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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1913)
TIIE MORNTXG OKEGOMA1", TUESDAY, AUGUST IV, 1913.
MOSCOW IS HUB OF
DISTRICT OF PRIZES
Unsurpassed Agricultural Re
gion and Healthful Cli-
mate Among Assets.-
CITY EDUCATIONAL CENTER
Business of Region Comes to Port
land Addison Bennett Tells of
Scores of Prosperous Signs
in Palonse Country.
BT ADDISOJl BENVETT.
MOSCOW. Idaho. Aug. 1. (Staff
Correspondence.) Moscow, the county
seat of Latah County, Idaho, is in the
wonderful Palouse country, celebrated
the country over for grain, and is one
of the finest agricultural districts in
the United States. When one says this
district is "wonderful" it is no -exaggeration,
no misuse of the adjective, tor
here in the very heart of an irrigated
region extending across the Rockies to
the east, to Mexico on the south, to the
Cascades on the west-and the British
possessions on the north, lies a large
area of agricultural land with a pre
cipitation often totaling 27 inches a
year and seldom falling below 12
The climate also is about all that can
be desired for farming pursuits or for
a place of residence even for a health
resort. The land is rolling but not
hilly; there Is a good deal of water in
streams and springs, but the wells are,
as a rule, about 200 feet deep. In the
city of Moscow artesian water of a
splendid quality has been reached at a
depth of 200 feet, and the water from
three of these wells supplies the town
with an abundance for all purposes.
Quoting from a pamphlet issued by the
Moscow Chamber of Commerce, and the
statement seems not to be overdrawn.
"Moscow has neither a cistern, a storm
rave nor a lightning rod. There are no
hot nights, no severe thunder storms,
no destructive hall storms, no sun
strokes, no cyclones, no btizaards, no
earthquakes, no saloons, no crop fail
ures in I-atah County. The county is
out of debt and has the lowest tax
levy of any county in Idaho."
Latah Banaer Wheat County.
Latah County is the banner wheat
county in the state, the yield last year
amounting to 2,043,360 bushels from
56.760 acres, or an average yield of 36
bushels an acre. I do not happen to be
accessible'to the published statements
of the United States Agricultural De
partment, but it is my recollection that
no other district of the country, har
vesting any large quantity of grain,
can equal that yield an acre. I may
say also that the above statement of
area harvested is from the Idaho offi
Latah County took the gold medal
for wheat at the St. Louis Exposition
in 1904: the gold medal tor wheat, the
gold medal for grains and grasses and
the gold-medal for oats at the Portland
Exposition in 1904; the gold medal for
grasses and forage plants at the Seat
tle Exposition in 1909; the gold medal
and grand sweepstakes for apples at
. tiic International Apple Show at Spo
kane in 1911: the grand sweepstakes
for best exhibit of cattle, hogs, sheep
and horses at the Portland Livestock
Show in 1912. In both 1911 and 1912
. Latah County took the grand sweep
stakes prize at the Spokane Interstate
Fair for the best and most varied ex
hibit of grains, fruits, vegetables and
grasses. In addition to these prizes
the county took the grand sweepstakes
for the best carload of apples at the
International Apple Show at Spokane
If you will carefully consider the
above achievements you will, see that
for general agricultural products
grown in this latitude Latah County
assuredly must be pretty near at the
topnotch and she is. There is only
ene thing lacking dairy products. For
some unknown reason the people of the
county have not until quite recently
given the attention they should have
given to the dairy cow. There are
some of the very finest Ifolsteins and
Jerseys here that can be found any
where, and several breeders are doing
their utmost to have the people pay
more attention to milk stock, and these
breeders say there has been good prog.
res made during the last couple of
years in this direction.
Moscow is an inland town, being sit
uated out on the rolling prairie quite
a distance from any stream. It lies
two miles west of the line dividing
Washington and Idaho. It is well
served by three railway systems, the
O.-W. R. & jf.; the .Spokane & Inland
Electric and the Northern Pacific.
The Oregonlan reaches the town over
the O.-W. R. & N. line at about
o'clock on the day of publication. It
formerly arrived a day later. The busi
ness men here are not only loyal but
friendly to the Portland -people, so' the
bulk of the trade goes to Portland.
- Moscow has always been a good busi
ness point. -
When Ex-Govemor McConnell was in
active business here he had one of the
largest, perhaps the largest, general
store in the state. He got into politics,
was elected Governor, then served a
short term in the United States Senate
. and finally dropped out f business; but
his old store building still has a large
business conducted in it. '
Town Has Three Banks.
There are three banks in the town,
the First National, the Moscow State
Bank and the First Trust and Savings
Bank. The second comparatively is a
new concern, its capital and surplus
amount iu joj.soo. us deposits are
1110,116. The former is the oldest con
cern. It has a capital of J50.000. a sur
plus of JOS. 050. and carries deposits of
149S.702. The First Trust and Savings
Bank has a capital of 950,000 and sur
plus of 37,000. with deposits of $475,
iil. A longer story than this could be
written about the Moscow district
without showing what the country is
as well as those bank statements. Just
compare them with other towns with
about the same population as this, say
There is a mighty good evening
newspaper here. It has been running
as a dally tor about two years and
seems to be prospering, and no doubt
will prove a fixture. It is a mighty
nice, clean, well edited little sheet, one
of which Moscow people ou'ght to be
proud, and I guess the most of them are.
for it has an exceptionally good adver
tising patronage. It is known as the
Star-Mirror. Its editor and owner, is
John F. Tost, the assistant is D. V.
Greenburg. a newspaperman of large
experience in various parts of Idaho,
Washington and Oregon. There is also
a good weekly newspaper, the Idaho
Post, published by John J. Schick.
LOCAL MAN MAKES GOOD
Rise of W alter .Whittlesy - Pleases
University of Oregon Head.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGO.V. Eugene,
Aug. 18. lSpalaLi Telling with
pride how another Oregon graduate has
made good. President -Campbell re
turned from the East today enthusias
tic over the success of Walter Whit
tlesy, of Portland, who graduated from
the University of Oregon 12 years ago.
He is now holding an important posi
tion with the New York Telephone
Company, as head of the economic de
partment. He has charge of the large
general policies of that company, con
sidered from an economic viewpoint,
and receives a large salary.
Walter Whittlesy, after graduation,
became assistant Instructor in econ
norojci at the University of Oregon be
fore going East. Four years ago a
brother, "Pete" Whittlesy, was grad
uated as one of Oregon's more promi
nent students, and last June his sis
ter, Mildred Whittlesy, was graduated
from the University of Oregon with
WILLAMETTE PACIFIC CUT TO
BE FINISHED IX 13 MOXTBS.
Grades on Eugene- Tarsi) field Line
to Be Completed by Time Bore
Is Through Mountains.
EUGENE. Or.. Aug. 18. (Special.)
That the 4200-foot tunnel on the new
Southern Pacific line, the Willamette
Pacific, from Eugene to Marshfield,
will be completed in one year is the
declaration of Contractor Porter. This
means the virtual completion of the
road to Coos Bay within 13 months.
H. P. Hoey, chief engineer of the
Southern Pacific lines in Oregon, has
stated that the completion of the Wil
lamette Pacific to Marshfield hinges
upon the construction of this tunnel,
which is eight miles south of Gardiner
and nearly a mile long. All grades fo
the tunnel and beyond will be finished
and the rails laid by the time it is
completed. On a recent trip of in
spection over the line. Mr. Hoey was
told that 13 months would be neces
sary to finish the tunnel.
Mr. Porter now declares work will
be rushed and the long cut completed
five months ahead of contract. At
present the cut extends only 410 feet'
and Is progressing at the rate of 125
feet a month.' This rate, however,
represents only a fraction of the
capacity of the compressor, and it can
be increased by two or three times,
especially if mechanical means are era
ployed to remove the "muck," which
is now lifted by hand and hauled out
of the tunnel by mules in small cars.
. Only two drills are in operation. This
number will be increased to the fuli
capacity of the compressor. A steam
shovel will be Installed to handle the
refuse: a donkey engine will carry it
from the tunnel. and the south bead
ing will be opened, allowing the tun
neling to proceed from each end. The
tunnel' work is being carried on under
favorable conditions. The sandstone
rock is comparatively soft to handle
but sufficiently hard to require no tim
bering. It will require two or three
months to complete the cut on the
south side preliminary to opening the
heading. The grade north of the tun
nel is virtually complete to the Umpqua
BRIDE F0UND BY MAIL
Los Angeles Matrimonial Bureau Aid
to Medford Pioneer.
MEDFORD, Or.,-Aug. ' 18. (Special.)
J. G. Martin, a resident of Jackson
County SO years, surprised his many
friends by returning to this city yes
terday with a- bride from Berkeley.
Cal.. whom be met through the agency
of a Los Angeles matrimonial bureau.
Mr. Martin was sent a picture of Mrs.
Alice Sedgwick. 66 years old, of Berke
ley, Cal., and was so taken with her
appearance that he left for that city
immediately, and, after a courtship of
three days, the two were married.
Mr. Martin, who is 66 years old, came
to Medford in the early '60s, homestead
ed a large tract of land, which he re
cently sold at a generous figure. Mrs.
Sedgwick' had lived in Berkeley with
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Berg tor several
years. They were welcomed to their
new home by a large number of old
"We both decided." said Mr. Martin,
"that we were tired of living alone
and would go hand in hand through
the remainder of our lives."
MARSHFIELD GETS PASTOR
Rev. A. Ft Bassford Returns to Take
Up, Old Charge on Coast.
MARSHFIELD, Or.. Aug. 18. (Spe
cial.) Rev. A. F. Bassford, of Corvallls,
has announced his acceptance of a call
from the Marshfield Baptist Church,
and is expected here September 1 to
assume his new charge. He was sta
tioned here for nearly two years, but
about six months ago had to give up
the pastorate on account of ill health.
His resignation was accepted with re
gret, and. while they were looking for
a successor, they received word that
his health was on the mend.'and they
Immediately voted a call for him to
come back. He has been with his fam
ily on a ranch near Corvallls.
It is announced also" that Rev. Mr.
Gregg, of Portland, may be extended a
call - by the Marshfield Christian
Church to fill the vacancy caused by
the resignaticn of Rev. Z. O. Howard,
who accepted a call from the Albany
Christian Church. -
WOUNDED MAN MAY LIVE
Victim of Shooting Xear Baker Is
' Expected to Be Out Soon.
BAKER, Or.. Aug. 18. (Special.)
Much to the surprise of his physicians
and friends, David Powell, who was
shot last Thursday by Lawrence Cart
wright when Cartwrlght killed Mrs.
George Cartwright and himself, has a
chance of recovery.
Word from the Huntington Hospital
today Is that Powell will be out in a
few weeks unless complications set in.
At Gearhart "By-the-Sea" August 20,
21. 23, 23, is attracting many. Accom
modations for all at Hotel GearharL
Information at 100H Fourth at.
Salmon Are Deteriorating.
ASTORIA. Or.. Aug. 18. (Special.)
There was a slight spurt in the run of
salmon last night and it extended up
the river to Altoona. where some fairly
good catches were made by the glll-
netters. too were drifting in the old
ship channel. Others, however, did
practically nothing, so that the total
deliveries were not heavy. The fish
ar faat deteriorating in aualltv and
aa a result the price has been dropped
to 6 cents a pound tor large, as well
as for small salmon.
Eagles- Picnic Xear Eugene.
EUGENE. Or.. Aug. 18. (Special.)
Members of the Fraternal Order of
Eagles and their families to the num
ber of 300 passed the -day picnicking at
Stafford's grove, on - the Mohawk
River, going by special train this morn
ing. They touk along a band and a
group of vaudeville actors to provide
a portion of the amusement
AT KLAMATH FALLS
Central Oregon Development
. League Is to Begin Its
FINE EXHIBITS ARE SHOWN
Women to Have Big Part in Con
vention, and Discussion of Rural
Problems Will Take Up Much
Time Tours Arranged.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., Aug. 18.
(Special.) Delegates arrived from all
parts of the state in automobiles and
by train today and tonight to attend
the meeting of the Central Oregon De
velopment League, and more are ex
pected. This assures the largest at
tendance tho league has ever had. The
programme is completed and excellent
exhibits are in place in the High School
Tomorrow morning has been set
apart for the registration of the dele
gates and a reception at the convention
halL The early afternoon will be de
voted to a farmers' institute, at which
addresses will be delivered by Dr.
James Withycombe on "Dairying on
the Small farm"; by Professor Scudder,
on "Management of the Farm and Bank
Account"; by Professor Lunn, on "Pre
paring Fowls for Market": by Profes
sor Brown, on "Fruit Picking, Packing
and Marketing," and by Mr. Schrock.
The seconod session will be a wom
an's club meeting, which will be ad
dressed by Dr. George Rebec, on
"Women's Organisations"; by Profes
sor Milam, on "Home Cooking." and by
Mrs. Aria Buxton, on "Rural Prob
lems." Formal OpesUiur la Toalafct.
The convention will be opened for
mally in the evening by addresses of
welcome by Judge Benson and Mayor
Nicholas, on behalf of the Chamber of
Commerce and' city. William Hanley,
president of the league, will respond,
and Dr. Withycombe will deliver an
address on "Agricultural Co-operation."
On Wednesday three sessions will
be held. One will be a business meet
ing of the league, the second will be
a farmers' institute and addresses will
be given in the evening."
An excursion on Upper Klamath Lake
will be a feature of the afternoon, and
the delegates are invited to visit the
huge lumber mills and box- factories in
and near the city.
On Thursday there will be a good
roads meeting, a women's club meeting
and a farmers' institute.
Auto Tours ArrasRcd.
The afternoon will be given over to
automobile tours through the irrigated
lands as far as Merrill and the evening
will be taken up with addresses and
The programme for the three days is
Tuesday morning-, band music, arrival and
registration of delegates, general reception
ai Headquarters, po lormai session.
Tuesday evening Formal opening of de
velopment conve-iUon. invocation two ad
dresses of welcome, response, by William
Hanley; address. Agricultural co-opera
tion,' Dr. James Withycombe. director Or'
gon Experiment Station.
Wednesday evening Address, "The Uni
versity and Central Oregon." P. L. Camp
bell, president University of Oregon: ad
dress. Colvin B. Brown, director of exhibits.
Panama-Pacific Exposition, "The xpo-
itinn and Pftntral Orevnn."
Thursday evening Address, Joseph H.
Young, president Spokane, Portland ft Seat
tle Railroad, "The Railroads and Central
Oregon"; address. Governor Oswsld West,
"The Desert Land Board and Central Ore-
iron" ; address. State Treasurer Thomas Kay,
"Irrigation Projeets In Central Oregon";
closing address, William Hanley, president
Central Oregon development league.
Lecture to Bo Illustrated.
Wednesday morning Three separate ses
sions in hotel, business meeting delegates
Central Oregon Development League; ap
DOintment of committees, discussion of Cen
tral Oreegun development problems, ad
dresses by W. Lair Thompson, A. W. Ortoa
and M. J. uuryea, manager .ugene commer
clal Club; farmers' institute; Dr. Withy
combe, "Dairying the Cornerstone of Agri
culture"; Profebsor Scudder, "The Klamath
Farmers Problems ana now to Meet inem
Professor Lunn. "Firm Poultry tlllustrst
ed; Professor iBrown. "Orchard Culture
and Management"; Mrs. Schrock, "Dalry-
Addresses, Mrs. Orla Buxton. "The Rural
Community": remarks by visiting women
from all parts of Central Oregon on organi
sations of Dioneer women to welcome new
comers; address. Professor Milam, "Home
Women to Be Addressed.
Thursday morning Three separate ses
sions. Good roads meeting of Central Ore
gon Development League at hotel. Judge
W. 8. Worden presiding. Addresses on good
roads and Pacific highway by residents of
The Dalles. Redmond. Bend. Fort Klamath
and Klamath Falls. Farmers' institute.
Dr. Withycombe, "Agricultural Co-operation":
Professor Scudder, "The First Les
sons From the college - uemonstraiion
Farms" (Illustrated); Professor - Lunn,
"Marketing Farm Eggs"; Professor Brown,
"Orchard Cover Crops"; Mr. Schrock,
"Dairying." Women's club meetings, dem
onstration of home cooking and home prob
lems by Professor Milam and Mrs Buxton.
President Campbell and Professor Rebec
will also address these women's gatherings.
Tuesday afternoon Two separate meet
ings Dr. James Withycombe, "Dairying on
the Small Farm"; Professor H. D. Scud
der. "Management of the Klamath Farm
and the Bank Account"; Professor A. G.
Lunn. "Preparing Foals for Market"; Pro
fessor W. S. Brown. "Fruit Picking, Pack
ing and Marketing"; M. S. Schrock, "Dairy
ing." Professor Rebec, director of extension
University of Oregon; addresses; women's or
ganisations; professor Ava B. Milam. "Home
Cooking"; Mrs. Oral Buxton, "Rural Prob
lems." Wednesday afternoon Steamer trip as
Thursdsy afternoon Tour and meetings
at Merrill: also late Thursday, about 4
o'clock, bearing of Desert Land Board.
Governor West presiding.
Portland Delegation Leaves.
After the banquet at the Commercial
Club last night in honor of Secretary
Lane, William Hanley, president; Phil
lip & Bates and C C. Chapman, secre
tary of the Central Oregon Develop
ment League, left for Klamath Falls to
attend the three days' meeting of the
Central Oregon Development League.
The sessions will begin Tuesday and
addresses by eminent lecturers from
many cities of the Coast will be heard.
Delegates Off for Klamath.
FRINEVILLE. . Or.. Aug. 18. (Spe
cial.) Several auto loads of delegates
will leave Prineville Sunday for Kla
math Falls to attend the annual con
vention of the Central Oregon Devel
"U" PRESIDENT RETURNS
Possible Member of Faculty at Eu
gene, Considered in East.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene,
Aug. 18. (Special.) Dr. Edward El
liott, ex-dean of Princeton University,
brother-in-law to President Wilson, and
at present professor in the University
of Oregon law school, will deliver a
courfe of lectures at the University of
Oregon here during the coming Winter.
The series of 10 lectures will cover tee
subjects. "The Growth of Constitu
tional Development," with special ref
erence to the situation in Oregon.
President Campbell returned today
from the Fast and brings with him
the names of a dozen Kastern edu
cators, from which three will be se
lected to become Oregon professors.
Among this number are two men from
the New York Bureau of Municipal Re
search, who are at present connected
with the same department as was w. l.
Allen, who recently made a survey of
the City of Portland, ne of these men
will become a member of the faculty
of the university extension department
and will be at the service, without cost,
of the municipalities of Oregon. Both
men under consideration have had
actual field experience in New York
The president has the names of three
instructors now at Columbia Univer
sity, in a department where the draft
ing of laws is a specialty. One of these
men will become assistant in the de
partment of political science at Eugene.
The assistant to be chosen in the de
partment of Latin either will be a
Harvard or a Columbia instructor.
4-GENT FIGHT KEEPS UP
SEATTLE COCXCIL ASKS STATE
Object 1 9 to Have Low Rate Con
tinued While Case Is Being
Tried Out In Courts.
SEATTLE. Wash- Aug. 18. (Spe
cial.) To retain for Seattle citizens the
right to ride on 4-cent tickets Council
man Warden, chairman of the Iran
chise committee, will introduce at the
next council session a resolution call
ing for a hearing on the subject before
the State Public Service commission.
The Commission is taking an ap
praisal of the car company'a property
so It should be able to rule quickly as
to whether the company can afford to
carry passengers for 1 cents, Mr. War'
This action of taking the matter be
fore the State Commission does not
concede that the city has no further
hopes of winning its case In courts, but
Is to keep. If possible, the 4-cent fare
In force during the long period of legal
"This resolution will cover not only
the 4-cent fare, but also the strap
hanging ordinance," said Councilman
Wardall today. "As it is now. we may,
as a city, have lost all our rights of
The sale of tickets was discontinued
on street .cars with the close of busi
ness Sunday night on Federal Judge
Rudkin's order enjoining the city from
enforcing an ordinance requiring the
ticket sale. Hereafter commission
tickets will be sold only in blocks of
25. for SI at the company s general of
flees, various car barns or drug stores
in different sections of the city.
MEDFORD MEN INVOLVED
Pair Arretted at Ashland in Com
pany With Girls, 14 and 15. '
MEDFORD. Or.. Aug. 18. (Special.)
Two local married men, giving their
names as J. Titus and David Boggs,
were arrested at Ashland in company
with Myrtle Hanscom, 14 years old, and
Beatrice Cavanaugh. IS, as the quar
tet were about to enter a lodging
house. One of the girls wore a gown,
said to belong to the wife of one of
the men, to make her appear older. The
men were given a hearing today be
fore an Ashland Justice of the Peace
and were bound over to the grand jury
on the charge of contributing to the
delinquency of minors.
The girls whereabouts were disco v
ered through a phone message one of
them sent to Grants Pass from pnoe
nix, asking a friend to send them some
money. The friend hurried to Medford,
notified the girl's father and they
reached Phoenix just as the girls and
their companions left on a train. The
auto followed to Ashland and the party
was arrested. The Hanscom girl is a
daughter of Mrs. Mike Spence. whose
husband Is la the Salem penitentiary
awaiting execution for his part in the
murder of George Bediskalous.
Coos County Banks Show Growth
MARSHFIELD. Or., Aug. 18. (Spe
cial.) The statements of the Coos
County banks, in response to the call
of August 9. show that more than
13,000,000 is on deposit in the ten banks
In the county; the rive towns, aiarsn
field. North Bend, Bandon, Coqullle and
Myrtle Point each having two financial
institutions. Vhis is an Increase of
about $1,000,000 in the last two years.
and is an index of the prosperity this
section has been enjoying In that time.
The two Marshfield banks have more
than one-half of the total deposits of
the Coos County banks.
New Hospital Completed.
STEVENSOX. Wash.. Aug. 18. (Spe
cial.) The New Skamania Hospital is
completed and occupied. The Gillette
pharmacy, Fostofflce and the hospital
occupy the main lower floor. The build
ing is two and one-half stories, of re
inforced concrete and cost 815.000.
1. AT. , i 11 . ' - -V .1. - n
John M. Scott,
- "One good
I . drink deserves
. another" , I
VSJsV DDD OK
111 - - . II I I 3- A
uniform purity ' h
' . . and exquisite Is!
flavor packed pfj j
: ,, . m
rnone ror a uase louay fK
Main 49, A-1149 ' '
. Gambrinus Brewing Co. y
J . . Portland, Oregon ' 1
Wonderful Success of the
Hotel Multnomah Revue Follies 1913
THE ARCADIAN GARDEN
crowded to capacity every day during Lunch, Din
ner and After the Theaters. j
New Programme This Week.
Handsome Costumes, Garden Beautifully
Decorated, Bewitching Geisha Maids.
Next Week Spanish Week.
H. C BOWERS, Manager
GARNER THIGPEN, Asst. Manager
a Seashore Trip
By Going to the
Only 5 Hours from Portland
Two trains each way daily
Leave Union Depot daily 8:45 a- m.
" 4th and YatnhUl 8:50 "
Leave Union Depot daily sJr.T lOp. m.
4th and Yamhill 1:30 "
, Buffet Cars on Afternoon Train
Call at City Ticket Office, 80 Sixth Street, Cor. Oak,
4th and Yamhill or Union Depot
"Ask for our new folder. Tillamook County Beaches
General Passenger Agent,
TsnntpH fnrits II1IIF
m dark brown, ffllfcp
ngnt prooi Domes Ei""
mill, hi 11 ii in iirnr
The Great Northern Rail
way, with its three daily
electric lighted trains to St.
Paul, Mmneapolis. Chicago,
Kansas City, and Duluth
and Superior, is the only
transcontinental railroad in
the United States whose
main line touches the bor
der of a National Park.
For sixty miles the Great
.Northern Railway forms the
southern boundary of Gla
cier National Park, a region
of great scenic beauty where
stop-overs at comfortable
hotels can be arranged.
The Oriental Limited"
Boflt for comfort and convenient.
Write for information about trip
Over the Great Northern Railway
rith stopover at Glacier .Nation!
Parle Take the one day auto tour
to Going-to-the-Sun Camp and Su
Special Reduced Round Trip Vaca
tion Fares in effect every dy this
summer until September 30th.
H. DICKSON, C. P. & T. A,
123 Third St.
Exposition, Sm Promote,
--.T-iLV.Tjy "in -- tli idle.
. The New
This light, strong, moisture-resisting,
veneer package was
originated by Us and is
used exclusively with
the famously pure
Nothing is left undone
to make this perfectly
brewed beverage as
good as it can be made.
Take it with you on
your trips, picnics, out
ags and to your home
j-ou will find the new
container a great con
venience in carrying it.
"It's the Water"
From Artrslaa Spring.
Main 671, or A 2467
WIFE ORMILLMGHT .
Well-Known Lady of This City Pounce
Plant Juice Would Believe
Her of Her Troubles.
The following- statement ls from Mrs
roan Doaa, who in b ai in
street, this city. Mrs. Bond s husban
Is a millwright at the Peninsula saw
mills on tha Willamette River, near Si
Johns, where he has been employed to
the past seven years. Mrs. Bond said:
"I have suffered torments for year
with stomach trouble; my stomac:
would bloat and have the most dts
tresslrts; and burning sensation: m
food did not digest but would (ermen
and cause severe pain; my nerves be
came affected, and I often went to be
hungry rather than suffer as IsW
after eating. I tried everything I hear
of without any benefit until I bega
taking Plant Juice. I have used tw
. , . . i . A it rcrtni rl v in flni
DOluei Dl 11,
I am now eating what I want, and m
food seems to agree nu j.
rood and wake up rested in the morn
ings I am recommending Plant Juic
to ail my friends, because It certainl
Is a great remedy."
No remedy ever Introduced hers ha
taken such a hold upon the people s
has Plant Juice. As a tonic, vitalize
. i ... rlMnr nf thA HVF
liviggiivi -- ---
tem It is without an equal. Those wh
liver, kidneys or blood should get 4
bottle 01 r-iaui j u ouu eio v
. . . i . T l. 1 Tl l r. r .
trial, for saiw aw aiio a
pany s aiore.