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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
lli SLADAl QKGO.MA,N, I-QIULAMJ, JAMAIS j,
LAKE IS RENAMED
WOMAN MAYOR PLEASED
WITH HER NEW POSITION
"Warrenton Executive Tells of Marriage Offers Munsons From Every
- where Try to Establish Eelationship.
CRITIC PAYS TRIBUTE TO
SEMBRICITS RARE VOICE
Transcendent Beauty of Tone of Noted Song Artist, to Appear at Heilifc"
February 4, Arouses Most Blase Reviewers.
'Oswego'.; Succeeds -'Sucker'
as Title of Beauty Spot.
Intcrinsurance Metr Declare
Proposed Code Objection
able in Many Ways.
Catarrh, Coughs, Colds and Sore
Throat Quickly Yield to Sooth
ing, Healing, Antiseptic Vapor.
BEAUTIFYING PLANS AFOOT
CZAR-LIKE POWER FEARED
Commissioner's Authority "Would Be
Too Great nd 'Un-American"
Measure Would Create "In-
eoranee Trnst," Is Charge.
OBJECTIONS OF rSTERlNSCREKS
TO PBOKsSED ENsXBANCE
It 1 lull of "Jokers" evidently In
serted bT and throng-h the agents of
board or stock Insurance companies.
It (Ires the State Insurance Com
missioner cxar-llke powers -and -would
enable him. If he chose, to put lnter
lnsuranoe associations out of busi
ness. W1U, if adopted, create an Insur
ance trust made of board com
panies supported by the Commls
power Is given to the Commissioner
to suspend any company's license at
his own pleasure for failure to make
rates which he considers adequate.
Makes taxation of tnterlnsurance
associations equal to that of board or
It prohibits the organization of
new exchanges, as it calls for net as
sets of not less than 100.000.
-Senate bill No. 38. Introduced Into the
Oregon Senate, January 14, by Senator
Hollis and now in the bands of the
members of the committee on Insur
ance, is full of -Jokers." according; to
a statement of a committee represent
ing merchants in Portland and through
out the state who have a combined Inter-insurance
of several millions of dol
lars. They are organizing to fight its
passage on the ground that it does a
rank injustice to Inter-Insurance asso
ciations, in that it places unusual bur
dens upon them, clothes the insurance
commission with czar-like authority,
and. in short, makes it possible for
some arbitrary officer virtually to de
stroy this form of insurance in the
There are a number of clauses in
this proposed bill which have brought
forth strenuous objections at the hands
of Portland merchants, and others who
are deeply Interested from the stand
point of lnter-lnsurance. They declare
in unmeasured terms that, if this bill
were to be enacted into law in this
state, it would put them at the mercy
of an insurance commissioner, who, at
any time, could so hamper, harass and
interfere with them that they might
be driven out of the right to protect
their own Interests in their own way.
Csar-Llke Authority Pointed Out.
One of the most objectionable chap
ters in the proposed bill is that which
clothes the Insurance 'commissioner
with authority to enter any establish
ment at any time, take over Its books,
scrutinize them at will, and ascertain
whether their rates of insurance are
In compliance with his own views as
to what the rates should be. If they
are not. he is empowered under this
bill to suspend their policies until such
time as the rates are adjusted to suit
him. This is one of the most arbitrary
of powers ever sought to be conferred
upon any officer of the state, the in
terested merchants declare, and they
doubt "If such a thing could be enacted,
even in Russia."
It Is the declaration of these intcr
insurance merchants, who protect their
own interests by this system of in
surance, instead of taking out policies
In what are technically known as
"board companies," that the main pro
visions of this proposed bill are drawn
at the suggestion of the Board com
panies and for their advantage. They
point out that, for no other reason,
could there have been inserted such
drastic provisions as It now contains.
Objection is made to section 161 oa
the ground that it absolutely prohibits
the organization of any new exchange
In that It requires assets to the amount
of $100,000 over and above a SO per
cent reinsurance reserve. The license
fee provided for in section 162 Is also
said to be too large.
marker Salary Minor Point.
The proposed bill calls for an In
crease of $10,000 a year In the total
expense of the department, permitting
an expenditure of not to exceed $25,000,
as sgalnst $15,000 at the present time.
It also increases the salary ' the
Insurance Commissioner from $3000 to
$4000 a year. It is not. however, with
these phases in particular that the
merchants who have gone Into the bill
are finding fault, but It is upon the
much broader ground that the public
interests are at stake, in that every
person, firm or corporation Is affected
by the proposed law to the extent that
It would virtually make it impossible
for Intcrinsurance associations or
mutuals to operate. They would be
so hampered, say these merchants, that
It would be next to Impossible for
them to continue In the field; they
would be at the mercy, of an arbitrary
commissioner, should he ever see fit to
exercise his authority to their detri
ment, and they would have no recourse
under the law.
In defining the powers and duties of
the insurance commissioner. In sec
tion 6, the bill says:
Power Held Too Great.
-The Insurance commissioner shall
jiave and exercise the power to enforce
. . . . . i A v. t - .tat. vAiattns- to in
surance, and It shall be bis duty to
enforce all the provisions of the laws
of this state relating to Insurance as
defined In the statutes, with Judgment
and discretion for the public good." It
also adds that "he may Issue such de-
. mltnvi Instructions and
yuuucu . .... ,
orders aa ha may deem necessary to
secure th enforcement wi iu
. . . tki.
. t .Ai-t-i me hv th merchants
who have studied this law, that this
provision would give th commissioner
very great powers and might result in
i i. 4 u m, t httrdnhlut iiTifin anv
.such associations as he might choose
to Injure or wiia wuuac pum-tea
might nor agree.
the bill provides that $50 shall be paid
for their certificates of authority.
whereas, section 1$ requires but $a
. aW IM.nt m tnr all other fOaaaeS.
1UI vuin W - ,
Another particularly objectionable
Xeature is tnai iu bkuvu m.
1 u . ma inn."..
..ti.- i .nnt. residents of
A UW t in i- .
this state of any five or more property
Insurance companies inde
pendently of each other which have been
VUIJT mu irswi-. .......
Bess within the State of Oregon and
have complied with au or me provi-
a ..iTi.lid nn . of this code
may organize and form themselves into
an equitable rating bureau and main
Ar- ft -
JUIAJIB SEMBRICH, WHO Will
rHB transcendent beauty .of tone
and delicate, enchanting, emotion
al changes that place Sembrlch's
voles In a class by Itself, invariably
arouse the most blase critics and music-lovers
to a fervor of enthusiasm
not excited by any other living singer.
The New York Sun of January 3 says:
"Mme. Sembrlch's lleder singing nas
certain salient characteristics which
place it In a celestial sphere of its
own. She puts forth the tendrils of
a sensibility so fine, so subtle, bo rich
spectlng and surveying the various mu
nicipalities and fire hazards In this
state, and the means and facilities for
preventing, confining and extinguish
ing fires and for the purpose or esti
mating fair and equitable rates for
Danger Lurks Is Charge.
Another, paragraph in the same sec
tion reads: "Such rating bureau op
erating under the provisions of this
act may examine, stamp and pass upon
any 'dally report" of policies issued
by any company on property locates,
within this state."
It is pointed out that this provision.
In conectlon with section 6, again
gives the Commissioner abnormally
great powers and endangeres the in
dependent action of tnterlnsurance con
cerns to a large extent.
The provision to which perhaps the
greatest objection Is raised, is as fol
lows: "The Commissioner, his aeputy or au
thorized representative, shall have the
riirht at anv time to call for and ex
amine any and every policy covering
any risk In this state, and every policy
holder shall produce all such policies
when requested, for inspection. The
Commissioner, or his deputy or author
ized representative, may call for and
examine the books, accounts and
records of any person, firm or corpora
tion which may be supposed to place
or hold policies covering on property
or undertakings In this state and may
renulre such persons and concerns to
certify under oath to the facts shown
by such records and accounts ana in
such statement of facts as they make
In answer to Inquiries of the Commis
sioner or his representatives. Any per
son who refuses or falls to comply
with the requirements of this section
shall be fined In any sum not less
than $25 nor exceeding $100."
nil! "t"-American," la Assertion.
This provision, the merchants declare.
Is positively unjustified from every
public standpoint and Is so czar-llke as
to be absolutely un-American.
A provision which has called lortn
much condemnation also Is that which
Is noted under section 131, "demoraliza
tion of business prohibited." It reads:
"Any company which precipitates or
aids In precipitating or conducting a
rate war, and by so doing writes or
Issues a policy of insurance at a less
rate than permitted under their sched
ules, filed with the commissioner or
below the rate deemed by him to be
proper and adequate to cover the class
of risk insured, shall have Its license
and those of its agents to do business
In this state suspended until such time
as the commissioner is satisfied that it
is charging a proper rate of -premium.
Objection is raised to section 16$.
which places interlnsurance exchanges
under the same rate of taxation as
stock or board companies. This is de
clared to be manifestly unfair.
Section 168 is said to be practically
prohibitive in the matter of the quali
fication of the original subscribers
and In the requirements which they
must meet. Furthermore, it Is pointed
out. this section is not drawn so that
it fits interlnsurance in any way.
Other Provisions Condemned.
Among the provisions in this section
is the following:
"Provided, that the terms and con
dltlons prescribed, adopted and entered
Into by such persons in becoming inter
lnsurers shall embrace the terms and
conditions which experience of similar
companies has found to be efficient and
adequate to promptly and equitably pay
and discharge Its obligations, of which
the commissioner snail be tne juage.
Oblertlon Is also made against sec
tion 16. It Is particularly objectlon-
hl. in that It would require mienn-
surers to comply with the laws of Ore
gon concerning agents, filing of surety
bonds, fees, taxes, etc. mis ku
then concludes with the phrase, "and
otherwise comply with all requirements
made of companies transacting similar
class of insurance." This simply means,
It is said, that an Interlnsurance ex
change would have to comply with all
rniiii-mnta that are made of stock
companies, which would be absolutely
Impossible. As a matter of fact, these
tt, when read together, and
strictly construed, mean that an inter
Insurance office must qualify as t
and then meflt the ad
riitinnal reauirements applicable to
interlnsurers, it is shown.
Two Jailed at Vancouver. '
vivmrrrR. tVash- Jan. 25. Spe
cial.) Three bathing suits, a dress and
thjr wesrlnr arcarel. all valued at
less than $25, led to the arrest of Miss
Qoldie - Beard. - who is cnargeo. -wiva
PLAY AT HEILIG FEBRUARY 4.
In the essences of a gentle woman
hood, that her art vibrates like a harp
Btrlng with responsive emotion. Tears
He always under the roseate surface
of her humor; sweet sympathy dwells
beside her darkest tragedy; love wells
out through all."
- For pure, unalloyed delight of the
most ravishing kind, the Sembrich re
cital Tuesday, February 4, at the Hei
lig. Eleventh and Morrison, will be an
epoch In the musical history of Port
land. The recital will be under the
.direction of Lois Bteers-Wynn Coman.
stealing them from Mrs. Eva' Earle.
Being unable to furnish bond. Miss
Beard was placed. In Jail to await trial.
Charged with stealing two mattresses
from the Columbia Hotel. Joseph Pain
ter, also a hotelman, was arrested In
Fossil, Or., and brought here by Sher
iff Ira Cresap today, and later re
leased on $250 cash bond, furnished by
friends. L. M. Hidden was the com
FILMS SHOW POULTRY ART
Professor Dryden, of O. A. C, Does
lecturing With "Movies."
The extension division of the Oregon
Agricultural College has a new enter
prise started for spreading the doctrine
of "better eggs, and more of them." A
lecture itinerary has been made out
covering the whole state. Professor
Dryden, head of the poultry nusoanary
ranch, was in the city last night, after
having finished the first three days of
the trip. A meeting was held at New-
burg yesterday, which crowded the
theater. This time. Instead of a demon
stration train being sent. Professor
Dryden carries In his grip two reels of
moving pictures, entitled "Better Eggs,
and More of Them." This film was made
at the Oregon Agricultural College and
Is the first attempt to teach poultry
husbandry In this country by moving
pictures. The moving pictures are
highly instructive and at tne same "time
very interesting. After the film Is run
through an -hour Is spent In an illus
trated talk on poultry breeding, the re
sults of recent experiments at the ex
periment station being given. The
moving picture houses are co-operating
with the commercial clubs in furnish
ing the free use of the theaters.
Next week will be spent in soutnern
Oregon, beginning at Cottage Grove on
Monday afternoon, then to Roseburg
and farther south.
The movlng-plcture film Is In demand.
not only In this state, but requests have
come from a number of Eastern states
for Its use.
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS.
Private boxes, modern protective
system. Storage for trumcs, suitcases;
rates reasonable. (jnamDer ox com
BEAUTIFUL BODY OF WATER WHICH HAS BEEN EECHEISTENED. t
I n r , -yiiiTr i ,i,l.sst.i ss'SS'W-r .i i rfljUiSil'i ism il'iir m im-rrls' f
OSWEGO LAKE. I
ss s nsswsa.se " s,t i l i 1. 1 i i i i tits
Project Is to Make Picturesque
Body of Water Approachable by
Motor Road With Boulevard
Completely Encircling; It.
By a decision handed down this past
week by the United States Geographical
Survev at Washington, t"ie unlovely
came" of "Sucker" will from now on
officially be discountenanced as a name
for the beautiful lake In the vicinity of
Oswego. The official name hereafter
will be "Oswego Lake." This Informa
tion was received this week by the Ore
gon Iron & Steel Company, which owns
a large part of the property bordering
For many years the lake has been
known as "Sucker" Lake, although not
a few attempts have been made In the
past few years to discard the name and
substitute either Tualatin or Oswego.
The official sanction of the change of
name Is being warmly weloomed by the
citisens of Oswego, both because of Its
greater euphony and because It locates
the lake, which is half a mile west of
that little city.
Extensive plans are being made to
lmorove the approach to the lake, and
during the next few months much of
the choice residence property will be
placed on the market. Three and a half
miles long and half a mile wide, with
picturesque wooded banks and well
stocked with fish the lake is a popular
rendezvous for picnic parties, but be
cause of its comparative inaccessibility
has not been widely known to Portland
ers. The present plan Is to make it ap
proachable by motor through extensive
road building and a boulevard com
pletely girdling it will eventually be
The lake Is the only one in this state
of any size In a radius of from 20 to 30
miles of Portland, and It is believed
that by making It possible to reach it
by carriage or motor It will become Im
meneslv popular as a resort far boating
and fishing, and also for permanent res
idence property. The Southern Pacific,
which is now being electrified, borders
it on the north side and the river road
from Portland is one of the prettiest
seven-mile runs in the country.
A California visitor recently tried to
buy the entire property bordering the
lake, declaring that if It were as near
San Francisco it would sell for $1000 a
front foot. His aim was to build a
Summer hotel or wayside inn on the
rocky bluff at one side and create a
popular Summer resort.
GERMAN FOLKSWILL MEET
Consolidated" Societies to Petition for
Consul Bt Portland.
The Consolidated German-SpeSklng
Societies will bold their sixth annual
convention this morning at 10 o'clock
at Swiss hall, corner Third and Jeffer
son streets. Delegates from 3T so
cieties, representing 7000 members, will
be present. The principal work taken
up will be the drafting of a petition
to the German Ambassador at Wash
ington, D. C, asking that there be a
German Consul appointed for Portland.
It will be necessary for the Consul to
take the matter up with the imperial
. There was a Consul at this port until
about three years ago. when Otto Lo
han was retired. . At that time the con
sulship was transferred to Seattle, and
the local Germans feel that Portland
is an important city and that there
should be proper representation of their
fatherland in this part of the West A
number of other matters of vital in
terest to the societies will be consid-
In the evening there will be a play,
"Toller Einfall." given by local taieni,
among whom are: Miss Helen Fromme,
Miss Paula Stelnmetz, Mrs. Martin
Dudel and Messrs. Dudel, Baer and
Schnurbusch. Herman Enke Is presi
dent of the German Societies and Edgar
Winter, managing editor of Nachrlch-'
ten, is the secretary.
Itotary Olub Speakers Named.
Joseph Sanvall and J. M. A. Laue
will be the speakers at the Rotary club
luncheon Tuesday, at which time the
announcement of the final preparations
for the Rotary Club exposition and
evening entertainment will be made.
The exposition will be held in the
Women of Woodcraft hall Wednesday,
January 29, and the object will be to
exemplify the place of the business
man In the "Oregon industry" move
ment. A buffet luncheon, vaudeville
features and dancing and cards will be
special entertainment features follow
ing the exposition. F. C. RIggs, R, R.
Denny, R. R. Routledge and W. L.
Whiting are the chairmen of the com
mittees In charge of the entertainment.
Sr1 f i - J 1
' ' I
, , -'..-. uv v -siW
MISS CLARA CYNTHIA MTJNSON,
FTER having been duly installed
A as Mayor of Warrenton and .the
reins of covernmer.t in her hands,
Miss Clara Munson ha been visiting
relatives in Portland during the past
week. ' In speaking of her . political
career Miss Munson, who shows no evi
dence of getting unduly elated over be
ing the first and only woman Mayor In
"Its" lots of fun to be Mayor. There
are surprises constantly and the duties
of the office are not onerous. I fully
appreciate the honor, as Warrenton is
a city healthy morally and financially
and there Is no necessity to probe for
graft or start a vice crusade. We are
free from debt and It is mutually
understood that we will incur no lia
bilities until the money Is in sight to
"In my first message to the Council
I advocated the organization of a fire
department, which will be carried out,
and appointed an auditor, marshal and
dyke inspector, but withheld the ap
pointment of a city attorney, as It Is
a useless expense. With the prospect
ive approach of at least one more rail
road to Warrenton a boom is antici
pated and we propose to be up to date
in taking advantage of the opportunity.
"If any girl desires to get married,
let her get elected Mayor of her home
town and she will have a large assort
ment of proposals from which to -se-
FOREST GROVE SHIPPER HA a
George A. Rosenberg Sees Imprac
ticability of Present Method Used
in Parcel Post Delivery.
Following some experiences of a
more or less disastrous nature in the
shipment of eggs through parcel post,
George A. Rosenberg, of Forest Grove,
a poultry dealer, was In Portland yes
terday to take up with the postmaster
the matter of more care in the method
of handling parcels containing perish
"It Is only 26 miles to Portland from
Forest Grove," he said, "and the eggs
I sent were packed In cartons of double
corrugated cardboard, eaoh egg wrapped
in cotton and placed jn a separate com
partment. In spite of these precau
tions, on several occasions, the eggs
have arrived at their destination
"This is, I think, due to carelessness
In handling them. In Europe the par-
OREGON'S FIRST WOMAN MAYOR.
lectl My mail has become voluminous,
and among thi letters are many from
men who offtsr me their heart hand
and worldly possessions. Some of them
may be Jokes, but many are undoubt
edly sincere. I have not replied to any
of these, even though a number con
tained photographs of the writers, and
dr. not Intend to. but it is lots of fun
to read them. Munsons from all over
the United States have written me to
Inquire If we were related and we all
seem to have started from Captain
Thomas Munson, who settled In New
Haven. Conn., in 1628. One was from
a man 83 years old, who had come over
the plains with my father In 1851 and
now resides In Idaho. Several were
from inmates of penitentiaries, with re
quests for me to conduct raffles for
them of articles that tney naa manu
"In utilities I have been a Republi
can all my lite, but if I had had a vote
at the last Presidential election I
would have done as many of my male
friends did and voted for Wilson, in
order to make certain the defeat of
Roosevelt. In addition to being Mayor
I am School Clerk of my district, deputy
postmaster, president of the Women's
Guild of St. Thomas by the Sea Episco
pal Church and formerly state treas
urer of the Rebckahs, and It seems that
T received letters of congratulations
from every member of the order in the
eels of perishable or fragile goods are
not handled in mall sacks, but in big
wicker baskets, and they encounter
none of the troubles that I have just
experienced. I believe that the postal
authorities In the United States will
have to adopt the same methods before
shipment of such things as eggs
through parcel post can oe mauu en
tirelv Dractlcable. In a mail sack,
thrown about carelessly as though they
were made of scrap iron, no matter how
well an egg may be packed, there is
always danger of its being broken.
"Another change In the parcel post
that I believe to be necessary before
it reaches Its highest usefulness as a
means of bringing farm products direct
from producer to consumer is a lower
rate in the first" zone. With the rates
that obtain at the present time, the
cost of packing and shipment is so
great that the expense to the consumer
is not materially reduced on shipments
that come into Portland from outer
districts. I believe that if the rate
within the zone were lowered, we
should see the volume of shipments of
farm produce direct to the consumer
more than doubled within a very short
BAD BOY TO BE TREATED
Adenoid Operation Hoped to Relieve
Herman Nissen, a persistently bad
boy, will be operated upon at county
expense for the removal of adenoids In
the hope that his disposition may be
improved by their absence. The boy
was sent to the Frazier Home by Juve
nile Judge Gatens yesterday morning.
He will be detained there until May,
when his parents are to leave the city,
and the operation will be performed in
Frank Maple, a 17-j'ear-old lad who
was found guilty of circulating obscene
literature through the schools of South
Portland, was remanded to the custody
of Sheriff Word and placed In the Conn,
ty Jail. He will be prosecuted In Clr
cult Court by District Attorney. Evans,
age not constituting a bar when a fel
ony is charged.
MaxHoaglin. on parole from the State
Training School, stole a large number
of sacks and sold them to second-hand
dealers. Judge Gatens ordered that he
be sent back to Salem. .
John Morlsette and Peter Peppi ad
mitted breaking Into a wholesale liquor
house and stealing cigarettes, tobacco,
a gold watch, 60 cents in money and
other articles. Morisette was sentenced
to the State Training School, and act
ually sent up. The other boy drew a
similar sentence, but was paroled and
sent to the Detention Home for 60 days.
Jury Convicts Edward Naylor,
HHXSBORO, Or., Jan. 25. (Special.)
After four hours of deliberation.
Circuit Court Jury this afternoon found
Edward Naylor guilty of unlawful
relations with Miss Martha Traver,
school teacher. Miss Traver has been
keeping bouse for the defendant at
Forest Grove for over two years, ana
has been his nurse and companion
since Naylor was shot, several months
ago, by Frank Lenocker, of Yamhill.
Naylor Is wealthy and is a son of the
late T. G. Naylor, of Forest Grove. His
brother. George Naylor, also wealthy,
will soon have a trial on a like charge.
The Lenocker Incident created a ripple
of excitement at Forest Grove, at the
time he shot Naylor. Neither men had
met prior to the shooting, and after
Lenocker had shot Naylor, be turned
the aun on himself, and committed
suicide. Naylor . this morning . said
Clears Stuffed Up Head
Hundreds of thousands of sensible
people all over the civilized world have
successfully breathed Booth's HY
OMEI for catarrh and nose and throat
Besides breathing HTOMEI through
the inhaler during the day thousands
have used the vapor treatment at night
with a teaspoonful of HTOMEI in a
bowl of boiling water.
A series of tests Just completed
prove that the following vapor treat
ment Is Just as effective end more eco
nomical and we publish it because
thousands will be glad to know it. Here
It is: '. I
Heat a teacup and then fill It haitj
full of boiling hot water; pour Into the
water one-half teaspoonful of HT
OMEI. hold the cup close to face and
breathe the healing, germ destroying
vapor through both nose and throat
deep Into the lungs.
A. bottle of HYOMEI is 50 cents at
druggists the world over. The complete
outfit which Includes inhaler costs II.
Just breathe It no stomach dosing.
For catarrh, .coughs, colds and sore
throat and all nose and throat misery.
Lenocker was trying to rob him. and
ordered him to throw up his hands.
Naylor has asked ten days to file
application for a new trial.
SHEEPMEN FEAR FAMINE
(Fuel Scarcity Also Hits Iwlston
Country, Due to Snow.
T.n-.WTKTOJJ. Trtn.hr. Jan. 25. (Spe
cial.) Scarcity of ffed for the sheep
in th T.ewlston country Is causing.
according to reports received here to
day, wldespreaa rear among nm suci
men of this locality. This is the case
particularly on the lower Snake River,
where thousands of animals are win
tered this year. The O.-W. R. & N.
Company materially assisted the sheep
men this morning In sending down with
the passenger train bound for Portland
a carload of feed assembled at various
places in Lewlston.
a . . 1. nnw nelnLT felt in
A. i.miii. ...
T B.rt Ttl 0 Y V fl I I 1 1 M i)U VI V I II I.
UOWIDWU a....- j
towns, owing to the ranroaa oiockom
. t . ar.A VastArn nnlnta. It may
irum uwao. .. - . - -
be necessary, provided relief Is not ob
tained, tO ClOSe Bcnoois auu um
some of the steam power plants In ths
Sirs. Weatherred to Talk at Albany.
iToiwT rf .Ton. 25 fSrjecial.l
AUU.. , - i '
Mrs. Edith Tozier Weatherred, of Port
land, who Is now visiting various cities
. .i"i 1 1 . - -voIiav as n. renre-
OI tne -iiiiniitv.-nj " -" j i
sentatlve of the Oregon Manufacturers
Association in a campaign to encour
age the use of Oregon-made goods, will
speak In Albany next Thursday even
ing. She will speak in the Moose Hall,
and will issue a special Invitation to
the women of the city to menu tne
Musical Pitch Is Tjecturo Topic.
.uhit nf Dr. Clement B. Shaw'S
lecture, at the Tilford building. Tues
day night. Is: "Accuracy of Musical
Pitch," preceded by an Introductory
talk on "Art," opened by w. r..
A SORE, QUICK COLD
pBpea Cold Compound Cures Colds and
Grippe ta a Few Hours Con
tains No Quinine.
The most severe cold will be broken,
and all grippe misery ended after
taking a dose of Pape's Cold Compound
every two hours until three consecu
tive doses are taken.
Tou will distinctly feel all the dis
agreeable symptoms leaving after the
very first dose.
The most miserable headache, dull
ness, head and nose stuffed up. fever
ishness, sneezing, running of the nose,
sore throat, mucous catarrhal dis
charges, soreness, stiffness, rheuma
tism pains and other distress vanishes.
Take this wonderful Compound as
directed, with the knowledge that there
is nothing else in the world which will
cure your cold or end Grippe misery
as promptly and without any other as
sistance or bad after-effects as a 25
cent package of Pape's Cold Compound,
which any druggist can supply con
tains no quinine belongs in .every
home accept no substitute. Tastss
nice acts gently.
A Valuable Remedy for Throat and Lungs
People who have Consumption are often
nlled with bright hopes of recovery, only to
realise that Improvement Is but temporary.
Consumption Is dreaded by everyone. Those
who had It and used Eekman's Alterative
can testify to Its beneficial effect. No one
need doubt It there Is plenty of evidence
from live witnesses. Jovestlsate the follow.
inIr. Amelia, N. x.
Gentlemen: Prior to Feb.. lwis. I was
located in Rochester. N. Y sulterfns with
LaGrlppe. which developed Into lubercu
loBis. My physician save me one month lo
live I was having terrible night sweats And
mid-day chills and losing flesh rapidly,
having gone from 155 to 135 pounds. 1
coughed and raised continually aud became
so weak that walking a few feet exhaustcl
me On my return home, my regular ph.vil.
clan gave me little encouragement. My
father who is a clergyman, heard, of Eck
man's Alterative and Induced me to take It.
The night sweats and chills disappeared, my
cough became easier and gradually dimin
ished and In a few days I developed aa ap
netlte the first in months. I am now In per
fect health, back to 155 lbs. I feel certain,
that I owe my life to Eckman's Alterative."
(Signed) E. H. COWLBH.
"Gentlemen: I cannot find words to ex
press my appreciation of what your remedy
has done for my son. It changed despair
Into hope within two weeks after he began
taklnr it. and without any doubt in my
mind, It saved his life. I wish to add my
endorsement to every word of his testl-
m(!&ned) P.EV. J. .T. COWLES.
Pastor Presbyterian Church.
Eckmu's Alterative is effective In Bron
chitis. Asthma. Hay Fever, Throat and 1imff
Troubles and In upbuilding the system, uoes
not contain poisons, opiates or hsblt-forming
drugs. For sals by The Owl Drug Company,
and other leading druggists. Ask for booklet
telling of recoveries, and write to
Laboratory. Philadelphia, Pa., for additional
tain the same, lor iae jujyrew .