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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1912)
1 W'iAl-.tf ,
Vain Lads Attempt to Grow I lis Hair
DnMiklyn IIoniM Cl.:i::.' :l .' -..
iWislilngton Burfta The Jji:r!ii.
Washington, Feb. 21. The Brooklyn
Democratic club wants to hang Senator
Chambprlaln's portrait on its walls, and
is circulating his speech on the Oreyon
from f liver City ti,.".i.r are in rur&.:t
of maslie,! bandits wt.0 rotibtvl the
Mofrol'.on Mercantile company's store
here, k.l'.:..l C. A. Freeman, its manseer,
and "William Clark, a clerk, and fled.
tvitTi f J tra c . -u, t:-e j ' '
MogoHori r;!nea. IV.h I. t '. '
Clark - showed fight whea f i1
entered ths store and tvera siiot c ai la'
a struggle ,vcr the cash.
i!0 HEN AFTER
Pompadour Has Disastrous Climax
Sllners' Tay Is Stolen.
Mogollon. N. M Feb. i 21. Posses
- ALASKAH TRADE
rr x 1 " - Y - r .- T
A. kk i Vy - v a.... v.. w i
Business Is There, and This
City Could Get Most of It if
Salesmen Were Put in Field
It Is Said. :
"Portland may Bend an' entire fleet of
Teasels to Alaska, but unless th mer
chants aend representatives Into the
field to tall the people what they have
for sale kinds, price and quality of
ooar--no Wade will come from there,"
Is the ftHaJon of Sidney Drake, presi
dent of the Cameron-Johnson Gold Mia-
. Ins company of Valdes.
m Mr. Drake and Clifford Johnson, dis
coverer of a wonderfully rich gold mine
near Valdea, jtre - In-the city for the
purpose of figuring on a plant that will
- handle 600 tons of ore a month, together
with tools, powder, food supplies and
other equipment. The order will amount
to many thousands of dollars. '
"I am a Seattle man. My home Is in
Seattle," continued Mr. Drake, at the
Oregon hotel Jaat evening, "but I am
sick and tired of the methods pursued
by the dealers there. I want to see the
Alaska trade come to Portland. We
came here to buy our supplies, although
wa should buy in Seattle If we would
live up to what the boosters tell us.
"What Portland merchants should do
Is to send men everywhere from Ketch
ikan to Nome On the coast, and from
Eagle to St Michaels on the Yukon. At
' every point I have visited and I have
been all over the territory -the mer
chants are clamoring for competition in
the purchase of supplies. They want to
know why Portland isn't taking; an in
terest In them, ,
"It will be ths easiest matter in the
world for Portland to get all of the
Alaska trade to take it away from
Seattle. Seattle took it away from San
Francisco six or seven years ago simply
by sending men into the field. San
Francisco was sitting back and taking
In the orders by maiL Now aha has lost
practically all of the trade.
"Statistics will prove that the Alaskan
business amounts to $93,000,000 per year.
I think I am safe In saying that if
Portland goes after this business she
can get practically all or it," said Mr.
Mr Drake, stated that a few years
ago a representative of a steamship line
visited Alaska and endeavored to book
freight, but that the shippers and busi
ness 'men there refused to transact busi
ness with It, for the reason that they
want to buy goods. Shipping out isn't
what Is worrying them.
"When yon have to pay SI a can for
tomatoes, you naturally expect to get
decent ..tomatoes, " said Mr. Drake, "but
the Seattle dealers ship us goods that
' sometimes are almost unfit for use, and
" have taken every unfair advantage of
the people up there. Indeed, we are
sore' at Seattle." 1 I v -
Mr. Drake stated that when the Xdlta
rod rush was on, the National Grocery
company, a Seattla firm, shipped over
4000 tons of groceries to that camp.
Other firms, of course, shipped consid
erable goods, also." :; . i
The Cameron-Johnson claims arc cov
ered with high grade quarts ledges.
Aspays show the quarts to run from
$300 to $3000 a ton, but this was rock in
which no free gold showed. There
are seven stamp mills to be built in
the vicinity of Valdei the coming sum
mer, Mr. Drake states. The camp, he
Bays, is very lively.
Historic Cruiser Bold.
Washington, Feb. 21. Tha historlo
' old cruiser Pensaoola, for years receiv
ing ship at th San Francisco naval
training station, was sold by Jtha navy
department to Henry Rogers, of ' Ban
Francisco, for $12,025. .
A Reasonable Pica
For the Stomach
If Your Stomach Is Lacking in
uigesuve rower, Why Not
Help the Stomach
Do,Its Work? T'
XspecIaOy Wntn r Costs Sotting- to
Not with drugs, but with a reinforce
ment of digestive agents, such as are
naturally at work in the stomachT Scl
snUflo analysis shows that digestion
requires pepsin, nitrogenous ferments,
and the secretion of hydrochloric acid.
When your food falls to digest, it Is
proof positive that soma of these agents
are lacking in your dlrcaMva si nn wm tin
'5K.DI8pep,U Tablet -ntaln
nothing bot these natural elements nec
essary to digestion and when placed at
work in the weak stomach and small
IntesUnes,- supply what these organs
need. They stimulate the gas trio glands
SSfvH1 y brin th organs
back to their normal condition.
-?JUi,Pjr,pepsl Tablet ave been
subjected to critical chemical tests at
" u ana are round to con.
tain nothing but natural digestives.
Chemical Laboratory. Telegraphic ad
k ti. . , Telephone
No. 11021 Central. ,, Cull urn st-
IlOndOn. tih An. 1HB
nlr most carefuly a box
of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets (which I
bought myself at a city chemist's shop
- for the purpose),- manufactured by, the
F. A. Stuart Co., 86 Clerkenwell road.
London, E. C, and have to rnnrt
cannot find any trace of vegetable or
mineral poisons. Knowing the Ingredi
ent; of the tablets, I am of the opinion
.. bib aranaDiy adaptable for
the purpose for which they are Intended.
John R. Brooke. F. I. r. v n a
There Is no secret In the preparation
wj. Diuarn dyspepsia Tablet Th.i.
composition Is commonly known among
r, uvwii bj me recom
mendations of 40.000 licensed nhv.iTi...
in the United States and Canada. Thev
7 .7. . " vumr t an remedies
tor Indigestion, dyspepsia, water brash
insomnia, loss of appetite, melancholia,
constipation, dysentery and kindred dis
eases originating from ImDronar
, iutlsn t.nd assimilation of foods, because
they are thoroughly reliable and harm
less to man or child, -
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets a
a safe and a powerful remedy, one grain !
. vi in bcuii principle in tnese tablets
being strong enough by test) to digest
4000 grains of steak, eggs and other
foods. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will
lirt;wur .fooj-f youwAen your
Ask your druggist for fifty cent
box. or send fo us direct for a free trial
sample package and you will be sur
prutd at the result. F. A. Stuart Co.,
160 RtnsrtJMdf. Marshall, Mkh.
NTKIV-To buy modern 1 unlncum
"v 'room re"1
lion, from pnrtj
raHh and tialnne
It nod Kivr district; owners only. Ad'
Vanity In a woman is not nnusual,
and some men and toys have the same
disease. This tale deals with one of
A youth of tender years with a "pret
ty" face, tired of wearing his hair in
the . style of his forefathers, decided
that his "girl" .would think him really
handsome if his hair rose in the majes
ty of a "pompadour." .Unfortunately,
Ibis hair is of the clinging variety.
To offset "this" disadvantage, it was
necessary to train the unruly locks by
artificial-means and ah old straw hat
minus the top of the crown was re
sorted to, It proved an excellent solu
tion, for by pasting the hair to ths hat.
and leaving it In that position from the
time he arose in the morning until ha.
left the house for work, it would retain
the desired position until he returned
home in the evening. Then the same
process was repeated that he might be
presentable for the evening. - r
The scheme worked fine, and his pom
padour became the admiration of the
girls and envy of the boys. Every boy
in town wanted to learn the Secret of
his success, but he kept it entirely to
himself and reveled in the conscious
ness that he had, the finest "shoe
brush" in the city.
Now the truth has leaked out.
Reginald attended a party the other
night "accompanied" by bis ."pomp."
The hour of his return was late and,
strange to say, he was also late in
rising the next morning. Did he for
get his hair? He did not. The hat was
in place and tho hair pasted as usual.
Breakfast over, he made a grand rush
for the car, boarded it and dropped Into
the only remaining seat. A titter swept
through the 'car. Not' understanding
why. but being a Jolly fellow, he
laughed too. Suppressed giggles and
whispered ' conversations seemed to be
the rage that morning and Reginald's
chesf swelled under the glances of the
many shop girls on their way to work,
for he wasjBuro they were admiring
Arriving at the transfer .point Regi
nald was the first to leave the; car, and
directly 'Opposite the point where it
stopped was a large window with a
plate glass t mirror. Reginald frose,
then be felt as though he were burning
up, then his knees trembled, then he
made a wild grab for his head, the re
mains of a straw hat hurried for the
gutter, and- Reginald hurried for the
nearest hat store. Next time you see
a straw hat and a pompadour in com
pany say "Hello, Reginald." Reginald
says "never again!" .
ORGANIZE A CHAPTER
'To promote equal suffrage among col.
lege men and women, Portland women
have organised the Portland chapter of
the National College Equal Suffrage
At a meeting held yesterday at the
Hotel Multnomah, the following offi
cers of the local chapter were elected
to serve for two months: .' President,
Mrs. . Henry W. Coej vice presidents,
Mrs. ,U,W. Therkelsen. Mrs. Andre
Fouilhoux, Dr.Mae Card well, Mrs. J.
B. Kerr; secretary. Miss E. Wold; treas
urer; Mrs. E. T. Taggert: directors. Dr.
Maris D. Equi, Mrs. A. A. Llndsley,'
Mrs. Henry Hunt, Mrs. C. Edward
Grelle. Dr. Kittie Plummer Oray. Com
mittees: Publicity, Mrs. I W. Therkel
sen, Mrs. T. S. Senn, Dr. Mary V. Madl
gan, Mrs. Margaret Hoge; finance. Dr.
Flornniu Manlnn Mrs A V. t.ViIaI
. AM. UULU T. 4 1. IV,
Miss Emma Buckman, Mrs. Sarah Ehr
gott; literature, Mrs. E. L. Taggert, Dr.
Katherlne Manlon. Mrs. N. W. Shaw.
Mrs. F. B. Riley; press, Miss E. Wold,
Mrs. Abigail Scott ' Dunlwav was
elected honorary, president of the league.
A constitution was adopted. Permanent
officers will be elected at the expira
tion of the terms of the temporary offi
The active members of tha leaa-ue
must be graduates of colleges, though
it is planned to admit under-graduates
navmg nad at least one year of college
work, for participation In ths activi
ties of the league during the campaign.
Tha league now has SO members.
Though special efforts will be exerted
ay memoen aunng ins campaign it is
intended tomake the organization a
permanent one. All college women are
legible to membership. Meetings will
be .held weekly.
Mark A. Fullerton, an attorney of
Olympla,' Wash., Is registered at the
J. F. Miller, a merchant of Cottage
urove, is a guest at ths Perkins.
8. Beachr a wheat grower of Saskatoh-
ewan, Alberta, Canada, and wife are
guests at the Perkins.
" C I. Taylor, president f the Tavlot
Lumber cdmpany of Kelso, Wash., Is a
guest at tns reruns
H, Toby, a merchant of Yaoolt, Wash,
is registered at ths Perkins.
John H, Newton, a merchant of Can-
07, wr, is regisierea at ths Perkins.
Mrs. A. Baker, wife of a well known
business man of Gaston, is a guest at
- W. A. Scott, a merchant of Caldwell,
laano, is a guest at tne Perkins.
F. A. Harmon, a business man of Ba
ker, Or., is a guest at the Multnomah,
George W. Warren, promoter and can-
ltallst of Warrehton, Or., and wife are
guests at the Multnomah.
A. "N. Barnard., a business man, of
Grants Pass, is registered; at ths Mult
George H. George, ths well known
cannery man of Astoria, and wife are
guests at the Multnomah.
R. C. Crosby, a business man of Dun
dee, Or., Is registered at ths Multno
George W. Peavy and W. I Powwrs.
business men of Corvallls, ars guests
at ins Multnomah. :
Harold Davis, a business man of Pull
man, Wash., and wife ars registered at
the Portland. -
N. Bangs, a tlmbermin of TimberOr,
is registered at the Portland.
Mrs - Charles w.- Glbbs, wtfs of a
jeweler of Wallace, Idaho, and daugh'
ter, ars guests af the Portland.
1 E. J. McFeely, vice president of the
firm of McLennan. McFeely & Co., tho
largest hardware dealers in Canada, Is
a guest at ths Portland, from Vanoou
ver, B. C. - , . .
John Hampshire, twlth ths firm of
Twohy Bros, of Spokane, is a guest
at the Portland.
W. i M. Leeper, a capitalist of New
Tork. past' middle aged, who has been
attending school at Corvallls, is regis
tered at the Portland, Mr. Leeper .has
lately acquired a large tract of fruit
i an a i wmie eaimon ana ns took a
course In horticulture so that he might
better be able to raise fruit success
P. J. Brown, a land owner of Baker,
and family are registered at ths Im
perial. J. M. Keeney, a hotel proprietor of
vaie, is registered at ths Imperial.
W. C. Miles, a lumberman of Seattle,
is registered ai tne imperial.
' H. C. Hempendorf, Charles E. Bean
nd FJr.MUnMf- Psnetoa-sss
guests at ths Imperial. ,
W. J. Kerr, president of ths Oregon
Agricultural college, Is a guest ,at the
F. J. Berger, a hardware merchant of
Bugenerlirregistsred at-the" itHpefiat
FOR COLLEGE IDEAL
"Portland was considered after most
thorough study the center of the best
unoccupied - territory for a college of
liberal arts in ths United States," said
President W. T. Foster of Reed, telling
ths Rotary club at luncheon- tenths Im
perial hotel yesterday afternoon why
Reed college had been located as It
has been. . -,
With a series of stereoptlcon views
President Foster showed why Reed 'col
lege was located on the east side south
of Hawthorne avenue. : The center of
Portland's future residence district, he
said; Will be East Portland, and this is
the proper place for an educational In
stitution of the importance of Reed col
lege. President Frank CY Rlggs presided
over the Rotary meeting, his
flsrt meeting since he was elected to
succeed Dwlght Edwards as head of
the organization a few days ago. There
was an unusually large arid" ehthusl
astio attendance of club members. . Mr.
Rlggs announced as his first appoint
ment, the membership committee, with
the following members: H. P. Cof
fin, chairman: W. A. Knight, R. D.
Holman, J. C. English, Dwlght Ed-
ward. Encouraging reports were re
ceived from the Rotary clulf commit
tees on social hygiene, garden contests
in the public schools, and the sending
of the Washington hish school t
team to the Interstate meet at Berkeley(
chant of Independence, Or Is a guest
at the Oregon. -
Hans'! R; Vbn Wledner, the capitalist
of Philadelphia, who Is interested in an
irrigation enterprise at Canbv. Or., is
I registered at the Oregon.
r" wejcn, me well , known railroad
contractor or Bpokane, is a guest at
J. M. Dougan, a building eontractor
of Tacoma, is registered at the Ore
gon. J. W. Randall, an Insurance broker of
San Franciseo, Is registered at the Ore
H. P, Preston and C. B. Preston,
prominent business men of Walla Wal
la, are guests at the Oregon.
. Mrs. t. v, Arlington gave a card
party at the Oregon hotel Monday eve
nlng, after which a banquet was served
in the grille.
A, L Mason, the well known good
roads promoter, is a guest at the Ore
gon. W. L Reed, the well known Oakland
tlmberman and capitalist. Is a guest at
R. M. Hall, the real estate dealer of
ine luaues, is a guest at the Seward.
joscptr copeland and B. E. Wright,
fruit land owners of Hood River, are
guests at the Seward
J. Hess, a merchant of Condon, and
wife, who have been in California for
me past several weeks, are at tha Sew
ard on their way to their hum
C W. Woodward, a business man of
Chehalis and wife ars guests at the
Mrs. . is, Davis and Mrs. A. Davis
of Rainier, Or., are registered at the
Seward. - -
T. Taylor, a business man and ranch
owner of Sheridan, Or, and wife ars
guests at tne soward.
Benjamin Moore, a merchant of Lit
tell, Wash, is a guest at the Seward.
F. S. Stewart, the well known colon
izer or Salem, is registered at ths Bow
Hf F." GleasonTa fruit land1owner"of
tne Hood River country, is registered
at the Bowers.
cnanes Savage, - proprietor of the
aianon notei at Salem, is a guest at
the Bowers. " v
J. C Clarks, a business man of San
Francisco, and , wifs are registered at
the Bowers. - '
William M. Colvlg. the well known
southern Oregon attorney, is a guest at
the Cornelius from Medford.
Dr.-Harry J. Llttlefleld of Newberg
is registered at the Cornelius.
Judge Stephen A. Lowell, the well
known attorney and politician of Pen
dleton, is registered at the Cornelius,
O W Burrows, a business man of
Rldgefield, Wash., and wife are guests
at the Cornelius.
T. C. Smith, a business man of Sa
lem, and wife are registered at the Cor
Is registered at the. Imperial,
Editor Nixon Dead.
(United Preai Uawd Wire.) '
Chicago, Feb., il. wyilam Penn
Nixon, veteran newspaber editor anil
politician, is dead here. Death resulted
from-heart failure, Which was chronic
wittuNlxow,;" For- marry .ysarytie-was
editor of the Chicago Jnter Ocean. .
Damaged Pianos. .
. Carload Jut received, ell mora or Inns
damaged, "These must be closed out at
tTwhc intake 3 liooo "wVffl Vh? J,mFeria3; ' b'tor bun- Prtc" R1 terms to .Xt
ice in young orchard in Vr Mullholland of Union,. Or., you.
BUSH A LANE PIANO CO..
Ideas for dresses, dinners, dishes,
parties, pantries, games, gardens;
ideas about house-building,
ing; jideas fo r husband s,
peopie,books, markets, politics,
clubs and sociables.
Every idea is worth at least 15c
Every woman can use at Uast one idea
Maude Adams has never been "written up"
" r r? r
before. Here are two pagewith pictures.
Congress makes laws for women as well as for
men Vice-president Sherman teljs.how they
do it. Women in Tacoma stopped the markets
from selling bad fpoci. One wio helped tells
it. Are you intellectually dishonest? Read
and see. Have you read Jeff ery
Farnol, Zona Gale, Edna
Ferber? Miss Gilder has.
What are the best new books? Here are ten
of them. Georgia Wood Pangbora has written
a good story; J. J. Bell another. There are ,
ocvcii in mis uumuci. ijvcij rsi
suggestion is worth IS cents. J
You can get the whole 1500 for JL tU
!k - WW
j j 'Wltal b 1 .
V I FaabionaU
f lT fwr Aftsrassa
" The best cook ;
in the world tells you
how to cook . ; :
Fannie Merritt Farmer, author' of
"The Boston Cooking School
CookBook,"contribute 13 Lenten
i)ishes, 31 Seasonable Menus for
March 14 "Recipes by Request;
and IS tested .recipes for "My
Husband's Favorite Dish," con
tributed bf Companion cooks all
ever the country. There are also
recipes for 5 kinds of Scotch Cakes.
Woman's Home Companion read
ers unite in telling one fas '
another 17 good house- g
keeping ideas - Ww
Pages for children
are either for
There are the
the Jack and
Betty toy cut
out book with
Rnu, x us
Island .Twinsi Dr. Dennett's
pife, 4JWhea Baby it SickM
Sara Loyd't pe of punletf
Ten Practical Kites that beys
can make, and one )
pies ef children's li
fashient in eolore ' w w
Is the Spring Girl still
straight up and down?
Yes, but not for long. Thus Miss Gould starts
off her fashion prophecies and answers in her
own authoritative and clear-cut way the ques
tionsthatarenowon every woman' slips. Miss
Gould 'is the leading authority on woman's
dress, and she knows what she is talking:
about She has fifteen different departments
in this Spring Fashion Number describing;
Do you want a
garden as well
as a house?
Read the garden ideas.
The Garden ol Per
ennials" is one way.
Seven prise gardens
show the ideas and suc
cesses pf other readers
four "Summer Gar
dens' are ours. Then
there are two full nairei
showing photographs and floor plans of eight
original bungalows. For furnishing1 the
house, study "The tfew Wall Papers and
Cretonnes,", Vflow to buy Furniture,"
Miss Shrimpton'i "Built-in Furniture,"
and 'Three MissionTables" that f p '
Jon can make yourself. Ideas I f
the House, Iqdoors and out V '
uAre you musical T
- - , .v- "
Usoally the Woman's Home
Companion contains a piece of
sheet music. This number ha
three special pages of advice for
the woman musically inclinedi
i The second part
of "The Girt
a paper on
tie" and the
Talk in this
number is de
voted te "A
tion in Music.
New Sprmg MatenaU," showing what is correct for tailored suits and afternoon-and
evening gowns j "The Correct Fashions for the Two rTypes of
American Girl" ,TThe Tailor-made Girl," drawn by Paul W. Furstenberr,
and The Picturesque Girl, ' drawn by C. G. Sheldon ; ' 'Spring Fashions for the
Young Girl," her correct clothes for different hours in the day; "The Latest
News from Paris," by our special French correspondent! 'Twenty-four Smart
Waists for Spring." showing the very newest features in tailored waists and
costume blouses "The New Ribbon-bow Board," novelties women can make
on this useful boardj "How to Make Your Spring Hat," a lesson on covering
and trimming a wire frame; "Dainty Things for Babyj' 'The Spring Hat and
Its Relation to the f oiffnre luat what m!l)mf .V,,..n-J .
dressing are best suited to each other; "Dainty Little Fashions," dress novel
ties which can be made for one dollar or Ui "Th nimit;n -
Lesson ;V "The Newest Crochet Patterns" Correct Spring Fash
ions for Well-dressed Boys and Girls. ' 92 ideas about fashions for
Invite the Neighbors in
when the house is done, well enter
tain.: Ten programs for your woman' s
dub, ideas for two. early spring church
bazaars, three plans for March par
ries, two ideas for late winter dances,
four Jolly Children's Parties. Socjallife
means entertainment and entertain
ment means ideas. The woman who
entertains, no matter how inform
ally, will find the March
Woman's Home Com- 1 Ci
panion a valuable help lUv
All news-stands novo, 15c. $1.50 a year. The Crowell Publishing Company, 381 Fourth Ave., New York
S Sample Sk
Bet. 2nd and 3rd
Have Your Ticket Rea3 "BurBngton" '
You . Go EaS
If you will see that your ticket reads over' the Burlington, you will
have a choice among four of the finest electric lighted through
trains, two via the Twin Cities to Chicago,' two via Billing through
the Misssouri Valley. . ' . .
THE ORIENTAL LIMITED Great Northerti
Burlingtoh for Chicago via St Paul; daylight
cenic ride along the Mississippi.
THE ATLANTIC EXPRESS-Northerh Pacific-'
Burlington for Chicago, via St. Patil. . r ' '
SOUTHEAST EXPRESS Great Northern-Bur.
. lyagton for Denver, Omaha, 'Kansas City St.
Louis, via Billings..
MISSISSIPPI VALLEY LIMITEDi-Northern '
Pacific-Burlington fo,r Denver, Omaha, Kansas
" City, St Louts, via Bilhngs. . , ,
The Burlington runs four perfectly equipped daily trains from Minneapolis'
and St. Paul to Chicago' over a witer-grade route for 300 miles alongside the
Mississippi; the track is perfect, tljo operation of trains smooth and "on
time." The finest cafe and.duiing cars? chair cars, standard and tourist sleep
ers' library and lounge-observation cars from the equipment of this excellent
The initial agent; the undersigned or the Burlington's red
folder will explain the convenience of this through service
C, B. & Q, R. R., 100 THIRD ST., PORTLAND, OR.
1S u, X'. u, dqx tit.
K. C. Eldrldge, a well known mer