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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1910)
THE OREGON , DAILY JOURNAL. PORTLAND. THURSDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 0, 1810,
VWGE SITUA110H (RAILROADS RUSH
1 V ' I.
Convention at Indianapolis Ad
journs and All Eyes Turn to
r Toledo f v Conference'-- St.
Louis Next Convention City.:
WALLA WALLA'S GRAVE- ,
TO BECOME SERIOUS
Surveys Made 'for Fdurv Lines Citizens of ;Oil Town Create . 2 1?
, to rass inrougn tasiern r uommon runa vvun wnicn
Oregon Town.' ' ' to Aid Church Work:
(Matte Fraae LaaaaJ WJra.1
: Indianapolis, Feb. 1. The f election f
IS V ...I. ma smju etnas nlniiA nf
. . V ""V,""" .JTlrfJ- Wednesday transaction
tht United, Mtneworkers of America I ' .
ended tumultuous aeaiilon of the con
ventlon here at ) o'clock this morning.
(facial Dbpitck to The Joors.l.) I (SpaclM Jtl.patcb to Tha JonroaD
Ontario. Or.. Feb. a.The real estate I -'iVale, Or4 Feb I. One week , ago
transactions In Ontario Wednesday, by I Major I It French, a capitalist and
which David Wilson, principal owner . of J promoter from New York, who- is mak
the. orlelnkl Ontario towoslte. disposed 1 in, his home la .Vale,, who is inter
of $65,000 worth of town lota to a syn-1 ested in a prospectl ve Irrigation proj-
dXcate.of local and .outslds capitalists, ect, several oil companies and various
has oaused much speculation here. TUalJ other ..enterprises started out to work
estate values have also Advanced. I up some Interest In the churcn woric
includes all I Various denominations are represented
I wr 1 ei . -M a1 S ...sul..
of Mr. Wilson's ho d ngs here. escept 1 w" """" "v""
some valuable business blocks on Ml r.bW,,.to J"!1'.? JSE?;
I la Vi. IntAntlnn nf the SVDdl- I u Vfunr w v f
The clashes of the elosing session were caU t0 grade and Improve this property na7? " ? "eJ"l .
caused by the airing of grlovancea of and toput It on the market the coming I ' ,; V." 7 v..ji.k
' (Kpocl.l nbpatcb to Tbe Joornel.l
'' Walla Walla, Wash., Feb, .
The passing by the city council
of an ordinance that authorises
the mayor and ctty clerk to enter
into contract for the purchase of
enlarge the cemetery did
settle the ' matter, as had
besn .hoped by those Interested In
the matter, and today injunction ' e
proceedings are threatened to,-
stop the purchase of the land.
The trouble baa brewed among
property owners whose land will
then adjoin the cemetery, , and e
who, do not relish living next to;
a graveyard. "" . . ..." ''.
a The city Is hard pressed for'
burial space, and there-is room i
for but few graves to be dug in e
the old tract, which has served1 e
Since tbe town, was first started.; e
Realising that a purchase must e
be made to enlarge the burying, e
ground, tbe city made a deal with
Mrs, Henrietta stone, wno agreea. w
to sell S3 acres adjoining the
present plot for 1800 an acre.
This suited the city, but those
reeldents who live adjoining tbe
J. MJLU JL1 U
BY DRUSILLw PRBW oj
(HoHal newt M a S.IIr fMtura ot Tha Jaara.l.
Id. on wl.hln to ioMrt .oob o.w .houlj
aved It lrned tn th wicl.tr .dltor or tel-
pbons.lt twlur.,10 e clock in lo. uonung.i
Individuals against officers of the.varl
all have joined bands with the , 6Vone tract vigorously protested..
sts and for some time have been e Tbey entered petitions before the . e
. 1 anrlnar
ous local unions, ana aunouga in mosj -',,Zn'i':Y T-aoro.. cooperating- with them in making , the counon; but tnese;wer,e turnea e
1 cases , the disputes concerned , trivial r"rJ adTt "rtSaV aal5 ha. church afalrs successful. , down. Now they threaten to '
J matter-, many Of them will be taken F$t0$"t3MXl Major French undertook a oampalgn .Urt InjunoUon prooellng
' up and disposed of on the floor of the Jrtyjoo.OOO acres of arid land wlthlr mon ina. re-ldents to give the ....-..l' ....i.
5 rrxt convention insuad of la. oommltr u mile. 6f Ontario U partly responsible ?J"VL lt
... . - . . .. i rinanciaiiv.-wun m result mai ai ins
' M.k ftavta. the eon- llZ.?' 'STZIZ, " 1', morning service Sunday between 60 and IPWKU WOMPM RPVIPW
venuon conaiucr mna "T w 1 be the eastern terminus or tne ure- " "v- 'r-.' h Vi.T" RICIfUnDUnnn UtM)V
putes the. grievances will be s f ted to ron & j.tn, the new llarrlman line, "hlSi if .V- Jm. J In.5 NtlGHORHOOD WORK
the bottom-and that factional strife "hl.h: ,t .-ja. win k- extended on mrchBd into the church and filled . , .-,
will thereby be eliminated. - , . from Tale to Coos Bay in the spring. . "f ou'. DZ?nAl ""Topr.. being this month's
The right tor the, next convention Ontario now has but one railroad, the i ei.nt!ir-5 for th CouncU of Jewish Wo-meetlne-
nlaco was tartlcularlr blur. r,.. si,nri tin. ...rn na preached an elegant sermon, turned A. ... .. ... .
the Missouri city. "
which means the double tracking of the
Manv f tha loillnr tnlnara nrnnirMl I m . . n.. .... ... v. I Was laKfin Up.
" . , . - - - . - - - - iirnviin; cnori x.u n.. xww iuitmb uiti i . . . . . ... .
to leave toda for Toledo. Where tber k.. .. )k,.h ).. M.n...,f r.m. inai suosonpuons ana
to. take the collection. More than f 60 council might view the work that Is go-
Major French suggested I ing on and Inspect any of tbe depart
ns and donations be ments in which they were especially in
Mn majia inrauin i u jukii vur Lanjun. I ... ..... ..... I
will enter Into conference with tbe fore-1-- . m T-t.,... k- h. MKea Ior. wn ln resuu inac nearly terestea.
mot mine operators, of tbs middle and th. Harrlman interests.' A survey 800 WM -"bscrlbed. , , , , 1 Mrs. a M. Blumauer. who had rharge
Atlantic states,. ....... ' ' U .i. h.. ,ia from . Ontario tn ' 1 1 . , ..: or tne program, gave ins annual reporx
It la predicted that the- miner, will Emmett and thence up the south fork HOYT AND HUTCHIN liM.'7iZ.
stand by their demandsfor a flat In- r ..h P.vett.riv.e. which l. also be- . " L'" Ly1."' .hewed all of the work to be In a flour-
rreaseof 1 crnts a ton In everv feltum-1 i.'JZW VI . inn ... . t... ... IWUITPn Tfl UflMnl III 1 1 lshlng oondltlon and a martea increase
- " ' " I 11V1VU IU UV SB a,. TVI) . V I III I I UU I J I IUHU S tflaIJI. . a. a .
!nmn tllfitrtrt. tnd that thr will flirht 1 ou.. i- v.e. . I " " or pupu in i
r , ( ( " 1 i BltUI aVaUliV MlfU SB SS US V
rather than concede a penny. - . I from Ontario , to Jimmett, 'Idaho. It
New Salem Suburb.
' , (Salen Bums of Tbs Journal.)
Salem. Or., Feb. S Petitions are being
circulated for the purpose of bringing
about the annexation of a section east
of Salem, inhabited by several thousand day,
people, which . Is desirable before .
next census is taken In April. Ti e ,
and other neceasary preliminary
being prepared by Mayor Hod-.-the
first action will undoubti!3
taken at the council meeting next
The operators, on the other hand,' are has also 'been given out on excellent Festival association, today declined an
,m auvnu iv w v'j'brvsscru v eau iuvi caiO UUV
mleht be persuaded --to 'grant a -alight
raise. - .This, however, is known Mo be
pupils in every department. Mr.
Stanley, Instructor In the manual train-
unacceptable to. the miners, and it Is
feared that' the question will come to
the point of a great coal strike, for
which, It Is said, the miners have been
preparing for five years.
Tbe organization Is In excellent finan
cial condition to carry on strike. Tbe
treasury reports show a fund of more
than 1 1,000,000 for defense, and it Is Re
lieved by many of the leaders that now
is the time for action.. ., .;, , , V
THp DALLES YARDS
(Sprrlal DUoatcb tit Tba JoorniLt
The Dal lea, Or., Feb, I.One of the
most important land deals tnat has been
made here for some time was the sale
by Mrs. W. Lord to the O. R. & N.
company, of a strip of land between the
railroad's right of way add the river,
north and east of the .depot. The con
sideration was $17,000. This" will give
tho railroad double the amount of track
room that - it now - has." The railroad
has never had enough yard room here.
Frequently tlte yards are so crowded
that trains are compelled to i lay out
Tor nours on tne-siaings at Rowena and
Summit,, because there is not room for
them on the sidetracks here.
authority that 'the Oregon Short Line invitation extended to hlra and George
shops at Huntington would be moved I u Hutchin by the management of the
to. Ontario during tha coming summer. I Honolulu flower festival to attend the
in irrvavn onuri tjium unm au Bcroa l restivai on DTUarv 12. InabllltV to
adjoining the townslte of Ontario on arrange Rose Festival affairs in time to
the south, w&icn were . purchased at I make the trio was riven as the reason.
the time of the building of the Malheur . The Honolulu flower . festival on
valley extension of the Short Line sys- I Geora-o Washington's blrthdav. Februarv
tem to Vale. ' . 1 22. waa inaugurated in Hoiolulu sines
the annexation of the Islands to the
RPI I AI I nWFn 1 PFR United Btates. They combine In it a
DtLLHLLUIItUI Itn ' celebration of tha taklna- over of th
WEEK. FOR WHISKEY 1 1sIftnds by the Unfted States with an ad-
. - unuiLii VA liiq wrauuiUI winter
weather of the Islands. The Invitation
was extended by-an x-Portlander. Edr
Ralph W, lloyt. president of the Rose ,nf pirtment, followed Mra Blumauer
with an interesting talk on tie work or
One dollar per week for whiskey is
the" allowance made" toThomas J. Bell,
who Is under guardianship as Insane,
according to the annual report of F. ,M.
Sutford, the guardian, filed In the cir
cuit court In a long list of expendi
tures there appears each week the entry
of ft for whiskey, and accompanying
the list are the vouchers. Voucher No.
1 is for whiskey, and tbe last expend!
WHOOPING THINGS UP;
IN UMPQUA VALLEY
Telllna- of the arowth and advance
ment of the Umpqua valley, Z. L. Dim-
Wasco's Tax Roll Ready.
(8peeliit Dlip.tch tn The Journal.)
The Dalles,, Or, Feb. J.The 1909
tax roll Is now In the hands of the
sheriff, and a few taxpayers who want
to take advantage of tbe 9 per cent re
bate are paying their taxes.', The. total
taxable property as shown by the roll
Is $9,647,410.- and the total taxes to be
collected, Including general and special
road and school district taxes, amount
to f 198.874.09. All school districts in
tho county have levied special tax.es,
ranging from one. half mill. to IS mills,
end over half the road districts have
levied special taxes. ,"
Pacific coast will be the garden spot
of the world, says Professor Zueblin.
And a miRhty big one, too.
I nr. nf tha vmf wndrh.r Nn I. tnr ":. " '" I "e waa-
wWskey. Fifty-three purchases are re- Jand- r - company, returned
corded with weekly regularity.. Portland yesterday. Mr. Dlmmlck
The account also shows an allowance UvB Portland.
of $2 cash twice per month, which Bell ,IjaP values in Oakland and Its
has been allowed to epend in his own y,c,ni9r r6,rlln PWly" ld Mr.
way.. The rest of-the money. goes for Dlmmlck. ."Oakland is growing fast,
board and clothing. Bell draws a yearly Numerous tracts In and about Oakland
pension of $40 per month, and this Just nave cnangea naas. . A Municipal lm
about equals .the expenditures made by
tbe guardian,-' who closes the year, with
$349. on hand, about ,$2"less ;than he
siairea tne year wun.
MAN IS INJURED
(Spedil Dlipatch to Th. Jooraal.t
Tygh Valley, Or., Feb. J. A. . Grif
fin of the firm of A. E. Griffin & Co.,
sub-contractors on the Oregon Trunk,
was seriously burned last night when
the contents of a can of gasoline ignited
and set bis clothing afire. The gaso
line can was near a- lighted lamp; A
teamster drove over the can, breaking
It. The gasoline flamed over the
ground and burst Into flame when it
neared the lamp. . Griffin saved him
self from fatal injury by hurriedly tak
ing off his clothing.
Drovements are manyf A water works
system is being Installed. Next spring
a $20,000 SofTool house will"! be built
Other . Improvements rarer projected
Everyone seems prosperous.
Vale, Or.,1 Feb. S. An enthuslastio
move to reorganize the Vale Commercial
club resulted in the accession of 73
members within a few hours. A pre
liminary meeting was held by about
2, and a committee on membership
was appointed. The membership fee
was placed at $10 with monthly dues of
$1. Major I H. Freffoh started the
financial list with $25 and almost $800
was subscribed. This has been aug
mented today, by additional members.
and nearly 75 have been enrolled.
bis department. He had on exhibition
samples of the work done by the boys
this year. h Formerly they' have made
large articles, but this year all of the
pieces are small, such as notions for the
home and office.
Miss Porter, principal of the Failing
sohool, spoke on "The Settlement House
in Relation to tne scnooi," ner principal
subdivision being sohool sanitation. A
paper on current events was read by
Miss Fanchon Kline and violin solos
were, given by Messrs. Samuel and Her
man Hersog. .
The librarian reported 648 books tasen
out during the-month of January, which
is a moat promising sign.
' At the next meeting of the council In
March the nominating committee will be
appointed and the revised plans for the
new Neighborhood House at Second and
Hooker., will be presented to. the council
The "Survey" was made the official
philanthropic organ of the council. Mrs.
Nina Larowe presented a' petition, per
taining to high streetcar steps, which
waa Indorsed by the council and which
will come before the city council."
SHANNON DIRECTOR V
OF OREGON TRUNK
i .. .-
E. !F.i Shannon was selected at Uhe
meeting held In Vancouver, Wash., yes
terday, to fill the vacancy on the board
of directors of the Oregon Trunk line
caused by the death on Jackson Smith.
Mr. Shannon is assistant secretary of
the company, and private secretary to
President John F. Stevens.
Special Dalles School Election.'
(Special DUpateh to Tha JonrnaL)
The Dalles, Or., Feb. 8. A special
school election will be held in The
Dalles district on February IB to vote
oh the proposition to issue $20,000 bonds
for the purpose of building another
brick school building. Although two
new buildings have been erected in the
past two years, the directors find the
room Is entirely inadequate, and are
asklna- the citizens to authorize . the
erection of another wight room building.
Scratch This on the
With a Nail
' Some paid managers of the great
Labor Trust do not. seem satisfied to
rest on? their past record of tyrannies
to their own'rnembers, to other- work-
itf fn$n, and to the public .at large,
I but They seek to add to their long list
of villainous acts. . -,
On Sunday, January 2nd, 1910, The
I Chicago Federation of Labor-alloved
I to. pass to the press a statement , that
three carloads of empty peanut sh'ucks
were foundJna railroad wreck and
were consigned to our Company.
That statement was a wilful mali
f cious lie made from whole cloth.
! ; It ,vas inspired by the usual'hate
I for everyone not under the yoke of the
t It is a favorite method of the aver-
age 'Jawsmith". the noisy ones in
the unionswhen confronted with
! facts regarding the assaults, destruc
; tion of, property, and other crimes,
! (too often including murder) to con
? coct and put out deliberate falsehoods.
. This attack on the .business of the
l I'osjum Cereal Co. is' a good illustra
l tion.- . - - , ' . , k . ;
They have tried for years to boycott
t he, : products, ruin the business, and
tVc away the living of our. faithful
employees', (about 1000 persons). i-r
What for .'.
We have for 3-ears past paid the
highest wages in the vState for like"
Have built and sold hundred? of
homes to them at a total cost of from
$11.00 to $18.00 a month. ;
About 80 per cent now own these
homes and they are good"ones.
These people are faithful, prosper
ous, loyal and high-grade, yet they
have been hounded and vilified be
cause they nOw and always have re
fused to bend the knee to these tyran
nical labor bosses who could collect
monthly fees and order them to quit
work in order to punish the Company
for being independent of "unionism."
The Labor Trust has sent commit
tees and money time and again, given
smokers (and drinkers) to try and
lure our people; into the meshes of
slavery but Postum workmen stead
fastly prefer their .independence and
liberty. Therefore,, the labor leaders
have threatened to punish' them and
this lying "peanut shell tale" is one of
the methods. r, f. : ..
There is a' time coming when "the
workinginan. yen -outside of Battle
Creek, will Secure his rightful position
and fair treatment with suitable wagres
wnnout Deing compelled to be under
the iron heeltif a ftw labor chiefs who
have obtained control in -some lorali.
ties over the workihmen."and can tell
them when to quit work, or be subiect
vy..y.icbiugginS.Qt.ineir-jntamous ' en-. (
: l li-i.
LCI LdlUniCllL LU1I11111LLCCS.
Labor is too sacred a par4 of the
great world's work to be dominated
by the vicious, hate-producing, im
pudent, and , criminal men too often
found in the ranks of these so-called
officers and managers.
; The works of the great food fac
tories in this country. are open to vis
itors at all hours of the working day,
and are visited by hundreds of thou
sands of people who inspect every
kind of material used and 'allof the
processes. The cleanliness of the
Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., plant is pro
verbial the world over.
We have deposited in the Commer
cial National Bank of Chicago,
$5000.00 to be covered by a like
amount by the Chicago Federation of
Labor.v If the' Federation of Labor
can show that, there were ever any
peanut shells or trash of anv kind
sh ipped to arid used by the Postum
Cereal Co., Ltd., in their foods at any
time in the history of ; the business,
The rhllolexlan Debating soclet? of
the Lincoln high school will entertain
in honor of its graduating members Frl
day, February 4, In the auditorium. The
committee on arrangonfbnts Includes
Miss Lela Baker, Miss Catherine Tyler,
and' Miss Lucy Shearer. About 80 In
vltatlcns have been issued.' ; , , '
' e . ';. , , ; " '
The fourth Scottish Rite at home will
be held Friday evening, February 4. As
this will be the last affair before Lent,
unusual preparations are being made.
The patronesses are Mrs. H. L. Chapln,
Mra Robert Farrell, Mra A. H, Mo
Gown, Mrs. H. 8. Rows, Mrs. J J. Read,
Mrs. Clyde Kvans, Mrs. - J, P. Menefee,
Mrs. raillp Nau, Mrs. W. Frlberg. Mrs,
J. Follvks, Mrs. BS. a Mattern and Mra
W. 1L PowelL . ,
T. W. B. London of the Balfour,
Guthrie company, will leave next -Sun
day to pass five) months visiting bis oldl
home In England This will be his
first visit home, In eight years. Mr.
London will go direct . JJew Tork,
and sail from there tne nildali of this
month. , - ,
--. . e e - . , S
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge W. Klelsea are
expected home Sunday from a four
weeks' tour of California. . They -have
been motoring through southern Cali
fornia and were - registered last week
at the Alexandra In Los Angeles.
e . . ,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Warren Jr.,
entertained Informally at dinner this
week. Covers were laid for eight., -'
" ; . , f', '
Mr. and Mrs. Ev C Shevlln were hosts
at bridge Tuesday evening, having as
their e-uaat nf hnnnr Wrul flrunwnnl
of San Francisco. Additional guests I
were Mr. and Mrs. David C ' Lewis. I
Major and Mra Jamea.CanbyMr. and
Mra David T. Honeyman, Mr. and Mra
Ouy W, Talbot. Mr. and Mra K. C Mears,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Page, Miss Ella
Hlrsch. Miss Hazel Crocker and William
R. Moore. ' . '
Mra Charles Scaddlng gave a small
tea Tuesday afternoon for Mrs. William
Baker of Detroit, Mich., who is .her
house guest In. addition to her usual
Tuesday afternoon callers; a number of
maids and matrons came In especially
to meet 'Mra Scaddlng" s guest. Mra
Scaddlng is noted for her delightful
Tuesday afternoons and the congenial
ity of the guests she gathers about her
on these occasions." ,-
e ' ' ' ' ,
Mrs. Gordon Voorhlea' tea of yester
day afternoon -was-the -smartest- and
most brilliant affair of the New Yar.
The beautiful sunshine added not a little
to the animation of the scene and the
guests, who numbered some 400, were
ail stunningly gowned.. The spacious
rooms were embowered with groups of
palms and ferns, which formed a back
ground for the Innumerable, yello tu
lips and ' daffodils whloh . abounded
everywhere. Shaded candles added a I
softening note to the pretty decorative
scheme. Receiving with Mra Voorhles I
was Mrs. William S. Blddle. I
In the dining room where the table
was arranged with lovely daffodils and j
ferns and cretty shaded candles with
crystal fringe. Miss May FalUnjf end '
Mrs. Hunt Lewis poured coffee, whilo ,
Mrs. Frederick Wheeler and -Mr a. Georpe .
S. Whiteside poured tea, Mra Byron ,
Nicholas and Miss Clara Teal presided '
over the cafe frappe table and Mrs.
Lee Hoffman and Mrs. E. C. Mnars (
served punch in the library. A bevy of :
young woman who assisted were M'.s!
Alice Strong, Miss Frances Wilson, Miss
Evelyn Wilson, Miss Carolyn Burns,
Miss Mllla Wesslnger, Miss Use Koeh
ler, Miss Cornelia Cook, Miss Susan
Clarke, Miss Dorothy Morrison, Miss
Rhoda Falling, Mrs. William Morrison.
Miss Henrietta Eliot- and Miss Leslie
Smith. Mra Voarhies recjvd in an
exquisite '.lingerie gown, worn over, pale
pink, and Mra William S. Biddle was
distinguished in a very handsome gown
of pale aprlc6t shade, with an over
dress of painted cnirrortrr. f...
Mrs. 'Lee Hoffman was in a gray
crepe. Mrs. E. C Mears wore pale pink
satin elaborately trimmed with lace.
Mrs. Byron Nicholas was gowned In
pink silk.. Miss Clara Teal wore white
pompadour silk embellished with pink
flowers. Mra Frederick Wheeler wore
a stunning; white broadcloth with Irish
lace. Mrs. 'George Whiteside was in
gray with trimmings of white lace. Miss
May Falling wore a 'black sequin gown
that waa very handsome.
Mrs. Hunt Lewis was beautifully
gowned in pale blue panne velvet. Miss
Susan. Clarke wore a ' white lingerie
gown. Miss Frances Wilson was In a
pale pink cloth . gown, while her sister.
Miss Evelyn Wilson wore a Parisian
gown of old rose crepe. Miss Carolyn
Burns was iri a lovely Nile green Liber
ty satin with velvet trimmings of a dull
green shade. Miss Alice Strong was in
a lit'ht blue gown of simple lines. Miss
Rhoda Failing was pretty ' in a white
lingerie. Miss Mllla Wesslnger wore
blue silk. Miss Ilse Koehler was gowned
in blue velvet of a cadet shade. Miss
Dorothy Morrison was in lavendei; and
Miss Cornelia Cook wore a white pom
padour silk, cut on empire lines, and
embroidered with pink flowers.
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Arouaon (MISS
Ruby S.ilverfleld) are the guests for a
few days of Mr. and Mrs. S. Sllverf I ild.
They have returned from their honey
moon in California, and will leave lr. a
few days for Seattle", where thv will
make thear home at the Butler Annex.
Mr. aria Mrs. J. Bloch left yesterday
for souttietn California. They will be
gone three months, and will be Joined
later in Los Angeles by their daughter,
Mrs. Rose Bloch-Bauer, .who is, now
ylsltlng in. New Yoqk.
A little Diapepsin will "make
you feel fine in. five v
v ' ; minutes. ;
Take your sour, out-of-order stomach
or maybe you call it Indigestion,
Dyspepsia, Gastritis or Catarrh of
Stomach; it doesn't matter take your
stomach trouble right with you to your
Pharmacist and ask him to open a 60-
cent case of rape's Diapepsin and let
you eat one f J-graln Triangula and see
if within five minutes there Is left any
trace o$ your former misery.
Th J correct name for your trouble Is
Food Fermentation food souring; the
Digestive organs become weak, there la
lack of gastrlo Juice; your food is only
hatf digested, and you become affected
with loaa of appetite, pressure and full
ness after eating, vomiting, nausea,
f.l ii BAD STOi'IACH .
heartburn, srlnln In bowels.
leas In the pit Of stomach, bad
sleeplessness, belching of gas,
ncaa, sick headache, nervousncstl
ness or many other similar; ayn.!
If your appetite la fickle, and
ng tempts you, or you belch gst
you feel bloated after eating, or
food Ilea like a .lump of lead . o,
stomach, you can make up youf
that at the bottom f all this l(
but one cause fermentation oil
geated food. . . . : ' I
Prove to yourself In five if
that your stomach is. as good
that there Is nothing really wrorf
mis rerinentauon - and begin
what you- want without fear
comfort or mlserv .- - ,
Almost Instant relief U waif
you: It Is merely. matter
soon you take a little Dlapepsl '
Your Choice of Entire line o!
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
311 Morrison St, Odd Postof fice
BIG POULTRY SHOW '
OPENS AT WOODBURN
1 (Riieclal Dlxoatclt to The Jonroatl i "
Woodburn, Or., Feb. 8. The second
annual exhibit of the Clackamas and
Marion County Poultry association
opened in this city this mornffig. Nearly
every 'Variety "of fowl is represented.1
There are about 500 birds, fnostly from '
Marion county, also a good display, of i
pigeons, squirrels, Belgian ! hares and I
Angora goats. ' "v -
The largest, display of birds Is the
tin.. . V Tl! . . . . i. . ,
the Chicago rederation ofLabor willfi'mutli Rck and siack Mmorcaa ei-
iikh- vi wcgun V'u IS xno juag.
The judging will be by the score card.
The superintendent of the 'show is
H. C. Shellhouse of Vancouver, ' WasV
There Is every Indication that the show
which continues . until Saturday - night
will be a great success. . . , S
! . ...
SIXTH AND MORRISON OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
take the $10,000.t)0, otherwise it will
come to us. The Chicago Federation
ot Labor, will not cover this amount.
They know, and their president knows,
that when he made the statement, he
constructed it out of whole cloth and
voiced a wilful falsehood. ,
-POSTUM CEREAL CO., LTD.'
Ixdglng Housfe' Robbed -
; " (Publlahert' vPra' Leased Wtre.J
Forest Grove, Or., Feb. a. The lodg
ing house of Mra Carrie Crosier, was
entered last bight by burglars and SlpO
stolen from a truhk. .There la no clue
-to the robbera -
An Upright Piano of Grand Valu.
The Steinway.Vertegrand is the most perfectly '"buil:
upright piano ever offered to' the musical public
More closely than any other piano grand or upA
rightit exhibits the inimitable and indescribably
beautiful tone characteristics of the SteinWay' Grands"
For those who know the real Steinway quality J
, tone, no piano value can be greater than the- Vertc
grand at ?575. " '; ;;. , , 1
'.'":'." ' ' ' ' ; f
; We invite inspection of our large stock of these mstryments by al'
intending purchasers of pianos. Comparison with other pianos of
nearly the, same price ,cannot fail to . convince; you of the-superior
worth of the Stfcmway, the standard piano of the world. ' . 1 ;
. vVertegrand, 4575 (Ebony) j Miniature Grand, $850. -Moderate month-
ly payments u desired. : -.-"' ,
Steinway,; Pianoa v are sold on the Pacific Coast exclusively bv
Sherman, Clay & Co.