The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, January 13, 1904, Page 11, Image 11

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Senator Warren Reelected President Discussion
' . i o Manufactured Shoddy Jerry Simpson Hakes
a Hit Dingley Tariff; a Damage.
The Woolgrowers' convention yester
day adjourned sine die. As officers It
chosen : j ' i
. President Francis E. , Warren of
Wyoming:, reelected. : ' . .:
First . vice-president JCsse M. Smith
of Utah. ' ' "
Second vice-president George -Trues-
dale of Maryland, i .
t v Secretary Mortimer Levering of In-
i-Treasure'r To bp selected by the ex
ecutive committee. -
: -The 'executive committee chosen com
: prises: , ,. . , , : v . .. .
Arizona, R." 8. Gosner; California,
- Ixmls Alcock;' Colorado, J. Ml.- Halley;
. New Mexico. Soloman Luna; New York,
V. II. Markham and f. Howard David
son: Illinois, -w: W. Bureh; Ohio, A.' A.
1 Bates; Montana, C.' Powers; Washing
ton, j: C McClementi Oregon,' Douglas
Belts, Oeorg A. Young, alternate; Utah,
Jesse M1. ' Smith, Heber Smith; Idtfho,
John McMillan, E.Ormsby; Texas, John
U.TnnnnX i WAn I n cr " i Will I o m TS.I1...
Michigan, Si&'feh'i-i-":':
. The joint , session of , the jLlvestock
and Woolgrowers' conventions closed, at
12:10 yesterday. A . recess was taken
until '2 p.' nw at which time the Wool-
Salt Lake,' Utah.
(rowers' association convened. . At that
hour President Warren called the as-
semblage to. orders i 1
Hon. Charles Hv Harding of Fhiiaaei
phla, president of the National Associa
tion of Woolen Manufacturers, delivered
the opening address of the afternoon
session. He chose as his subject "Points
of Mutual Interest Between the Wool
grower and the Manufacturer." Pre
liminary to his formal address ha mad
a; number of witty remarks which were
well received. A number of the salient
pelnts covered In - Mr. Harding's ad
dress, which was quite lengthy, are as
follows; , . , , .
v' .' President Hardlng'B Address.
v We believe in taxing foreign pro
ductions for the raising of revenue for
the general government, to a point that
will cover the difference in cost between
the article produced ' abroad and its
equivalent produced here, so a to main
tain our American standards of wages
and living, and to encourage the com
plete dpmestlo supply of all the neces
saries bf life; and we believe this prin
ciple should be applied equally to articles
grown and made, without any t discrimi
nation for either against the 'other. -
Preparing Wool for Market. ,
"When first I began to handle wool
for combing purposes, the rule was care
fully observed, that whatever came off
a sheen Jn handling htm under the shears
must be wrapped in the fleece and go to
market with it. - It is not to the rigid
enforcement of this principle, but rather
to accident that I attribute the thou
sands of'Hnds"Jthat have come to no
tice in opening fleeces unwashed pieces
: from washed fleeces, and frequently of
entirely different quality, old shoes, over-
: alls, brickbats, pieces of old " harness,
cobblestones, shears and cowbells. The
principle stlU seems to obtain that
fleeces must be so put up that they
shall carry the sheep's whole wardrobe,
and perhaps some of his surroundings.
In-fact, we are on the level of the grow
ers of Morocco, Thibet, Turkey and,
r ChlnaVith one exception. The value
, of wool, from a manufacturer's stand
point, Is the worth, for his purpose, of
a-sooured pound 'of the article he uses;
what he must pay for' the pound in
the grease is a secondary matter. And
this raises a most Important question
as to what can be done, at the placa of
shearing, in the way of classifying wool
for market, if. Indeed, you can do any
thing in this country. It has been sug
gested that we examine the method in
use in Australia, which has also been
adopted in South America, without being
there carried into such minute detail.
The governing principle is, that che
average price - realised for a properly
classified cliD is always more than the
price it would bring in bulk, plus the
cost of classing at the shearing floor."
During the progress of his address,
Mr. Harding exhibited numerous sam
ples of woolen material . and twine in
illustration of his, remarks. As - he
started to test a sample for cotton adul
teration, he used a match. A voice from
the audience inquired:
. "lKn we git eoutr ' '
"To which Mr. Handing replied that
he did not intend to endanger the lives
of those clothed in cotton.
ferry Simpson to the staff.
President' Warren,? spying the famous
Jerry Simpson, formerly of Kansas but
now of New Mexico, invited him to the
stage. Mr. Simpson acquiesced, and was
greeted with a vigorous hand-clapping,
. John B. McPherson, secretary of the
National Association of Wool Manufac
turers, was then introduced, and spoke
on "Facts About Shoddy." A few of
the points covered by him were these:
- "My opinion is no nation can be great
which has to depend upon a foreign na
tion for Its raw material. I know that
shoddy Is an unpopular subject Popular
impression la that it is a cheap and
- worthless stuff that it is the antithesis
.of pure wool,-and that it comes from
the pestilence-laden districts of Europe.
I will try to discuss the process through
which the rage are put. t
How Shoddy Is Made. ;'.
"The rag are washed in vitriol; then
they are placed in a room at 210 de
grees of heat. They are dried and ren
dered absolutely clean. They then pas
through certain macMnes. ; By this time,
if thre were any disease erms in the
rags crlglnaliy, they become pure wool.
The samples I have came from carpeta
or women's dress goods."
; Here he exhibited the various kinds
of shoddy, with the grades and - prices
of each. These were distributed through
the audience. v . v
' Suppose you' asked a '.retailer for a
suic of clothes, 75 per cent pure wool and
25 per cent shoddy," he continued. "You
would suppose this better than one con
taining more shoddy, but this does not
necessarily follow, because in the lat
ter case the shoddy may. be of a higher
grade. Wool Is indestructible, and tests
applicable to detect oleo. in butter would
not apply to test shoddy. 1 No chemical
test or microscopic test can distinguish
old, or shoddy, wool, from the new wool.
Wool ; ls, always, wool, i V '
' "Americans :. have been accused ; of
wastefulness of throwing away too
much. Shoddy was first used in Eng
land In 1816.: In 1862. 65.000,000 pounds
were used in that country. No coun
try's output of shoddy approaches it.
In 1901 England's Importation of for
eign wools amounted to 102,O00,pQ0
pounds.' ' ,
Dingley Tariff An Injury. -
'The' Dingley . tariff act has discour
aged importations. ' No ' product have
Buffered so much in this' country - as
wool and its products. ' . C : : . . ' '
"We welcome , this . opportunity of
harmonizing by co-operating the Inter
ests of the woolgrower and the manu
facturer. We are here to smoke the
calumet of peace. .We are united In .the
bonds of mutual Interest." r, V .'
' . ' ' The Mutton Sheep. .
"Mutton ' Sheep as Viewed From the
Leading Markets," was next discussed.
A. C.' Halll welHof Chicago was the first
speaker. He spoke of the average price
of sheep and lambs in Chicago during
the past yeari . "A fly in the ointment
for the sheepman,", he said, "is the de
lay caused in shipments by the rail
roads. Central Illinois is becoming in
terested in raising range sheep, its stock
finding a market as far east as the Hud
son river,' Corn and hay are to be de
pended upon "to; feed sheep in the' fu
ture." , :
E.-D. Downs, president off the traders'
exchange at Kansas City, fbllowed. He
declared it is unlikely that so prosper
ous a year will 'soon occur as that of
1903. He gave some convincing figures.
The prices .were paid while the cattle
market was declining.
The demand for mutton is on the in
crease, he said, but the prices In 1904
will not likely reach those of last year.
The business of the Kansas City stock
yards have shown a tremendous Increase
In sheep receipts for every decade since
1871, when they were established.
M. B. Irwln .of St Joseph waa the
third speaker. Referring to the much
coveted St. Joseph- bad ges a - tiny
sombrero with a rabbit foot attachment
he said they were peculiarly fortunate
for the ladles to possess during 1904
a leap year. He declared that the de
mand for sheep is increasing, and con
sidered that sheepmen had had a better
chance than the raisers of hogs and
cattle. ' . ,
E. S. Gosney of Arizona' spoke on the
shoddy bill, as he was a member of the
committee that prepared it. He - ex
pressed himself as pleased at the frank
ness ?nd candor with which Mr. Harding
and Mr. McPherson had torn apart the
bill. He said he should not have re
plied if Mr. Harding had not said the
object of the bill 1 to attack the manu
facturer. He agreed with Mr. Harding
in the production of honest goods. He
believed, the bill would benefit all the
grower, the manufacturer and the con
sumer. , , -. ',.;.".'
" ' y: Jerry Simpson Talks.
Then. came the event for which all
were waiting Jerry Simpson's initial
speech in Oregon. . He said: "At first
Livestock World, Chicago.
I feared I'd be ruled out I'm a cattle
man, and there was a time when the cat
tlemen and sheepmen didn't agree,, but
happily that time is past . forever, I
hope. . ... - - . . .
, "As I bounded over the western plains
toward Portland and finally got into the
mountains, I noticed that the railroads
have a habit of running "through van
yons. I don't like that, because I want
to see things.- The farther west I came
the more Impressed I became, that we've
got , the biggest country on earth. In
the gray dawn this morning we rolled
into Oregon. 4 As I looked out of the car
window I saw what I took to be grass
growing on everything even the rocks.
It seemed such a beautiful . green and
when I .asked about it someone . said,
you big fool, that's moss.' ' .
: "Do " you know," he continued, "as I
get older' I'm" getting mighty careful
how I speak out the truth. I'm 61 years
old, but you wouldn't believe it, would
you? And I'm married and still have
my ,halr. I was born in' New- Bruns
wick. . a British dependency," continued
Jerry, "over there somewhere .back of
Maine, where they have to pry the sun
up with a crowbar in ; the morning.
Wheir I was 8 years old my folks
started west' I'm still a-golng. I in
tend' to go clear through to the ocean,
for I've always wanted to see the ma
lestio Pacific. . It never would do for
me to go home without doing this, for I
want to see where the West ends. .
- Mr. SlmDSon expressed a retrospective
view of the wonderful progress of the
United State since his birth, and hardly
dared to prophesy what it would ds in
another 81 years. ' - i
. "Europe," he continued,-"sent to the
eastern state ' It ' best blbod and K
"A '
! ; ' V , s If
' y . A
was Europe's best blood, even though
some of our forefathers appeared in
wooden shoes. That's why the East
grew great, and the Kant his sent its
best blood west, - and that's why the
West is waxing great and powerful
Why, away back east a father sends hi
best and ablest sons west ..His sickly
boys he makes into lawyers or preach
ers. - : r
"'I haven't a taffy factory with me, but
I do want to say that your association
has an able president in Senator Warren.
He knows youV needs and can - do you
more good than any one else in Wash
ington." , - - - -
' The Princes of Vagus Valley. '
"I have -reformed, M -f-want - honest
money and honest goods. - I've quit poll
tics and now I wear socks of Alabama
wool. . That's the reason I left Kansas.
Down in New Mexico, where I- ijow live,
we're considered unfit to vote. We've
got the flag, but the constitution hasn't
come along yet! I live among the peer
less princes of "the Pagus valley. We
had rain the 11th of last Jaly; rain is
again due July .11 next. Our wool In
dustry ie growing. God bless the sheep-
jnutt'l'lMER LEVERING.
men I want to congratulate them. You
belong to an ancient and honorable or
der. So far back as recorded history
goes you are mentioned. Was it not the
shepherds who came by night that
heralded the coming of the Savior t .
Oot Beat ia AU. "
"A to which of the stockyard is
best-4Chicago, Kansas City, 6t Joseph
or, Qmaha I don't know, for I. hav
been beaten Just a badly in one a an
other. I can't advise you. 1 have trans
ferred my patronage to Forth Worth;
you'd all better do the same." -J.
W. Fulton spoke on the subject of
Angora goats an infant industry in th
United States. Slow in growth, yet ha
said the mohair clip was making it
way in the world' market Mohair, he
said, is the greatest wearing fabric
known. It will outwear any other ana
its popularity is steadily increasing. .
Basolatlona Beported.
The i committee on resolution - re-
norted a number of resolutions. One
favored the congressional mil proviaing
for the exchange of private for public
lands. Another urged the maintenance
of the bureau of plant investigation,
nrevtously endorsed by the convention.
A third related to the discrimination of
stockyards against sheep in yardage
rates, and asked for a reduction of the
same, xnese were aaopiea. ,
A resolution favoring the equal dis
tribution by the government of mutton
and . beef to the army and the Indians
passed. A resolution was presented
asking that the secretary decide upon
a - uniform county on coyotes ana . xa
pave the way for it adoption in certain
of the Western states.
The appointment of committees or
three from the Woolgrowers', Livestock
and Manufacturers' association was
embraced in a resolution passed. Tnese
committees will confer upon a suitable
substitute for the shoddy bill. Appoint
ments for this purpose were maae, as
follows: F. J. Hagenbarth, Idaho, for
the woolgrowers: Jesse M. Smith, Utah,
and E. S. Gosney, Arlxona, representing
the other associations, respectively.
Thank to Vortland,
Resolutions of thanks to the people of
Portland and the state for the hospitable
reception to their visitor and to the
press for printed reports of the doing
of the convention were adopted.
President Warren Beeleoted.
Senator Warren wa the only candi
date for the presidency, and was Unan
imously reelected to that office. Two
candidates for the vice-presidency were
nominated. These were Jesse M. Smith
of Utah and George Truesdell of Mary
land. Since the desire of the convention
was in favor of both, the constitution
was amended so as to provide for two
vice-president, and both were declared
elected. , ' ' - ' '
doing aana in nana. r . ,
. The convention decided to choose the
same city for Its next meeting place
a that selected by the livestock conven
tion. This terminated tne session ana
President Warren then declared the
convention adjourned sine; die. .
That Portland has been growing Is
evident to all. Decisive evidence of th
fact is the total receipt at the Union
depot passenger window. In December,
1902, the recepit were $77,000. In De
cember, 1002, the figure reached 189,000
In round figure. ' an Increase of over
18 per cent in one year.'
"Of course this is the dullest time of
the year," said an official today. "Just
after the year commence the quietness
is almost like Sunday in a country
town, but still there is enough business
to keep the offioe busy. . The summer
months bring in about twice the cash
that the winter month do. The average
passenger traffic at this window during
the summer 1 about 1120,000 a month,
while some months it runs a high as
I1B0.000. : December i on of, the
quietest" "
"And is this ' winter timer' aakedi a
livestock delegate from the wind-swept,
snow-driven East, as he stepped into
the sunshine and inhaled . the warm
sorlng-llke air thl morning.. -
: "Why. this la summer to me." Re
continued. "When I left South Dakota
here .was all sorts Of snow, Una here
It Is actually too warm for th clothing
I have on. v Thl weatner i gionou."
Scratch, scratch, scratch; unable to
attend to business during the day or
aleep during the nigni. ntcning piles
horrible plague, Doan'a Olntrpent cures,
Never fallH. At any. drug: atore, 60 cent,
TAiros nrpusTsx xx its zh-
John W. Fulton, secrefary of the An
gora Goat Breeders' association of Kan
sas City. Mo., is here as a . delegate to
the national convention,' but his object
is not alone to do his duty as delegate,
but to use his utmost jendeavors to ad
vance -the Interests of that branch.' of
the live tock Industry, which is now in
its infancy, '. '
. Speaking of the Angora goat industry,
Mr. Fulton said: - '
"It is not to be wondered at that so
very little is known of the roat Industry
and the uses to which fha duforent prodl
ucts are put. : The manufacture of mo
hair products dates back about five
years, and prior to that time we .re-
Ueived-only the flnlBhed-jrQdttckJiyhlcll .
was manufactured in and importea irom
England. Turkey, the home of; the An
aora goat. ; has, during the i past five
years, been the chief source of supply
for the United States, and has sent in
more than one-half, of the raw material
used in this country.
Deceived the Turks.
The mohair of the Northwestern
states Is equal to the mohair of Turkey.
Three pelts, one from Oregon, tne others
from Montana and Washington, that
were last year taken to-Turkey by a
certain dealer, were not distinguished
from the Turkish pelts when exhibited
side by side.'
"Inasmuch as o little has been Known
of mohair," he continued, "the breeder
ha been unfortunate in the 'past in the
market in r of his product simply be
cause he did ot know of the vast strideb
that have been made in the manufacture
of mohair goods, and that there were
fully 80 mills in the New England states
anxious for his .product It Is not gen
erally known, -hut it is a fact that all
plushes used by the leading car manu
facturers are mohair products. Outside
of the value of the fleece, the pelt "can
be used by furriers in manufacturing
Imitation of every known fur.
Meat of th Angora.
The meat of the goat is the most
healthful food known, and no single in
stance of the infection of Angora goat
ha - ever been recorded. The manage
ment of the St Loul world' fair, real
izing; the Importance of thla branch of
the live stock industry, has given it a
place of equal Importance with that of
sheeo. and offers $3,500 In prizes to be
awarded between October S and 15. With
the establishment of a permanent de
pot when it will be possible for tho
breeder to receive a proper compensa
tion for his product the breeding of
Angora goats will take on new life, and
In time will not only rival, but will ex
cel the leading branch of the livestock
H. L. Fenton of Polk county said that
last year the Polk County Mohair asso
ciation, of, which he is secretary, re
ceived $20,000 for its clip, which is suf
ficient evidence of what the future at
this Industry mean to the state of Ore
gon. ' ' r " '
From the Baker City Democrat.
Representing the advertising depart
ment of the Lewis and Clark fair associ
atton management a gentleman is in Ba-
ker City making an effort to secure or
ders from the county officials and mer
chants for souvenir envelopes, which are
to be used by all patriots in their corre
spondence. The envelope are printed in
Portland and are sold at so much a thou
sand. The solicitor receive a salary
and expense.
Throughout Oregon, Idaho and Wash
ington the newspapers have been very
generous with the use of printers' ink Jn
booming the fair. Nearly every newspa
per has a Job .office and believes in pa
tronlxlng home Industry. Would it not
be fairer if the exposition management
should adopt the insignia for the envel
Ton Are Certain to Los if Ton Attempt
th Ue of Tore and Violence.
Tou cannot force your stomach to do
work that it is unable and unwilling to
do. It ha been tried time and time
again with always the same result The
stomach is a good and faithful servant;
but when pushed beyond the limit it
rebels. Some stomachs will stand much
more abuse than others, but every stom
ach has it limit; and when that limit 1
reached it 1 a very dangerous and un
wise proceeding to attempt to force it
into doing further work. .The sensible
and reasonable course 1 to employ a
substitute to carry oft the work of di
gestion and give the stomach an oppor
tunity to recuperate ,and regain it lost
strength. '
Stuart' Dyspepsia Tablets are the
only perfect substitute to take up and
carry on the work of tired, worn-out
stomachs. They are natural and easy
In their work and cause no disturbance
in the digestive organs. They contain
all of the essential elements that make
up the gastrlo Juice and other digestive
fluids and will digest any food that a
strong, healthy stofnach will, and do it
In the same time and in the same way.
They work independently of surround
ing conditions and the fact that the
stomach is weak or diseased doe not
influence them at all in their usual and
effective work. They will digest food
as well in a glass Jar or bottle as they
will in a stomach. Tou can see that for
yourself by putting one of them into a
jar with a-square meal, and some water
to enable it to work.
Stuart' Dyspepsia. Tablets, by thus
relieving the stomach of its work, en
ables that organ to rest and recuperate
and regain it health and strength. The
process is perfectly natural and plain.
Nature will heal th stomach just as
she heals a wound or a broken limb,
If she is not interfered with and is per
mitted to do her work in her own way.
All interference ia prevented by Stu
art's Dyspepsia Tablets. :
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet are for
sale by druggists everywhere at SO
cents a box, and If you are afflicted- with
dyspepsia, on box will make you feel
fifty times better. Tou will forget you
have a' stomach and rejoice in the for
getfulness. No druggist would be so
shortsighted as to try to get along with
out Stuart's Dyspepsia. Tablets, for they
are so popular and are so well known
for. the good they have done and the
happiness- they have caused1 that, any
druggist caught . without them would
lose the confidence of his customers and
be regarded as below tho standard. His
business would suffer as a result and
his patrons would go to other stores and
buy their other drug there as well an
their Stuart' Dyspepsia Table4 . ;
' management" .
y, . at , ; ' ',
'.'J..".'. 207 FIRST STREET
v' '.'' --' .'. ' r '.' -" ',-', '; ; - .- j.' ''.- 'irf i v .-. ' ; .v ' i'" -.' , -y. '. ""-'- . .' . ' .'' 4 ,'" " ' ' 1 'v-1 '.
1 fy, V iy-'-:'y- ;: r , ' y-yj' '".?' ;Vi,;1v,'J:.' 'r. .' 5- V:S.i ': ;.' r' .--y :Cxy''-H -;
. Desires to announce that the store in which the great sale is being con- ' "
ducted WILL CLOSE AT 6 P..-M. EVERY EVENING, being a
.Union Store. ' Also, through error in previous ad. any goods not satis-
' factory will be exchanged., '
.'The names of the parties who received prizes yesterday are as follows: " ;
: , -" - . Portland, Or., Jan. 12, 1904.
v;: This is to certify, that I, the undersigned, received one
, pair pants as first prize given first purchaser at big sale at
2d prizeA Hat Emil Reinfaulz,J Hotel, City. 3d prize--A
Pair ShoesFloyd Bartis, Yakima and Market
N. B. Tomorrow Morning Prizes Will Be Given as
1st Sale-An Umlprella. '
10th Sale Pair Pants.
20th Sale Pair Shoes. . ' ' ' 1 -.
30th Sale Fine Mackintosh.
G. C. SARVIS, Manager.
ope and send out the cut and let each
newspaper print the envelopes as needed
in it own community by it client and
cuBtomersT This would give the news
papers of Oregon some small recompense
for their columns of fair advertising
matter. -The arrangement would be less
expensive as an advertising proposition
on the part of the fair board and would
keep the friendship of all the newspapers.-
To a man up a tree the envelope
scheme appears to be only another raft
of . the Portland hog and if such , prin
ciples are to prevail In the Lewis and
Clark: board management they can rest
assured that the press of the entire In
land Empire will oppose the 1905 fair
from -start to finish. Already there are
notes- of warning being sounded and if
Portland gets anywhere near ready for
opening day she will have to hurry. . If
some, of the traveling solicitor were
kent at home , end out to work on the
fair grounds, hotel buildings, etc., the
fair might have a better chance of suc
cess at home, i
The country press may be needed yet
to aid the . exposition.
When. the stockmen and fruitgrowers
travel the porter on the trains never
complain of a dearth of tips. Dollars
are as -common a sheep on a range.
"They never ask for change,' said a
wisel looking darkey at the depot as he
pocketed a shining piece of silver after
carrying two bag from, the - train.
"They are all right," he added and the
"cabby" at the end of hi trip proba
bly waa ready to fully agree with the
porter. . ; , .
Stockmen have a reputation for gen
erosity, geniality and good fellowship.
But they are not considered "easy" by
the tip-loving people. They are as in
dependent as they are free and resent
an imposition as quickly a they reward
good service.
"How much will it be to No.
Tenth street f-'-- asked a big Westerner
of a cabby at the depot yesterday.
"Tou a stock delegate T" asked the
wlley driver. . ,
"Yes, yes, what's the difference?"
Tfs It there, sir," said the cabman.
"Not for you," said the Westerner,
putting a similar question to another
cab driver. He was seen, to agree on
"Here' your money, keep the change,"
he said. v
It was a f 3 bill.
At a meeting of the Lewi and Clark
corporation Monday a noval departure
from the general run of exhibition waa
decided on. AU the counties and trade
organization throughout the state
formerly known as the Oregon country
will be Invited to place their exhlbiu
in he manner and style best suiting
themselves. Space will be allotted them
as they require it British Columbia
will be invited , to participate. The
exhlbiu are to be both competitive and
8enatdr Mitchell has forwarded 5,000
copies of his speech to the state com
mission and a like number to the Lewis
and Clark corporation. They will be
distributed to all who ask for them.
The school of the state are respond
ing to the call for an educational ex
hlblt for the Louisiana Purchase expo
sition in a very satisfactory manner.
Over 20,000 sheets of the specially pre
pared paper are already used and letters
are Continually coming asking for more.
It is expected that every county will be
represented. " -
Yesterday the state commission sent the
apple exhibit to the Louisiana Purchase
exposition. . The exhibit consists of 240
boxes of very choice apples; also 10,000
pounds of cross sections of .Oregon
trees for the forestry exhibit.
"Strength and vigor come of good
food, duly digested. 'Force,' a ready-to-serve
wheat and barley food, adds no
burden, but sustains, nourishes. Invigor
Stops the COUGH and Hcalo the IAJUQS
JrlrKandau, - zU5 First Street-
If Jim Mill iold You
ERTY? . ' ' V '
A New Pennsylvania
Paying f 100.00 for same and figure that you atand a show of making bis;
money in a year on it. You practically own 100 tons of coal for each
share you hold, as it Is estimated that our S.840 acres of coal fields which
adjoin the Western Coal Sc Iron Co. are underlaid with over 200.000,000
tons of high-grade bituminous coal, or 100 tons for every share we issue
think of It . .. v
100 Ton of Coal for 5 Cents.
Which is worth at least $1.00 per ton at mines. 2,000 share would be.
worth whnt? ' - ;
If Crows Heat atock bad sot mad hundreds of small in
vestor rich w would not be so positive of these figures.
' You get no such chances to Invest in coal mine as a rule. They are
grabbed up by capitalists. Our neighbors get 20 cents per share and have
two sections less land and no more developments. '
" The Above Startling Headline
Are put at the top of our advertise
ment for two purposes, one to in
duce readers to at least read the
ad. all through. The second in the
hope that at least one-half of them
will let us tell our story and prove
to them that we have an invest
ment, in coal that will make you
$100 xanrzsTEs vow
Will secure you 2,000 share of
stock now,-or, in plain English, ac
tually buys 60.000 tons of coal,
which Inside of a year will be
mined and marketed at a profit of
at least $1 per ton. - Join us now
to help us reach that time all the
rovn onr csabtcs.
Stock In coal company with 100
tons of coai to secure every ahar
issued, is an exceptionally good in
vestment. But do not think for a
minute that you can buy this stock
, at 6 cents a share after coal is
loaded on cars on its way to mar
ket; as it will.then be worth $1 per
ton net -
Our difficulty ia not la convincing
yon, but la getting a chance to
present th fact to you 10O
will secure "you 2,000 share of
stock and In five years It should be
worth $60,000, or $25 a share, or $1
a ton. ' Not unreasonable, is it
when you give it a minute's time
and thought? You are now invited
to Join us with youn, money, and
our shares are likely to prove in
the near future the most remark
able ever offered to small Investors.
Our stock is fully paid and non-assessable. Capital stock $100,000. Par
value 6o each. This company 1 now offering 60,000 share at
601 Oregonian Building, Portland, Oregon
Tn raiirmxia rnmini into our fields
'(Journal Special Serriet.j
" Washington, Jan, 13. Portland deal
ers have been awarded contract f or
4.320 tons of oats for shipment to the
Philippines on the transport Dlx.-
The oats contract is divided as follows:
Kerr, Olfford ft Co.. 2.000 tons; Albers
Bros.' Milling- company 2,000 tons: O.
W.' Simpson, 320 tons. All the oat Will
' Kea of Moderate Mean.
- With a directorate of men of in
tegrity, with officer of ability, and
high standing, honest, competent
management is assured and your
interests are safeguarded. It is
the desire of the officers that you
get stock at low price, and no
money be spent in skyrocket adver
tising. , . ;.'..
These are facts, sot th dreams of
a promoter. .
Coal experts have made reports,
and we earnestly solicit investiga
tion by those making an invest-
ment all are - at - liberty to send -any
reliable coal expert to look
over our fields. Reports made by
expert pronounce ours superior to
Crows Nest coal for steam and do
mestic use and equal to it a cok
ing coal for smelter use now In
big demand. -
Hioola Valley Coal la th best west
of th Mississippi miver.
We own and control 1.840 acre
and the quantity is practically In
exhaustible. Over 200.000,000 tons
have been figured to be there, and
much more await our drills.
You seldom get a chance to In
vest in coal mines. Why? Simply
because moneyed men always gob
ble such up quick, knowing their
10.00 Bays 800 Share.
' Send $10.00 caBh and reserve
stock before it is too late, and if
after you investigate you find a
single word of misrepresentation
you can get your money back.
will snend million to make our coal
be loaded on the transport Dlx.
The quartermaater-general has award
ed a contract for 3.000 tons of hay to
San Francisco bidders. He says th fact
that San Francisco ask 14 less per ton
on hay than Portland, even though th
hay be of a cheaper grade, i sufficient
to Justify awarding the eontract to that
city. Pressure 1 being brought to bear
to have the contracts on hay relet as it
is shown that Oregon and .Washington
hay is far superior to California.
The little folk love Dr. Wood' Nor
way Pine Syrup. Pleasant to take; per
fectly harmless: positive cure for
coughs, colds, bronchitis, asthma.
1 i