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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
LOVE OF GIRL FOR
PAYMASTER WHO ATTACKED DR. COWLES AT NAVY DANCE. GIRL HE IS SAID TO HAVE INDUCED TO
BREAK" RTTfJ- A (VRMTIVT A rn m"DT. Ttrnncr en -it tut btitttoti to sr
LIEVED CAUSE OF COURT-MARTIAL.
AULD CAUSED FIGHT
Dr. Cowles Has New Version
of Foundation of Navy
Proposal for Fixed Compensa
tion for Injuries Involves a
' ' . .
I . "
ENGAGEMENT WAS BROKEN
Miss Madeline Swift Summarily Put
End to Her Betrothal to Harry 1.
Storer Stolen PhotograpH De
nied Much Importance.
BOSTON. Mass.. Feb. 6. (Special.)
Ir. Edward S. Cowles, whose encoun
ter with Paymaster George Perclval
Aul.l at aNavy-yard ball December 11
leil to the courtmartial of the latter
last week, today gave his verson of
tiie statement Miss Margaret Ames was
not permitted to make on the witness
Miss Ames was the hostess of the
hall at which the fracas occurred. She
testified that in her opinion the taking
of a photograph of Miss Dorothy Hes
ler by Cowles and the former's com
plaint to Auld that Cowles would not
return the picture was not the real
cause of the quarrel between the men.
She was about to give the real reason
when she was excused from further tes
timony. Dr. Cowles today said he believes that
the sensational breaking of her en
gagement to Harry Duer Storer. of
Atlanta, by Miss Madeline Gray Swift,
a daughter of Admiral Swift, had inti
mate connection with the affair. Storer
was on liis way to Boston last De
cember to wed Miss Swift when he
was notified by telegraph that the en
gagement was oft. Cowles continued:
.Vu Id Caused Break or Betrothal.
'I am led to believe that at the visit
of. Auld to Miss Swift the afternoon
preceding the dance, she promised him
she would break her engagement with
Mr. Storer. I assume this from what
1 have heard, and it seems to be very
Harry Duer Storer lives at No. 134
West Seventy-fifrh street when he is
in this city, but he divides his time
between here and Atlanta, where he has
Karly in December about the time of
the assault upon Dr. Cowles at the
Ames ball in Boston, although that
incident was not then known it was
announced by Admiral Swift that Miss
Madeleine's engagement to Mr. Storer
had been broken oft because of the
young girl's health.
"No such thing," asserted Mr. Storer.
"We re going to be married. It's only
been postponed." And he kept on as
serting that the marriage was to take
place, until a very short time ago. His
mother and his brother David corrob
rated his declarations.
Engagement Is Off.
"I don't know anything about this
Cowles incident," said Mr. David Storer,
ill the ahapncA nf hfc hpntl.Ai. j t
don't think Marrj knows much about'
it. since he wasn t present. But you
may say that his engagement to Miss
Swift is oft. positively and perma
nently." "Wasn't the Cowles incident and the
action of Paymaster Auld responsible
lor trie oreaKing on Y
"I don't know." said Mr. Storer.
After the fight at the dance, Dr.
i. owies reported the incident to Ad
miral swift, father of Miss Madeline
Swift, but the report was pigeon-holed,
says tne ejected doctor, intimating that
Paymaster Auld stood high in favor
wnn tne authorities. Then Dr. Cowles
demanded a courtmartial.
Miss Hosier Thinks She Is Cause.
Miss Dorothy Hesler, whose picture
Dr. Cowles took, fully believed she was
the Innocent cause of the trouble.
Mrs. Cowles today made a statement,
in which she explained that her hus
band's relations with Miss Hesler. which
were discussed during the courtmartial,
in no particular gave cause for offense
to any of her friends.
SHIP AFIRE IS MESSAGE
Merchant Vessel Sends Wireless on
Sighting Abandoned Craft.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6. A vessel on
fire and abandoned at sea was reported
today by wireless telegraph to the
Naval Hydrosraphic Office. The wire
less message came from a merchant
vessel, whose call signal was "VZ." but
the name of which is not listed.
The message, In effect, was that the
merchantman had passed a green
schooner with black hoard and white
stern, with yellow stripes, on fire at
sea. in latitude 33.25 north, longtitude
73.40 west. Her name. In black letters,
appeared to be George B. Phillips. Del
aware. Her boats were gone and no
body was aboard. A high sea was run
ning at the time. The telegram was
It appears probable that the burned
schooner was the George 1". Phillips,
of Seaford, Del., which sailed from
Halttmore January 23 for "Wilmington.
N. C. Captain Gasklns. She carried
a crevr of four. The vessel was built
at Bethel. Del., in 1901, was 270 gross
tons. 130.2 feet long and 2S.3 feet
So far as reported the crow has not
boon picked up or landed at any port.
DESERT LAND ISSUE MADE
Kilit lo Transfer Before Reclama
tion to He Heard in High Court.
A AfcUIINXSTOX. Feb. 6. Attorneys on
both tJiiles of the coniroversv for the
final determination by ' the Supreme
Court of the I'nlted States for the loner,
moo tea question whether rights to des
ert land entries may be transferred be
fore reclamation has been made.
A case involving- that point has been
net for argument before the court on
February 21. At the same time the
c ourt is to hear arguments "as to wheth
er it is a crime against the United
States to Braze sheep in a forest reser
vation without permission from the
Farm of 5 60 Acres Sold.
MOSCOW, Idaho, Feb. 6. James
Tobin. a railroad contractor of Ha.mil
ton. Mont., has purchased the 560-acre
farm of ex-County Commissioner H. J.
Tweed, near Oenesee. The sale was
made by ex-Sheriff James J. Keane, of
tho Cornwall real estate firm of thffc
city. Mr. Tweed has owned this farm
2& years, but moved to Kennewirk two
years ago and was elected one of the
Commissioners of Benton Count v.
Wash., last election.
d ' - h : . - -
I "Vi - ' Alv'
Miss Dorothy Hesler. Paymaster George P. Auld. "
FORD JURY LET OUT
Prosecutor Roundly Scores
Lack of Verdict.
NEW TRIAL MAY BE LIKELY
Balloting Stands Klglit for Acquittal
and Four for Conviction Testi
mony of Warriner Discredited
Because of His Deeds,
CINCINNATI, O., Feb. 6. After 24
hours deliberation, the jury in the case
of Mrs. Jeanette Stewart Ford, charged
with blackmailing- Charles I "Warriner,
defaulting local treasurer of the Big" Four
Railroad, was unable ,to reach an agree
ment, and was discharged.
Judge Swing said after he dismissed
the jury that he had been informed that
on the last ballot eight jurors had stood
for acquittal and four for conviction.
The unexpected end to the sensational
case was explained by two jurors as due
to the fact that a majority of their col
leagues refused to credit the testimony
of "Warriner. They asserted that a man
who had confessed to embezzling for 26
years would not hesitate to perjure him
self against a woman, who, lie believed,
had been the cause of his exposure.
Prosecutor Hunt said tonight he ex
pected to bring the woman to trial again
in three weeks. At the same time he
Intimated that he might abandon the case.
He said the result of the trial was due
to a "species of diseased mentality which
seemed to affect American jurors and
prevent them from convicting a woman
on any charge. He declared that the
same process of reasoning was evident
in the sympathy displayed for Evelyn
Nesbit Thaw and -Nan Patterson.
TAFT PLAN IS FAVORED
(Continued From First Page.)
public sentiment. unquestionably will
overcome their objection. Once through
the Senate, this bill probably will en
counter, little difficulty in the House.
Of the remaining bills, that authorizing
the issuance - of bonds or certirlcates to
aid in the completion of Government irri
gation projects is just now receiving the
most attention, and apparently stands
very good chance of passage, Speaker
Cannon and the House leaders having sig
nified their intention to support it if it
authorizes certificates instead of bonds.
This change -meets with the approval of
Sentiment Is Divided.
There Ls division of sentiment with re
gard to the bill classifying the remaining
public domain into agricultural, grazing,
timber, coal and other grades, but Indica
tions are favorable to the passage f such
a bill, along the general lines mapped out
by the Secretary of the Interior, and the
idea underlying this measure Is one that
will appeal strongly to the Eastern Sena
tors and Representatives. Some Western
ers maintain that such a classification is
impractical, but as the measure is in the
nature of an experiment, and the plan
founds feasible, the bill is likely to pass.
The biggest conservation fight of the
session will center around the bill to
conserve water-power sites. Two gen
oral plans are pending, the one suggested
by Secretary HrUlinger, giving the Fed
eral Government full power to regulate
the use and development of water power,
whether on navigable or non-navigable
streams, through control of land adjoin
ing those portions of streams on which
power can be developed. The other idea,
embodied In the Carter bill, proposes that
the general Government code to the vari
ous states the land abutting streams val
uable for their power wherever such
lands are contiguous to or form a part
of power sites, the intent being to allow
the states exclusively to regulate' the
development of power.
Deadlock Is Possible.
There has been no open discus ion. as
yet. on either plan, and it is not known
how sentiment will develop. It Is pos
sible that the advocates of the two plans
may become deadlocked, and prevent any
legislation, or one plan or the other may
be adopted. Certain it is that there
will be a spirited fight when the subject
is opened, with the result much in doubt.
The prominence given to coal-land
frauds through the Alaska cases, and
the frauds recently unearthed in Wyom
ing and Colorado, may contribute to the
passage of some form of law changing
the t manner of disposing of coal, oil.
gas and phosphate lands, and there is
strong sentiment in favor of the general
leasing plan laid down by the Admin
istration. These bills have at least a fatr
chance of being enacted. There is even
stronger chance for the bill proposing a
change in the manner of disposing of
public timber lands, for white Repre
sentative Mondell. of the House public
lands committee takes issue with the Ad
ministration and favors the continuance
of the timber and stone act. most other
members disagree with him, if they are
Tested in the subject at all, and the
1 tm jsSr-'r MM'-s-msSimm I
& ;rC-t&-;- m&Ei. tum- .- :
IIsm Madeline Swift.
sentiment of the Kast is strongly in fa
vor of a change.
Railroad Land Surveys Wanted.
There is such general sentiment in
support of the bill permitting the as
signment of entries on Government ir
rigation projects after five years- resi
dence as to make its passage reason
ably certain, and the same is true of the
bill providing for the immediate survey
of several million acres of lands in rail
road grants that have never been pat
ented, and which therefore pay no
taxes. As the taxes on these lands will
run between $250,000 and $300,000 a
year if surveyed, the. Senators and
Representatives from the states in
which the lands lie will bring strong
pressure to bear to pass this bill.
The last bill on the list, providing
for the survey of agricultural and graz
ing lands in Alaska. will receive
friendly support from those interested
in the development of the great terri
tory to the north, and its fate de
pends altogether upon whether or not
these friends, few in number, can mus
ter enough strength to get the bills out
of committee. There probably will be
no objection to the bill if it is brought
up for consideration.
Sondell Will Object.
In all the fight for the conservation
measures now pending, the adminis
tration will have to face the opposition
of a few Western members, and Chair
man Mondell of the Iublic Lands Com
mittee of the House is one of the most
radical objectors to most of the bills
mentioned. Some he would amend;
others lie objects to in their entirety.
It so happens, however, that the Pub
lic Lands Committee, after recent ex
periences, is not in a mood to follow
the lead of Its chairman on questions
of this 'import, and the understanding
is that a majority of the committee is
at present generally favorable to the
The greatest danger is in the Sen
ate, where a few men, determined , to
block the administration's plans, may,
by filibustering, work considerable
damage if these bills are allowed to
CARE SAVES OLD TREES
Spraying and Pruning Makes Eu
gene Orchard Productive.
EUGENE, Or., Feb. . (Special.)
What may be accomplished by sys
tematic spraying and judicious prun
ing of mediocre orchards receives an
excellent illustration from the ex
perience of John Thramer, who has a
35-acre ranch in peaches, cherries and
some walnuts, on the island between
the mill channel and the river. He pur
chased this ranch five years ago. The
cherry trees looked to him, he says,
like an Eastern tamarack patcii that
had been burned over. He cut back the
cherry trees vigorously and sprayed
welL That year the entire crop was
6000 pounds, free of blights and blem
ishes. The second year Mr. Thramer's yield
from the same part of the orchard was
14.000 pounds. The third year was
proportionately greater. He now holds
warehouse receipts for 32,000 pounds,
representing last year's crop. His net
profits from four acres of cherries last
year vera $544.40. From one and one
half acres of peaches he obtained a
clear profit of $425. So. On three-quarters
of an acre of his older cherry or
chard, on which 60 trees are "crowded,
the average yield was 6000 pounds. Mr.
Thramer's potato crop will go 225
bushels to the acre. i
Pendleton Wins in Second Half.
DAYTON. Wash.. Feb. 6. (Special.)
Turning seeming defeat into victory
in thesecond half, the Pendleton High
School basketball team won from the
Iayton five here last night by the score
of 25 to 16. At the end of the first
half the score was 11 to 10 in favor
of Dayton. Three hundred 'saw the
game. The line-up: s
rayton Davi. Thompson, forwards; Me
Iill. center; Hummer. Harris, guards.
Penrttelon Rader. Kembail. forwards;
Selcatherman, center; Jordan Boylen,
I " ' . - ip "
t - 4 L -
U.S. ASKED TO HELP
Fear Grows That Farallon
Crew Has Succumbed.
STORM RAGING ON COAST
Aid for Shipwrecked Mariners Asked
I'rom Government Water Full of
Ice Floes and Driving Snow
Worst of Year.
SEATTLE, Feb. 6. Little hope is en
tertained among shipping men familiar
with the North that the five men who
went with Second Mate Gus Swanson to
seek aid for the shipwrecked passengers
and crew of the ill-fated -steamer Farral
lon. will ever be heard from again.
When the men left the camp, a fear
ful storm was raging. The water was
fuir of ice floes, and the driving snow
made it difficult for the men to keep
On January 23 they had been out 17
days. That they could stand the cold
storms for so many days is improbable.
Besides Second Mate Swanson there were
in the boat two seamen, Charles Peter
son and Otto Nelson, and three passen
gers. Captain Wedding and Albert Bailey
of the launch Sea Wolf, and Charles
Borne, a landsman.
Frank E. Burns, manager of the
Alaska Steamship Company, owner of
the wrecked vessel, believes that there
is a chance that the missing boat crew
may have taken shelter in some inlet
and are camped on the shore waiting
He telegraphed the Government offi
cials at Washington, D. C, tonight ask
ing that the revenue cutter Rush, which
Is stationed at Juneau, Alaska, be sent
on a search for the missing men. If
the Government does not send the cut
ter on the quest, the Alaska Steamship
Company will send the steamer Yucatan
on a special cruise of the waters in the
vicinity of Kodlak Island to search for
the lost mariners.
EUGENE CRIES FOR MILK
Movement on Foot to Make Country
Dairy Stamping Ground.
EUGENE, Or., Feb. 6. A movement is
on foot here, assisted by the promotion
department of the Commercial Club, to
supply a pressing need of Eugene for more
and better milk and butter supplies. It
is regarded as certain that a model dairy
ing concern will be organized and estab
lished here "within a short time. Land
admirably adapted for dairying, clo&. to
the city, can be secured at a very rea
The local creamery is turning out close
to $5000 worth of butter every 30 days
and Manager Muth says he could handle
almost as much more if milk is supplied.
The quality of the butter fat supplied
from the ranches of this neighborhood
surprises a .Tennessee stockman, who has
become interested in Eugene through
Publicity Manager Freeman. The South
ern man wanted to know if the average
percentage of butter fat is 20 per cent,
and what guarantee could be had as to
tiie average price of the product. Al
though the ranchers in this portion of
the country do not loudly boast about
their herds, yet the quality of butter fat
is 11 per cent, higher than, the Tennessee
herds. Prices paid to farmers- through
out the past 13 months have averaged
39 cents. The percentage of butter fat
from cows is seldom below 31 per cent.
LEBANON MEN PLAN FAIR
Third Annual Strawberry Exhibit to
Extend Over Three Days.
LEBANON, Or., Feb. 6. Special. tr
The Lebanon Business Men's League,
at its meeting last week, launched the
preliminary work of the third annual
Lebanon strawberry fair, to be held in
this city in June. It was decided to
give a three days" fair this year. Three
years ago this fair was started with
a one day's celebration. Last year it
was prolonged for two days and was
such a success that it was the unan
imous sentiment this year to make it
a three days celebration.
The exact days will be determined
later and will be governed by the time
of the ripening of the strawberry
crop in this vicinity. A committee con
sisting of M. A. Miller, N. M. Newport
and H. Y. Kirkpatrick were appointed
to do the preliminary work and to ad
vertise and exploit the event as much
as possible. ?
"When the Rjukan Falls works, of Nor
way, are fully completed, they and the
Notodden works combined will represent
240.000 horsepower, with a. production of
saltpeter representing an e.T-nnrt v.iue 0j
COMMON LAW PUT ASIDE
tiovernment Would Be Responsible
to Mail Clerks Doctrine of Con
tributory or Comparative Neg
ligence Is Abolished.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 6. One of the
most radical pieces of proposed legis
lation before the present Congress, and
one which heretofore has not occupied
much attention, is rfow receiving seri
ous consideration by the judiciary com
mittee of the House and a bearing has1
been ordered for February 17. to which
several prominent railroad men of the
country have been invited.
It is the bill introduced by Repre
sentative Sabath, of Illinois, which will
require all persons carrying on occu-
' ouujcvi in me regu
lative power of Congress, including
uiud, express companies and sieep-ing-car
companies, to pay compensa
tion on a fixed basis to injured em
ployes. The legislation. If enacted,
would overturn the present employers'
liability law, and in fact, revolutionize
the existing system of indemnity for
Roosevelt Favored Plan.
The bill defines the amount of com
pensation to be paid by employers to
employes, in cases of injury or death,
basing it upon the amount of the pre
vious earning power of the victim, and
provides that it shall toe paid in the
form of an annuity.
The bill is based upon the laws of
England and Germany. Such legislation
was favored in one of the messages of
ex-President Roosevelt and President
Taft also is said to have commented
favorably upon it.
Existing Principles fpset.
Representative Moon, of Pennsyl
vania, chairman of the sub-committee,
analyzes the bill in a letter which he
has sent to officials of leading railways.
Mr. Moon says in part:
"You will observe this bill, both by
Its title and its scope, aims at the en
tire overthrow of the existing prin
ciples of law respecting the liability
of common carriers engaged in inter
state commerce and In the carrying of
the mails, to their employes for acts
of negligence resulted In injury or
"It eliminates entirely all common
law or statutory defenses based upon
the principles of contributory or com
parative negligence, the existing doc
trine of negligence of co-employes and
of risk of employment, and subjects
the common carrier to a fixed and defi
nite liability for injury or death to em
ployes without regard to the negli
gence of the defendant.
Compensation Made Definite.'
"It substitutes statutory compensa
tion for common law liability and makes
this compensation a distinct element of
One hearing already has been had
by the sub-committee. The hearing was
confined entirely to the principle in
volved, not to details of the bill. The
hearing developed the fact that the
change proposed by the bill was so
radical and if enacted into law would
impose an obligation upon common car
riers of the country engaged in inter
state commerce so different from that
already existing, that the committee
would not be justified in passing upon
it without according an opportunity to
them to be heard first.
The bill Is applicable to railroad and
steamship companies engaged in inter
state or foreign commerce and to any
company engaged in any capacity in
handling the mails of the United States.
Even the United States would be bound
under its terms to pay compensation to
Its employes in the postal service in
jured or killed in the performance of
RAMONA COMES NEXT
Temporary Change Made in Run Be
tween Portland and Coos Bay.
Preparatory to leaving for San Fran
cisco, the steamer Breakwater arrived
from Coof" Bay yesterday and will leave
for San Francisco by way of Coos Bay
Before going on the San Francisco dry
dock for extensive repairs, the Break
water will make three trips between Coos
Bay and the Bay City. The steamer
Ramona will leave Seattle today for
Portland and will take the Breakwater's
place on the run between here and Coos
Bay. leaving here Wednesday evening on
the Breakwater's schedule time, with the
first cargo load of passengers for Coos
The Ramona belongs to the Pacific
Coast Steamship Company and was used
last year on the route between Seattle
and Alaska. Although a little smaller
than the Breakwater, she carries the
same number of passengers.
The repairs to the. Breakwater will re
quire about two months and will cost
about $40,000. When the general over
hauling is completed the Breakwater is
expected to be as good- as new.
When it was first learned that the
Breakwater would be taken off the run
All Rosa City Park cars run
through Lanrelhurst. Takt car
at Third ant" Yamhili Bts. Sales
men on the ground. Office, 522
if --i-TAKE . F. i
Elegant $40 Evening Capes $1 5.00
Brought by Express to Us Saturday
48 beautiful Peau de Cygne, silk Moire and
satin Marcel Evening Capes trimmed with
broad black Panne velvet collar, hand embroidered
With chenile and gold. The arm slits are trimmed
with heavy black silk cord and tassels.. These
. capes are lined throughout with Peau de Cygne
and also have a padded inter-lining.
Exquisite colors such as watermelon, sea shell,
pistache, marine, reseda, Copenhagen, rose, pink
and other delicate evening tints. These capes will
be serviceable during the entire Spring and Sum
mer months or theater, garden parties and hotel
Wear. On view in our corner windows.
Today These Suits Will Go
They are the pick d choice oj our Fall suits
beautifully tailored, finest fabrics.
All our $35'.00 Suits Reduced to . . . $18.50
All our $39.50 Suits Reduced to . . . $20.00
All our $40.00' Suits Reduced to . . . $22.50
All our $50.00 Suits Reduced to . . . $29.50
there was a report that the vessel would
leave the Coos Bay run parmanently. but
it was later learned that the Ramona
would only take the latter's place until
the repairs are completed, when the
Breakwater will return to be operated
on the same schedule as before.
OIL STEAMER BUMPS SCHOONER
Expansion and Catania in Coil'ision,
Smaller Craft Damaged.
ASTORIA. Or., Feb. 6. (Special.)
Shortly before daylight this morning the
oil tank steamer Catania started down
the harbor and collided with the schoon
er Expansion, lumber laden for San
Francisco, which was anchored off the
city front. The schooner's jibboom was
broken, some of her headgear carried
away and her foretopmast sprung.
She will be delayed three' or four days
to make repairs. The Catania was not
damaged and proceeded to' sea.
Wireless Brings Report.
Reports received by the United Wire
less Telegraph here today were as fol
lows: "S. S. Rose City, at Sea, Feb. 6. 4
A. M. Latitude 40, longitude 124, ba
rometer 30.06. temperature 30; gentle
east breeze; weather cloudy."
- ALL STOMACH
A Little Diapepsin Makes Your Out-of-Order
Stomach Feel Fine
in Five Minutes.
The question as to how long you are
going to continue a sufferer from Indi
gestion, Dyspepsia or out-of-order
stomach is merely a matter of how soon
you begin taking some Diapepsin.
If your Stomach is lacking in diges
tive power, why not help the stomach
to do its work, not with drastic drugs,
but a re-enforcement of digestive
agents, such as are naturally at work
in the stomach.
People with weak Stomachs should I
take a little Diapepsin occasionally, and :
there will be no more Indigestion, no
Columbian Optical Co,
Service means modern methods in everything, but it
specially proclaims a quick repair department that is
quick in every sense of the word.
With immense stock of materials, with a splen
did factory equipment, with workmen of exceptional
ability, we are able to complete repairs in a remark
ably short space of time.
The installation of this department makes a re
serve pair of glasses unnecessary. You may avoid
headache, yon may avoid the discomfort of useless
delay by bringing your broken glasses to us for re
pairs. Excepting Kryptoks, we replace any broken
lens in less than two hours, and many while you
Denver, Omaha, Kansas City, Salt Lake, Dallas,
The following dispatch was received
yesterday from the Rose City, which
will arrive here today from San Fran
cisco: Feb. 5, 9 A. M., steamship Klamath,
off Cape Mendocino Weather clear,
wind calm, sea smooth.
Feb. 5. 6 P. M.. steamer Klamath, off
Point Arenas Weather clear, wind
calm, sea smooth.
Feb 5. 9 P. M., steamer Santa Clara,
off Point Reyes, expect to arrive Eu
reka Sunday night.
Grants Pass Debaters Win.
GRANTS PASS. Or.. Feb. 6. (Special.)
The Grants Pass debating high school
team returned Friday with a trophy of
victory over their opponents at Klamath
Falls. TheTe is every prospect that the
team will win the state cup. which is in
its possession from last year's oratorical
contest. The team is composed of Errol
Gllkey, Roubaix Ritchey and Ihren
Columbia fniverslty has been quick to
recognise the general wave of Interest in
agriculture and is providing courses in sri
entifle and economic farming. It has ar
ranged for a course of 13 lectures on eco
nomic agriculture, to be given this Winter
by prominent men who can speak with au
thority on various phases of agriculture.
According to a German publication, a firm
in Munich has succeeded in artificially ren
riering ashestos waterproof.
feeling like a lump of lead in the stom
ach, no heartburn. Sour risings, Gas on
Stomach or Belching of undigested
food. Headaches, Dizziness or Sick
Stomach, and besides, what you eat
will not ferment and poison your breath
with nauseous odors. All these symp
toms resulting from a sour, out-of-order
stomach and dyspepsia are gen
erally relieved five minutes after tak
ing a little Diapepsin.
, Go to your druggist and get a 60
cent case of Pape's Diapepsin now, and
you will always go to the table with a
hearty appetite, and what you eat will
taste good, because your stomach and
Intestines will be clean and fresh, and
you will know there are not going to
be any more bad nights and miserable
days for you. They freshen you and
make you feel like life is worth living.
133 Sixth St.