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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTTE MORMXG dREGOXIAX. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1910.
AMERICAN GIRL WHOSE ENGAGEMENT TO FOREIGN NOBLE
MAN IS BROKEN.
K STREETS I
1 3 I tJ aBsasjnaaaMBaa
80 Persons Injured in Clash
PROCESSIONS START ROW
O'Brien to Contest S I Scats, Saying
lie Ha $125,000 at Command.
Jorn!i rtlin tilvrn Ovation
on His Keturn to Dublin.
DUTiUN. Xnv. Z7 Ji'hn R-lmond'
campaign ai-rUr.nt O lirisn, in Cork, haa
to rriii. rioting by tie rival fue-
tl'cs. Sevrru! jvnons v. t-re Injured tht-n
l.mt cM ami K:iin tor. IsM.
When a It-Mmoml::.. prrv'lnn trifJ to
marrh lhnu:i; i an o'Irientte ctiu"'r of
th rtty. rxlieo Morten! ti-lr nay. Ftrht
Inc rnjui J ar.J about so p.-rwn were in
jured. It i. eaU Mr nTrl.n has t:r.. at
hi cornmJin.i and wi!l r,nt.3t Zl s.-nt. he
Mm If ronton t:c thre. the cor.-tttuvn--!
of Cork, lily, K.i"t Cork and WmI
A great !fmorstrtlin was hrM In Puh-
lln torlah'. wl:!i tirhliir!it. Uinda and
rtr w.vk. In honor of ti: return of Jo
rph Ielln. who a!lrrirj an er.ornioiia
rrovd on t'olieo ;rcrn on the aucces of
his mission Iri Anterla.
hai-kocij-s adiki:ss snoitx
Lratlrr SaM Socialism and Home
Hulc l urk, IW-tilnil 'nplra-F.
I)Nl0.f. Nov. T.Thr rlrc'ion aildr-
of Arthur J IJ.Ufour. I. adrr of the oppnsl
1hhi ta tl.e Hon of rnimn. Is a bnrf j
do4-unienc. It d.-ci.irr tf.e I'nionwt pro-
aramine l virtually t'.e min as at the
last r.ral elec-Um and awns that be
Mnd the alnc!- -! ainV-r -nplniry, lurks
S.x-i-ilism a.-id ilHiie l:u.
'It 'm bfcauw Ix.th NatlnnallsM and So-ciall.-sre
are aware that their project are
not in haiTiory with the considered will
of th pe.ij.W." aiijs Mr. j:.i.'f-ur. "that
they prrse for the abolition of the onlv
safecurj w:jrh at critical momenta
teabie that will to prevail."'
CONSTITUTION TO BE BRIEF I
Arlaona'e U Kramcil In Irs Than j
l,(H)0 Words. Thooijh JUdk-al.
rilOENIX. Ari.. Not. !7 Arizona's
constitution will be the briefest wrllteo
In recent years by any state. Accord Inn
to estimate of members of the conven
tion. It will contain less than
words, as against SS.OOO for New Mexi
co. A significant fact in connection with
these figures is that the constitution of
New Mexico was written by a majority
elected on "flexible" platform. ri
rlartns; for a short constitution, while
the Wmocratle dVIecatea who control
the Arlxona convention were elected on
platforms promisinjt reforms, variously
designated as "progressive and "radi
TTie convention tomorrow will take
up reporta of the style, revision and
compilation committees, and Indica
tions point ta the completion of the
constitution late this week, thouch the
flaal adoption will not occur before
the middle of next week. Committees
will report tomorrow, fully a third
of the constitution la Ita revised form.
. , -.X'
Vs. ' : V:?v&- : ,
i- ; . j v V
v.7 , .
! srr w' w'- " t"", ",
MISS ELIZABETH M. MABAX, OF Bl nIIGHiX.
COUNT LOSES GIRL
. Keeps His Money.
$1,000,000 IS NOT ENOUGH
Smoky City's Society Tnrown Into
Consternation When Rich Steel
Magnate Refnses) JDaoghter's
Hand and Cah to Royalty.
the food road. convention will meet here
this week. Tuesday will be devoted to
the interstate mcetinft and the two days
following- to the convention of the Good
Whether or not the Farmers' Union Is
considered an organization for the state
or the various local branches are consid
ered Independently Is a question
upon which hangs the balunce of
power on the floor. If the union Is taikcn
aa a state unit, every farmer of tills vi
cinity can be a d-IoKBte-at-lar;e. to the
number of 676. However. If the locals
are taken separately, the delegates must
come from those locals and thi9 means
& much smaller representation for the
farmers. They will stand against the
state aid law and trunk system and for
township government of the roads.
The list of speakers for the convention
Includes Uie Governors of Montana. Ida
ho,. Oregon and Washington. Premier
McBrtde, of liritish Columbia: Senator
Iirooks, of Tennessee; Notional President
li. S. Harrett, of the Farmers' Union, of
Georgia; It. II. Thomson, of Seattle;
Samuel Hill, of Seattle; State Railway
Commissioner .awrence and many other a
Report of Governor Is Blow at
Policies as Carried Out Declared
Absolutely to Have Throttled
Opening Vp of Country'6
Large Coal Resources.
OREGOXIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash-
lngtii, Nov. "". Pinchotlsm haa become
the curse of Alaska, according to Walter
E. Clark. Governor of that territory.
whose annual report is made public to
Not only has theoretical conservation.
as carried out under the direction ol
PlnciiOt, absolutely throttled the devel
opment of Alaska's vast coal resources.
hut Indirectly has broupht to a stand
still the constrnction of railroads, upon
which exploitation now depends almost
Moreover. Pinchotlsm has tied up In
forest reserves vast areas of Alaska land
that contains no timber, but which is
otherwise valuable, and has withheld
from use enormous quantities of mature
nd even overripe timber that should
Theory Brings Suffering.
Theory In the conoervation of the nat
ural resources of that territory has
brought abour staimation and suffering.
Governor Clark appeals to Congress for
reiier; for authority to conserve these
great resources In a practical way, and
for the benefit of the present generation
as well as for the-future. Until this ban
is lifted, Alaska must practically stand
So clear and explicit Is the report of
Governor Clark on this question of con
servation that it is here quoted at some
length. Governor Clark says:
The Ill-advised policy of forbidding
all development of the large ccal re
sources of Alaska, or of placing such re
strictions upon development as to make
the embarkation of prlvnte capital. Im
possible, la to be deprecated, while the
policy of conservation by proper use
to be encouraged. This coal is needed
for the industries of the territory and
for the physical comfort of our people.
and on no account should It be with
held from these uses. A sufficient
amount of our coal should be mined
to meet the needs of the present gen
eration. A large part of the coal used
in Alaska la Imported from British Co
lumbia, and Is made all the more ex
pensive to the consumer because of the
payment of duty.
Unusual Offer Which Ought to Help
Make Many More Musical
Homes at Christmas Time.
If it Is to be a Piano for Christmas J
we will be glad to have you eselect it
now and make settlement at any time
We wish to do oilr share to relieve
the drecded ChrlRtmas shopping rush,
hence this proposition.
Select your p'ano now. We will set
ll asxae ior yuu;
store It in our su-
perb new wholesale I
J 1 1
building, deliver it
any hour of Christ
mas Eve or Christ
mas Day, or any
time that you
order, at which
time final arrange
ments as to pay
ment can be made.
v Ours is the only
concern selling aJt lowest cash prices.
One price to each and all alike, and
that the lowest. Our liberal credit plan
for the mere additional simple interest
makes it possible for every home to
possess a good piano, a durable sweet
toned Instrument that is a credit to us
and a joy to the possessor.
Whether you buy the cheapest piano
that is reliable and can be warranted,
and which we sell
here for $137. or
the finest, most ex
clusive and most
rowtly that 's made
a Chick erlng Art
Grand you will
find that at Eilers
Music House more intrinsic piano value
Is always to be obtained than else
where. Eilers Music House also is the only
place in Portland where all makes of
Talking Machines may be examined
Impartially side by side. Prices range
from $10 for a dapper, little talker, to
f2V0 and $250 for the "Table that Sings
and Talks." Eilers Mu
sic House, Orego n's
Jiome fiano House,
Biggest, Busiest, Best
Main retail salesroom
3d3 Washington street,
East Side, 84 Grand
The Lincoln Store is winning hundreds of new customers daily.
Onr broad and liberal plan of offering credit on new stylish gar
ments at Cash Store Prices is a "totally different" method from
othfr stores. ,'It pays to be well dressed and the Lincoln Store is
ready to deliver your new garments now. You can wear them in
season and pay us later at your convenience. Remember, money
is not what we are after we want your good will; your friendship,
and your trade.
Operating as we do. with a large capital, we are in position to
carry your account for as long a time as you require. In case of
sickness or loss of position, we'll gladly extend time for payments.
You'll enjoy the satisfaction of dealing with a big liberal firm
like Lincoln's, that's fair and square all the time to every one.
the place of .
No One Is
MYSTERY VEILS SHOOTING
Austrian Murdered in Boarding
House Row at Spokane.
8POKANB. "Wash., Nor. n. Ell Rasta,
aired 3. w-s sf.ot through the back of
the head and Instantly killed, and Dut'-l
Zcltkcr wa shot In the cnln. tn a mystt"
Iouj affrar in an Austrian board tng
houe thin evening. Ztlkcr accuses I.in
Hubert, a saloonkeeper, of having com
mitted th murder, but Rubert cannot be
found. All the men are Austrian.
When th police arrived, they found
the body of Itasta near the center of the
rum, wHb a card table drawn over him.
Zrliker tells the surgeon that a card
game was In progress when Hubert
popped tn and began shooting. Ten other
Austrian Injide tried to get out of the
luni door at the iam time. None Is
ahl to otve an iruelhgvnt account of the
BURGLARS ENTER LAUNDRY
Watchman Thrown Out, but Attack
on feafe la Failure.
Kafe-erackrrs entered the of fica of
the Independent Laundry, at Third and
Gllsan streets, at 11 o'clock, last night
and after throwing out the Japanese
watchman, attempted to crack open the
The Japanese ran to a nrar-by cigar
store and had the proprietor telephone
rolice Ueadqoartera. By the time the
officers arrived at the laundry, the
burglars had disappeared. in their
hurry to get away, they left some of
thlr tools lying by the saTe. They
failed to ret Into the safe. Nothing
from the office was found missing.
riTTSBURG. Nor. IT. (Special.)
Because he demanded a larger mar
riage portion than an American papa
wanted to give for a title, one an
nounced International weddlng-to-be
will not coma off.
I'ltisDurg society received a sensa
tion-ripple yesterday to learn that the
pretty Klisabeth M. Maban. heiress
daughter of the bead of the Sloss-
Sheftlcld Steel Company, of lUrmlng
ham. now a suburb of this city, had
broken her engagement with Count
Nasclrnento, a member of an ancient
Miss Ma ban's papa, though one of
the richest men in the state, refuses
to be buncoed by a foreigner, who
would wed his daughter.
It Is said In society circles hero
that the Count was not satisfied with
one of Pennsylvania's most beautiful
daughters, who has a dowry of $1,000,
POO In her own right, but that he de
manded more and "got fooled. At
least Papa Maban refused to bite. Mr.
Maban Is said to hare told his sup
posed son-in-law rather rudely that
he would not give his daughter now
more than he had originally announced,
and that If he (the Count) wasn't sat
isfied, be (tha Count) knew what to
do about the matter.
The wedding was to hare occurred
the day before Thanksgiving but it
was said yesterday at the Maban man
sion that the engagement waa broken
off November 14.
Miss Maban Is quoted as laying
now that her engagement was not
broken off for the reason that the
Count asked for an additional portion
for his title and his condescension to
marry a rich American girl, and later
Mr. Maban gave the following; to the
"Mr. Maban wishes to give to the
public no reason why ha broke the
engagement off so near, the date of tha
Count de Xaaclmento met his hoped
for bride-to-be In Home last year when
he was a member of the Portuguese
legation In that city. The Count Is
not rich, but he Is of old family, but
for once a Pittsburg millionaire re
fused to be hoodwinked by a foreign
title of no account, and thereby has
averted a probable scandal.
EDUCATORS UY PUNS
SCPT. ACKFKMAX TEIXS
SALT LAKE MEETING. .
Time Spent in Dl5CU!slng Principles
Governing Recognition of
STARVING HUNTERS FOUND
PIONEER, 93, CELEBRATES
Dinner I Given In Honor of Cap
tain Blakley's Anniversary.
BROWNS VIXXJi Or.. Nor. 17. (Spe
cial. Captain James Rlakley. one of
the oldest Oregon pioneers and one of
the founders of the town of Browns
ville, celebrated his Ssth birthday yesterday.
Fifty guest. Immediate members of
the famliy. partook, of a sumptuous
dinner In honor of Captain Hlakley s
anniversary, at the home of Mr. and'
Mrs. J. B. Cooley. In this city.
MUCH RESTS ON MESSAGE
(r-ontlaued From FlrM Pa.
uousiy ot-poeed to the measure as are tae
most pronounced Ixmocrats, and in rase
of a rote tne rmult wl.l be determined
by the doubtful element.
The prent Congress will be asked to
provide for a reapportionment of the
House of Repreeect-ittvcs to conform to
the development of the 11th census, and
any measure witn mat end m new is
l.kely to become tr.e subject of sharp
controversy. Actual. y tr.ere Is not much
chance for party sdvantape in the appor
tionment, but It always Is assumed tie re
la, and the Democrats will contend for
the postponement of ti ls Icrl.-datlon until
.thai tecianici of Lfeo Cd tocgrcaa.
Men Wander In Woods Pars, Living
on Berries. -
EVERKTT. Wash., Nor. 17. (Spe
rial.) Exhausted, almost starred and
suffering from exposure. Charles and
Wiilard Pavls and Charles Snyder,
hunters lost In the forest near JIuiel
last Tuesday, were found by a search
Ins; party of three, lead by Korest
Ranger iiruckarp. last night, headed
aimlessly up Canyon Creek. The men
had sustained lire by eating slugs and
huckleberries, and kept from freeaing
by lighting-, Arcs and heating water to
The hunters were going; deeper Into
the forest when found and are so
weak from hunger and exposure that
the party could not reach the Standard
Logging Company's ramp until this
afternoon. More than 100 men had
searched for four days for the hunters.
Most of them were recalled by whis
tles and returned to the camp lata this
UNIT QUESTION PUZZLES
Farmers' Union Is Factor in Good
Hoads Meeting at Walla Walla.
WALLA WALLA. Wash, Nor. 7. (Spe
cial.) Narrowed down to a contest be
tween the farmers of the state and the
faction aupportlns the state aid road law.
SALBM, Or., Nor. Z7. (Special.) Super
intendent of Public Instruction. J. II.
Aikerman, and Superintendent of Public
Instruction-elect. L R. Alderman, have
Just returned from the conference of
the chief state school officers of the
North Central and West Central states
t Palt Lake City, and report a most
The conference spent the time In dis
cussing the principles governing the rec
ognition of diplomas from standard col
leges, universities, normal schools situ
ated In other states and of certificates
Issued- In other states. The resolutions
Recognlton of diplomas from standard
colleges and unlverslt'es.
A. Any diploma from a standard college
or university granted upon tha completion
of a l'-hour course including 15 hours In
education shall be recognized.
Ietlnillon of a standard college or uni
To be considered a standard college all
of the following conditions must be fully
1. The completion of a four-year second
ary eourne above the eighth grade shall be
required for college entrance.
z. The, completion of 110 semester hours
hall he required tor graduation.
8. 1 he number of elaaa hours for the
heada of departments or for students shall
not exceed 20 a week.
4. A faculty properly qualified shall con
sist entirely of graduates of standard col
leges and aach bead of a department shall
hold at leaat a master's decree from a stand
ard college or have attained eminent sue
ces as a teacher, which success shall be
determined by the chief stata school officer
of the state In which the Institution Is lo
6. The library shall con lift of at leaat Rnno
volumes, selected with reference to college
subjects and exclusive of public documents.
Recognlton of diplomas or certificates
from standard normal schools.
II By a standard normal school la
meant a school meeting the following
1. For entrance four years' work above
the eighth grade In a secondary school.
For graduation tharefrom. two years'
additional work. Including a t borough review
of the common branches and training In a
3. The maintenance of a well-equipped
framing school for observation and practice,
aiirh school to cover work In. tha eighth
4. The total attendance tn the secondary
school and In the normal srhool shall be
Ultt weeks above til elshth grade, pro
vided, that any normal school mar accept,
satisfactory credlte covering :0 weeks' work
ab.iva the eighth srade.
Credits shall be accepted when se
cured In accordance with the following;
1. Ostitis obtained by examination for
the corresponding grade of certificate, pro
vided the examination Questions are pre
pared and answer papers graded by the
ftate Department of Education, ahall be ac
cepted subject for subject. I'rovlded; that
tha passing standing shall not be leas tban
go er cent In anv subject; provided further,
that In determining the corresponding
srade of certificate this recognition of credits
shall apply to any certificate resardlcss of
territorial restrictions in cna atate wnerein
such certificate waa isauea.
2. -Equivalent cradlts for any subject er
euhleeta may be accepted at the discretion
ef the pi o per authority of tha state wherein
recognition is eousni.
a Credits for successful experience may be
allowed In accordance with the regulations
force tn the state wnere recognition ui
t Recognition ot diplomas and cer
1. liiplomaa or certificates subject to Inter
state recognition shall enjoy the sam eprlv
tle;ea as slmilsr certificates or diplomas In
tbs state where recognition is sought.
The next conrerence win pa Held in
San Francisco in July,
Present System Discourages.
"The present impossibility of mining
coal, either under title or lease. Is in a
measure at least responsible for the sus
pension of construction on one of the
principal railroads, and has caused a
general feeling of discouragement over
the business situation In those parts of
Alaska where development and settle
ment ought to be going on most rapidly.
There are mining and other projects.
potentially very large, scattered over a
wido area, which can not be undertaken
until domestic coal Is on the market,
but which, with fuel Iras costly, would
be developed on a large scale. The ter
ritory has now reached a point In its
Industrial progress where further exten
sive growth Is rendered impossible with
out those strong factors In all euch
progress cheap fuel and Improved trans
portation. "The building of railroads is positively
discouraged, not only hy the want of
tonnage coal, but by the high cost of
fuel for the operation of locomotive en
gines. It Is, claimed by the officers of
the Alaska-Northern Railway, the con
struction of which Is now at a etand-i-till,
that because of the high price ot
fuel coal It Is impossible to handle with
out loss the smHll local traffic which la
offered on Its 75 miles of road already
completed. The fuel coal required to
make a round trip, with a light train is
said to be about jir-O. With coal from
the Matunuska fields, situated on the
surveyed route of the road the fuel cost
would be about t-5. If this reduction in
fuel cost were possible, the railway's
managers assert, trains could be oper
ated for the accommodation of the pub
lic and the development of the sur
Present Law Declared Bad.
"In the public dl.tcusslona of Inst year
It hHS appeared that the opposition to
opening tha Alaska coal fields springs
.chiefly from two sources those persons
who fear a monopoly and those who
would have this cohI held as a reserve
supply for the future. The present coal
land law (act of May 25. 1908) Is not a
good law. but it certainly lends no hope
to monopolies, but rather Is calculated
to discourage the embarkation of capi
tal. The public clamor against the pat
enting of claims, as far as It affects
those which were entered honestly, and
on account of which the act of May 28,
1908 was passed, means nothing less than
that the Federal Government should act
In bad faith with these claimants.. No
honest citizen, unless his views are based
on gross miainiormauon. win advocate
the cheating of any claimant under our
"The present laws are so unsatisfac
tory, however, that It Is hoped a leas
ing system for the development of these
coal lands may be adopted, after the
present claims shall have been disposed
of on their merits. It will be found quite
feasible, according to tha best authori
ties, to devise suitable terras for leases,
protecting both the public and the op
erators, and Insuring intelligent conser
vation. Extremists Views Wrong.
"The view of the etr''ml',t tht " 'he
Alaska coal should be kept as a reserve
supply for the future has nothing to
commend It, and deserves to be con
demned by every sincere advocate of conservation.
'In the Interest of general conserva
tion of coal, Alaska coal should be mined
and used. For every five tons of East
ern coal which Is brought around Cape
Horn to the Pacific Coast, approximately
one ton is burned to make steam for its
transportation. To withhold the Alaska
coal, therefore, is not conservation, but
waste. Alaska has an abundance of cok
ing coal which. If available, could be used
for the manufacture of Pacific Coast Iron
ores, thus not only avoiding the waste of
coal now rauwd by the transportation of
Eastern manufactured iron, but building
up a new industry on the Pacific.
The amount of timber cut from forest
reserves In Alaska in the last fiscal year
was 15,471,000 board feet. This probably
represents not more than one-half of the
amount cut In all of Alaska, including
cord wood used as fuel. The receipts of
the Korest Service 'n the territory were
Delays to Be Obviated.
"As recommended hy this office, steps
have recently been taken toward the fur
ther adaptation of the Forest Service ad
ministration to local conditions in Alaska.
Provision has now been made for scaling
forest reserve timber at the mill instead
of at the place of cutting, thus obviating
delays which, though necesspry under the
former system, were extremely vexatious.
Still further reforms are necessary in or
der that the interests of forest conserva-
Hon may not prevent or hinder perfectly
"Upon the sound theory that the In
vestment of capital In a frontier country
should be encouraged In proportion to the
natural obstacles which are to be encoun
tered, it would seem that Government aid
for railroad construction In Alaska is not
only justifiable, but absolutely necessary
to the early develooment of the terrl
tory's great resources and to the settle
ment of the country.
"A trunk line of railroad in Alaska
should mean a railroad from a tide-water
$20.00 and $25.00 values All of the
newest effeets' in Mannish Mixtures,
Serges and Novelty Effects. There's
not a store in Portland that would not
price these Coats at $20.00 and $23.00.
We make no extra charge for Credit
and you can name your own terms.
$25 Suits $16.85
Pay $1.00 a week if you .like.
Bought in New York last Week and
rushed here by express, ready for you
Today. These tailor-made Suits are
shape-retaining1, made of the newest
medium-weight serges, in blue and
black, also fancy mixtures in gray
and brown; coats are lined with fine
satin; skirts are all cut in the newest
If you're short of funds, don't let
that worry you. Remember, our con
fidential and liberal credit system is
here for your convenience. Nothing
extra added for credit. Take your
own time for your payments, as we
don't need the money.
Pay us $1.00 a week if you prefer.
BraWlhflMUiarCiarf i fuWilB ls-RlTMI
Prompt Relief Permanent Core
LIVER PILLS nc
fail. Pinery vrgeU
able set surel
but gently oa
t J UiK I Llwl
ffcstioo improve the complesjoo brybtea
the eyes. SsuD Pill, Siull Dote, S-uU fVke
Genuine mtbeu Signature
"The Sweetness of Low Prices
Never Equals the Bitterness
of Poor Quality."
There are many dealers in
spectacles who 6till make price
the consideration for patronage
rather than their ability to give
customers their money's worth in
the way of service and quality.
Thinking people do not risk
their future sight and health in
the hands of incompetents. This
is a matter in which you cannot
afford to take any chances at all.
The small difference in price
should not be considered when
the question of eye sight is in
volved. Avoid especially the store that
advertises $5.00 glasses for $1.00.
"Something for Nothing is Al
ways paid for."
SECOND FLOOR CORBETT BLDG,
Klfth and Morrison.
Men's Suits and
3 2.3 5
All of our styles are new and up-to-date; qualities are war
ranted. We guarantee our prices to be the lowest in Port
land for high-grade qualities. Our grades range from S35,
$25, 20 down low as $12.35
245 MORRISON STREET, OPPOSITE ROBERTS BROS.
port to some point on one of the frreat
navigable rivers of the interior. Within
this meaning of the term, no trunk line
has been built and thre lt no delinite
assurance that any will be built in the
rear future. Of thf two stanrtnrd-traupe
roads which have been bpfrun. one pusriend
ed construction work some time ago and
the other is not, as far as Its present
plans are known to the public, destined
to traverse the principal agricultural and
ALL HOUSEHOLD EMERGENCIES
H!i kite! f JyrfhfV?
,N HOUR saved in summoning the
plumber by telephone may save
the price of several years' service
It certainly saves a lot of discomfort and
The Bell Telephone keeps the household in
constant touch with all the resources of civiliza
tion and is instantly available in any emergency.
It also keeps the household in constant touch
with the broader outside world .by means of
the Long Distance Service of the Bell System
The Pacific Telephone &
Every Bell Telephone Is the Center of
LINN COUNTY CROOK COUNTY HARNEY COUNTY
800,000 ACRES, GRAIN, ALFALFA, FRUIT and TIMBER LANDS
For Sale in Large and Small Tracts by
OREGON AND WESTERN COLONIZATION CO.
Owners of the Willamette Valley and Cascade Mountain Wagon Road
E. L. MARVIN, Western Agent,
268 Stark Street, Railway Exchange Building, Portland, Oregon.
ASK FOR MAPS AND LITERATURE