their sport. As the sea was high, the
men kept near the shore as they start
ed on their trip from Cape Kiwandl,
but they had gone but a short dis
tance before they were caught.
Allen and Smith were residents of
CAIT COMPANY DEMURS
Guilt of Street Railway in Fender
Indictment Not Admitted.
Instead of pleading to the Indictment
charging him with operating streetcars
without fenders in violation of the
state law, F. W. Hlld, general manager
of the Portland Railway, Light & Power
Company, through Griffith, Leiter
Allen, counsel for the company, yester
day filed a demurrer to the indictment.
It will probably be argued some time
this week before Judge Gatens. who
drew the case under the lot system by
which cases are assigned to the various
The ground of the demurrer Is that
the facts stated in the Indictment do
not constitute a crime or a misdemean
or. The company s attorneys argue
that the equipping of cars with fenders
is governed by the city ordinance and
not the state law.
John B. Bradley Arrested.
John B. Bradley, wanted In Portland
on a charge oi being a member ol tne
vice clique, was arrested In Los An
geles yesterday at the request ot
Deputy District Attorney Maguire. By
rare stroke of luck Mr. Maguire
happened to find Bradley's name and
address in a notebook belonging to
George Zahos, who was arrested yes
terday as an undesirable. He immedi
ately telegraphed the Los Angeles po
lice and in a few hours an answer came
notlfiying him of the arrest of Bradley
saying he admitted his identity and
would not fight extradition.
Logging Firm Snes.
ASTORIA, Or, Feb. 10. (Special.)
A suit was filed in the Circuit Court
today by the Sorenson Logging Com
pany against Bid well, Kayden & Co,
which has the contract for construc
tion of the big storage reservoir at the
headworkB of the water system, to re
cover $1009.02. The complaint alleges
that the defendants, without the con
sent of the plaintiff, removed timber
from property of the plaintiff and later
converted it to their own use.
BAKES AND ROASTS WITH GAS WHILE COOKING WITH
COAL One oven burner bakes or roasts; gas ranges require two,
CHANGED FROM GAS TO COAL IN THREE SECONDS No dis
connecting, no valves to change, no trouble, any one can do it.
YOU CAN COOK BREAKFAST WITH GAS while building your
wood fire in the firebox.
YOU CAN USE GAS FOR QUICK BAKING when wood fire is low.
DOES THE WORK OF TWO TAKES THE ROOM OF ONE Heats
the kitchen in Winter keeps it cool in Summer.
COSTS A TRIFLE MORE
THAN EITHER ONE ALONE
ASK US FOR REFERENCES OR PHONE MAIN 1382, A 1382
SEE THE RANGE WORKING IN OUR STORE
J. J. KADDERLY
Kaiser's Daughter and Prince
Ernst August Engaged.
ANNOUNCEMENT IS' MADE
Marriage Is Expected to Result in
Reconciliation of House of Ho
henzollern and Cumber
land, Long Estranged.
BERLIN, Feb. 11. The official
Relchsanzelger. in an extra edition
this morning, announces the engage
ment of Princess Victoria Louise, only
daughter of the German Emperor, and
Prince Ernst August, son of the Duke
The marriage is expected to result In
a reconciliation between the royl
houses of Hohenzollern and Cumber
Todays announcement followed the
Emperor's sudden and unexpected de
partnre yesterday for Karlsruhe. He
was accompanied by the German
Empress and , the Princess Victoria
Louise, and his fifth son. Prince Os
car. The Duke of Cumberland and his
son left Gmuend for Karlsruhe last
night. The Emperor broke an import
ant engagement In Berlin to make the
trip to Karlsruhe. The fact that he was
accompanied only by members of the
Imperial family was promptly inter
preted as meaning that the journey
was connected with a strictly family
It Is assumed that the predicted mar
riage will settle the problem of the
succession of the throne of Brunswick,
the Emperor waving his objections to
the Duke of Cumberland's succession
to the- throne, now occupied as regent
by Duke Johan Albrecht of Mecklen
burg, uncle of the Crown Princess.
Harrisburg School Renamed.
HARRISBURG. Or, Feb. 10. The
Board of School Directors last week
voted to name the local high seheol
Qui! If! ZEO Stops
And for Eczema In AH Forms, Can
drafli Tetter, eta, It's a Wonder.
Buy a 25c Bottle Today and. Prove It.
Al-yi! Stop that violent scratching!
There Is nothing known that will stop
Itching like ZEMO. One application
stops It instantly, whether the itching
Is on the scalp or on any other part
of the body.
The Ftnt Application of ZTWO Will Stop
Scalp Itching Instantly. It Is Onnrnnteed.
Dandruff is nothing but scalp eczema,
and that's why ZEMO stops dandruff ab
solutely. For the terrible raw, fiery, eczema
that drives you wild, keeps yon awake
nearly all night for rash, prickly
heat and all inflamed, reddened skin
on babies or grown-ups, for itching
plies, salt rheum, for rawness after
shaving, for any and all sores, ZEMO
is a revelation.
ZEMO Is not a greasy ointment or
paste, but a clean, antiseptic solution
applied to the skin. Try a bottle to
dayend your torture.
"ZEMO will cure any case of eczema
If used according to directions." Dr.
G. H. Johnson, Quannah, Texas.
Druggists everywhere sell ZEMO at
25c a sealed bottle, or sent on receipt
of price by E. W. Rosa iledicine Co,
St. Ixrais, Mo.
Sold and guaranteed in Portland by
Woodard, Clarke & Co, Alder at West
Park St. i
PRINCESS W L WE
A QUICK CHANGE
FROM A COMPLETE COAL OR
WOOD RANGE TO A COMPLETE
GAS RANGE IN 3 SECONDS
BURNS GAS IN SUMMER AND
COAL OR WOOD IN WINTER
130 1st-131 Front
Harrisburg High School. Some years
ago the student body voted to call the
school the Paulson High School, in
honor of the principal then In charge.
Business men desired the name 'Har-
makes delicious biscuit
Cottolene "creams up" so
beautifully that it makes deli
cious biscuits light, flaky,
free from grease and soggi
ness. They almost melt in
Cottolene is the perfect
shortening a vegetable pro
duct without the possible taint
of animal fat It is far better
and more wholesome than
lard. It will give equally as
good shortening results as
butter, and Cottolene is usu
THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY
The severe and unseasonable
weather believed to be re
sponsible for the increase.
Reports from all over the country
indicate a great Increase In the number
of cases of grip and pneumonia, and
the unusually dangerous form that grip
is taking this season.
Grip and pneumonia attack quickly
the system run down with overwork,
from exposure and from the strain of
They are especially dangerous at this
season of the year, when people oft
times neglect to prepare themselves for
the sudden and severe changes of
weather and prevent the consequences
of unexpected exposure.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey has been
recognized as the most effective remedy
and preventative of grip, pneumonia.
coughs, colds and diseases of the
respiratory organs. Physicians use,
recommend and prescribe It In private
(practice and hospital work.
ine secret of the marvelous success
of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey In re
lieving and preventing throat and lung
troubles lies in the fact that it is one
of the greatest strengthened and
health builders known to medicine. It
not only checks the ravages of the
disease itself, but prevents the waste
of tissues, and helps the stomach to
more perfectly digest and, assimilate
NEW YORK BUSINESS?
Have you business to be trans
I leave this week; can represent
you in any transaction for a nom
inal fee. Best references. Call 215
Oregonian Bldg. between 12 and 1
o'clock until Wednesday night, or
phone Main 4553.
4H AA a
ise one-tmrd EfiSfJ
ess than eith-. &Wfj
cr butter or fetUScjr"!