The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, February 27, 1904, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE-OREGON DAILY JOURNAL. rOHTLAlSTD, SATURDAY EVENING. FEBRTJATtYl 27. 1904.
FELL VICTIM TO ,
OTY'S CORRUPTION
Judge Cleland Gives G Morency Lightest Sen
, tence for Theft Because He Brieves -the City
- Licensing of Gamblers Aided1 in Downfall.
1 Declarln that young George Morency
is a good, hard-working boy, and that ha
stole because of the corrupting influ
ences in the, city of Portland allowed
by ''the present municipal - administra
tion. , Attorney Bert Haney made such
an Impression In. the state circuit court
this , morning that Judge John B. pie
land imposed f the minimum sentence
provided in the .statutes. , The court
also gave the prisoner some good ad-
: vice. .. . ;V' .'" ; .''
: Morency was accused bf stealing $65
from Ed Hall in a north end lodging
house., A preliminary examination was
waived and ' Jerry ' Bronaugh ' was ap-
' pointed to defend him before the higher
tribunal. The lawyer asked to- be ex
cused.. Attorney .Haney was thereupon
appointed to defend him. i '
"My client has asked ma to enter a
plea of guilty," nald Haney, when the
case w,as called this morning, f "There
are circumstances which I wish to draw
to trie attention of the court, however,
in requesting that mercy- be exercised.
It Is common to ask for mercy In cases
of this kind, but I believe few appeals
have the merits of .this one. .
" .. "Your honor, this boy is a logger. He
came here recently from Minnesota an
tried to get work. He failed and came
to this city.- Here he drifted to what
is called the north end of town and
there rhel Ed , Hall. He was taken'
around by Hall, .who, was. drinking, and
induced to drink and spend all hla money
in one ' of , the numerous vile resorts
there thanks to the present city' admin
istration. ' Ed Hall,' the man from whom
he took the money, be it remembered,
was the man that got him drunk. After'
ward they went to a lodging' house for
. the night and occupied the same room.
VIn' that "room the boy got to think
ing erf his predicament. He was alone
and friendless, without funds.' He took
Hull's money and went down to- one of
the numerous gambling ' resorts' Infest
ing that quarter of the city and tried
to win back what he had spent In. drink
lag. He lost the money; He has never
denied, takings It "and he is sorry he
erred. ',. '
CITY OFFICIALS TO
SWEETEN THE JAIL
The city jallwhlch City Physician J.
C. Zan, terms "a blot on the municlpal
" if yTwnr beThapecTenodayTy T5frZan7
accompanied by Dr. Woods Hutchinson,
secretary of the state board of health,
and other officials.'
"I do riot know Just what action will
be taken," said Dr. Zan, this morning,
' "but I know from personal experience
"wtiat a tile hole the Jail is and it should
i 1
ARIj FOR;' : '
RIVER COMPANIES
XZTXB TAJTSPOTATIOsT COICPA
XX8 WZU BVXXB A BB3FTASS 7QB
THB BSVAZB 07 COtXTKBIA ABO
WZXJUUaXTTB BOATS J. K. 3031'
BOB TO BB IB CXABOB.
' Before many months Portland will
likely have "another shipyard, possibly
in the early spring. It will be owned
and operated by the various river steam
boat companies with J. H. Johnson, the
shipbuilder, as general manager. A short
time ago plans were practically com
pleted for launching the enterprise, but
.Mr. Johnson was called east and the
project, was temporarily abandoned.
Since his return the subject has again
been revived, and gves every evidence
of being pushed through to a successful
conclusion. .
All the river transportation companies
will be Interested, in the new shipyards
excepting the O.R.4N. Co, It already
owns yards at which steamers operated
by the line are repaired. But outside of
making repairs the company does not do
extensive work. '
The new shipyards will be equipped
with a complete plant and In addition to
keeping the boats In good running order,
it Is the Intention of the owners to cater
to the outside trade and build up a
thriving business. Among those who
are taking a lively Interest In the mat
ter are the Regulator line, the Kellogg
company, the Oregon City A Transpor
tation company, the' Vancouver A La
Camas Transportation company, the
Shaver line and the Jones Towing ft
Transportation company. Capt James
' Shaver believes that the new shipyards
will be in operation at no distant date.
He says:
"Had Mr. Johnston not gone east the
matter would undoubtedly have as
sumed some denntte shape before now.
He understands the business thoroughly,
and unquestionably is' one of .the best
.shipbuilders in this section of the
country. Wi have examined several
sites, but as yet have not been able to
find one which is altogether suitable.
We can secure a location near Bellwood,
but If It can be otherwise arranged we
' will not go above the bridges. During
high water It Is a difficult matter to
get boats through the draws, particularly
the larger ones. We have another site
In view at BL Johns, but there are also
objections to that locality.
"A shipyard of their own is some
thing that the river steamboat compa
nies have needed for a long time.- It
wtll not only be more economical than
the present way of doing things, but
the plan possesses many other advan
tages.".
BTJBOtABT AT BOSIBTTBO.
- (Jmraal Special Service.)
Roseburg. Feb. 27. Thursday night
another robbery was added to the list
ft crimes that have been 'done here this
Makers and merchants have
too little faith in good goods.
Schilling's Best is begin
ning to show them the way.
'.., "Look a't the boy, your- honor" here
Attorney Haney paused, and pointing
to his client, , proceeded graphically
"look at him, I ask! There is only a
boy, an honest boy. ' He . has a clear
eye and the muscle and ; physique that
is never found among the habitual roun
ders. .-This boy Is a,, victim of circum
stances, a victim to bad social condi
tions, I think I am not asking too
much Whenfl plead for leniency, The
law Is. meant for reformation, and not
for punishment, and I anf sure a light
sentenoe in this case will work a refor
mation." "How old are yout" asked Judge Cle-
"I am 21 years of age." :
"How 1 long ' have '.you' been in this
stater " '
"It's about a month now."
""How long had you been in the town
when this happened?",'
"Only a day."
. "Have , you ever been in trouble be
forer .'
"No. sir: this Is the first time." ,
- "I wish you to know," slowly said
the court, "that the law would permit
me to give you a long term in the pent
tentlary. I .mention this so you will ap
preciate the sentence about to be Im
posed and let It work for your reform
tion. Tou will find In the long run it Is
better to;try to get money honestly. The
court is always anxious to have young
men turn back from wrong-doing. What
your counsel has said leads me to be
lieve there is a chance for you t$ become
an honest man. Because I believe there
is ground for this hope I Will give you
a light sentence. I will reduce the sen
tence to six months in the county Jail.'
'The sentence imposed was ' greeted
with an audible murmur of approval.
After court adjourned Attorney Haney
was asked a number of questions about
the case."
"There is nothing too severe for me to
say about the present city administra
tion' H a AmthHi.ffll1v a murrt atl T Ka
lleve it is responsible for three fourths
of the crime committed in Portland."
not be allowed to exist as It is. Any
one who has ever visited the police sta
tlonrhemTimelpaTc(5uftTs perfectly
aware that, something la radically
wrong, for the whole place reeks with
the odors from the stable and the Jail
The action of Municipal Judge Hogue
and others In condemning the present
Jail as a place unfit to keep human be
ings has caused the health board to
make an examination of the place.
winter. Watson A Woodruffs grocery
store was broken into at a back window.
About $100 in money was stolen from a
cash register, and nearly 100 cigars, a
piece of bacon and several cans of
canned fruit were taken. There is no
clue to- whom did the deed, but It Is
thought local persons were the perpe
trators. - It Is Just a week ago that
George W. Noah was sandbagged. Every
month robberies and holdups occur in
spits of the best efforts of the police.
The man who did the holdup work Is
described as tail and fair.
DEMOCRATS ACT IN
PERFECT HARMONY
Salem, Feb. 27. This afternoon the
county central committees of both the
Republican and Democratic parties are
meeting for the purpose of deciding on
dates for holding of the primaries and
conventions In Marlon county. Nearly
all the precincts are represented and the
sessions-are attended by a number of
candidates for the several offices to be
filled this year. Especially thick are
the candidates for the nomination for
sheriff, both parties having a goodly
crop of aspirants for this office
being the best In the gift of the people
of "Marlon county. The Democrats are
talking harmony something that has
been lacking in their ranks for several
years, and the indications are that their
disagreements of the past few years will
be burled In the face of the common en
emy. EUGENE PREPARING
'.FOR THE ELECTION
Eugene, Or., Feb. 17. At a special
meeting, of the city council Thursday
night the new law requiring cities of
over 1.000 population to hold their mu
nicipal elections under the Australian
ballot system was discussed. It was
decided to recommend the holding . of
nominating conventions, at once, as the
election occurs on April 4. and the law
requires ' that the candidates for office
be named 30 days before the election.
There are to be elected in April a mayor.
a city recorder, a city treasurer and one
councilman from each of the four wards.
MANY WOODMEN .
ATTEND MUSICAL
Multnomah Camp,Xo. 7T. Woodmen
of the World, gave a musical and liter
ary entertainment in their hall last
night. There were 600 members, their
families and friends present' Hon. C.
V. Cooper, head banker of the order.
made an address on the growth of the
camp. Multnomah Camp now has 1.000
members enrolled, and la : the second
largest camp In Oregon. :
DEMANDS MAIL SENT
TO HOME BUYERS
; ""' ' - '. ' " -: '" ." r. '
Attorney George W. Joseph today
notified the postofnee authorities to
cease giving to C. Guy Wakefield mall
addressed to the ' Order of Fraternal
Home Buyers. Mr. Joseph says that he
was Informed tht Wakefield had bfn
receiving this mall. He insists thatMs
clients, Attman and Harbaugh, are the
.itllc.ers of the order and alone entitled
to receive Us maU. . r '.
BBSS
GOOD
IN REAL ESTATE
8ESPITB THE UJTTAVOBABI.B COW-
BR10I 01" ' TES WEAIHIB TKS
beauty xABxsT is nr good
8KAPB BTTZZJnrCr OPERATIONS
Tuesday , v
Wednesday' .-. $42,650
Thursday.- . 3,600
f 23,172.7
49.19T00
' 63,917.00
' 6,672.65
Friday .t. ...... 8,800
Totals 5 days. ...55.950
$143,561.82
-263,815.32
Last 'week 6days. . (1,964
Gain th is week.. . . . . $ ,9 9 6 r ; ....... i . . .
Loss ' this, freek ,.,.. $120,253.68
In.-realtyi this week. total - trans
actions for the' first five days amount to
$143,661.32, While those of the former
week amount to $263,815.32, a. loss in
this.. week's transactions of $120,253.68.
This fact, can be partially explained by
stating that there was no business done
on -Washlngton'si birthday on . Monday,
and even the day . following was like a
holiday. The weather, conditions have
been about as unfavorable as they, could
be for. realty- sales, but an improvement
Is expected during; the coming month.
Real estate, men report a number, of in
quiries from easterners, but the -movement
In th-is direction has , hardly
been begun.. -i-v'tv-''.;: v-''-'-.':'" :-; '
Among .the most interesting' features
of the realestate-market during. the past
week has been the many sales of the
property formerly occupied by thew con
gregation Avahai Sholom. About-, four
months ago It was sold to Grindstaff &
Blain for $17,000, while this week that
firm sold It to R. B. Lamson for $18,000,
Mr. Lamson, in turn, sold it through
GrlndstafC.A Blain to another party for
$20,0.00,. and since that time the prop
erty has .changed' hands twice, .the 'two
purchasers ' making a quick turn and
making about $1,000 each. Sixth street
property is fast coming to the Front
and real estate dealers report many in
quiries for choice ; pieces on that thor
oughfare.
Tho Savings & Loan society sold to
Fidelity Investment company the south
75 - feet block 67 for a consideration 'of
$36,000. " - -
1 Increase in Building Operations.
The building' operations this week
amounted to $55,960, as against $51,964
the first five days of the previous week
As Monday was a holiday, no permits
were issued. .
There is an Unusual demaod for
houses to rent at this time, and real es
tate offices have tnany . Inquiries every
day. There are. now fewer empty
houses in the city than for many years,
and rents are showing a gradual ad
vance - in nearly all sections. New
bouses re rented before they are be
gun, and many families can be seen
moving in dwellings that are but half-
completed. The demand Is growing
larger each day.
."This should prove to those,' people
who have funds," say a real estate man,
Jjhat-ihere in money In bulldloghou
to-rent. . The rents now being-received
are very good, .and a person who has
money invested in that class of prop
erty makes a great deal more money
than he can receive as interest, in, other
business , enterprises. - Flats are espe
cially desired at this time, and there
has not been a single one in this city
recently constructed that could not have
been rented halt a dosen times. Prop
erty is cheap compared to what It will
be in a few years, and those who build
houses to rent now will be in the swim."
Bast Bide leads Again.
As during former weeks, the east side
of the river leads In both building per
mits and the number of realty transac
tions. The larger transactions continue
on the west side, but what the east side
loses in value on one sale It makes up
by several others. The sales on the
east side this week were about equally
divided in all sections, but the south
eastern, portion is showing a gain. On
the west side most of the operations
seem to be in the northern portion of
the city.
WOULD ABATE THE
GARBAGE NUISANCE
The last business session of the Port
land Woman's club was of unusual Inter
est, ss much discussion was called forth
over the reports of the delegates to the
conference of charities and corrections,
and a report from the department of
economic inquiry on the question of
disposing of the city garbage. The club
authorised this department to draw up
an ordinance to be submitted to the club
and if approved by them, sent to the city
council. In the name of the club. The
objects asked fer will be the disposition
of the garbage by the city, and tha
removal of the crematory to a more suit
able place.
The comfoltte on the revision of the
constitution reported, and the naming of
delegates to the annual convention of
the city federation were named.
The program consisted of several fine
violin solos by Miss Lillian Myers.
Mrs. Warren E. Thomas, who has just
returned from New York, was accom
panist. .
TBS TAXCB Of CXABCOAL.
Tew People Know Bow Useful it Is Ik
Preserving Bealtlt and Beauty.
.Nearly everybody knows that charcoal
Is the safest and most efficient disinfec
tant and purifier in nature, but few real
ise its value when taken Into the human
system for the same cleansing purpose.
Charcoal is a remedy that the more
you take of it the better; it is not a
drug at all. but simply absorbs the
gases and Impurities always present in
the stomach and intestines and carries
them out of the system.
Charcoal sweetens the breath after
smoking, drinking, or after eating on
ions ana oiucr nuuroui TCKeisoies.
Charcoal effectually clears and Im
proves the complextlon, it whitens the
teem ana iurwior ci natural and
eminently safe cathartic,
It absorbs the injurious gases which
collect In the stomach and bowels; it
disinfects the mouth and throat from
the poison of catarrh.
All oruggii ku cnarcoai in n
form or another, but probably the best
charcoal and the most for the money Is
In Stuart's Absorbent Lozenges; they
are composed of the finest powdered
Willow charcoal and other harmless
antiseptics in tablet form, or rather In
the form of large, pleasant tasting los
enges. the charcoal being mixed with
honey.
The dally use of these lozenges
soon tell In a much Improved condition
of the general health, better complexion,
sweeter breath and purer blood, and the
beauty or it is. mac no possible harm
can result from their continued use. but.
on n contrary. b mneuu
A Buffalo physician. In speaking of
the benefits of charcoal, says: T ad
vise Stuart's Absorbent Losenges to all
patients suffering from gas in stomach
and bowels, and to clear the complexion
and purify the breath, mouth - and
throat: I also believe the liver Is
greatly benefited by the dally use of
them; they cost but twenty-five cents a
box ' at drug stores, and although in
some sense a patent preparation, yet I
believe I get more and better charcoal
Jn Stuart's Absorbent Losenges than la
any of the ordinary, charcoal tablets."
THE ELEGANT MACHINE
. THAT RICH , MEN BUY
UCr. Kelly Bays It Will Climb Bouse,
v " and It Obeys Him as am ' '
Obedient Child. "
It is not likely that when J.' B. Kelly
established his. very 'complete machine i
shops at .74 Grand avenue, ast Port
land, he ' contemplated so much as the
partial relinquishment' of its 'manage- i
ment to others "that" he-might engage
for any -time In' other lines of business.
But such has come about ' The gentle
man Is now' the 'Portland 'representative
of the manufacturers "of the famous
Whltaf automobile, the "Incomparable
White . Car," as the . machine Is aptly
named, and Is actually, doing a big busi
ness in his new avocation. On Thurs
day1, he Inserted -an -advertisement of
the perfect car in The Jdurnal, and -on
Friday sold one . to E. C Jorgenson, of
681 Glisan street,' which added another
to the .number of such-buyers as J. C.
Alnsworth, Wj B. Ayer Doctor Parker.
Manager Jones of - the Jones Lumber
company, 'Doctor Brown, George Graves
of- Satem, .ex-Governor Miles C, Moore of
Walla Walla W; .T. Turner of 96 Front
street' this clty,etc. 'And' he" has on
dlt many other sales, that will be. made
within a few dayB. From the trend .of
events it would appear that' Mr. Kelly
Is- to find-himself so occupied With his
new calling that he will have to hustle
to keep abreast of himself. ' A '
For a fact, the White is well named.
Its Is- truly the . "Incomparable White
Car." It seems to have all the . Im
provements . known ; to . "automobillty,"
and a whole lot of its own accomplish
ments. , For example,' Mr. Kelly can
start from a 'standstill at the beginning
of a city square, attain a" 25-mile speed
and . be at "a standstill again' before he
has. reached the other street. ,The car
has ' three ', Separate ' brakes, and either
oi inem wm so coniroi it. - x no- writer
Saw the steam gauge at 650 pounds, af
fording strength sufficient to propel the
car up the steepest hill,' yet Mr, Kelly
said: "That is nothing; tyou ougnt to
see n sometimes, -inere i is ; no aanger.
I can put the gauge up to 700 pounds
and climb a house," The machine Is
certainly.-the most . obedient "creature'
that ever coursed upon the thoroughfares
of .Oregon, It. obeying the desires of lis
master as if by word of mouth. .And it
Is a quiet fellow, too. On the street it
makes no more noise than the lightest
rubber-tired buggy.- a feature that is im
portant when riding around where horses
are 'met with. Then again, the White
Is an ornament. Its beauty-was not for
gotten when it, was fashioned. It is a
thing that any person might be proud of.
Surely, . without exaggeration, the
"White Is King."
death or mats, caibbeatx.
(Special Diapitch to The Journal.)
Independence, Or., Feb. ..- 27. Mrs.
Margaret A. Calbreath, mother of C. D.
and David Calbreath of this place, died
at the , home of C. D. Calbreath .here on
Tuesday-evening. Mrs. Calbreath was
a little over 71 years of age, at the time
of her death. She was born in Virginia,
January 17, 1833, from which state she
removed to Missouri, and in 1S51 mar
ried T. II. Calbreath, and in which stats
they resided until "the death of Cal-
breath. in 1882.
Bes ldesthechlldrffn
living in this city, she left one other
child, Mrs. Collins, now a resident of
Missouri. The funeral services were
conducted at the - Presbyterian church
by Rev. Dr. Thompson, and the re
mains were interred in the Odd Fellows'
cemetery 'here. Mrs. Calbreath was
kind, generous, well-loved old lady, and
was highly esteemed by her friends
and acquaintances.- '
VBTTZBBrrr cbobax. cobczbt.
(Hearst Special Serrice.)
Pacific University. Or., Feb. J 7. "The
Lady of Shalott," the first choral con
cert given under the auspices of the
conservatory of music of Paclfir, uni
versity, occurred in Marsh hall last even
ing. One of the largest audiences In
the history of jthe conservatory was
present, more than 600 seats being re
served. The concert was without doubt
the best ever given in Forest Grove.
IRISH LEAGUE WILL
MEET TOMORROW
At the meeting - of the United Irish
league, to be held tomorrow In their
hall, . Sixth and Washington streets, ad
dresses ; on the economic, - political and
historical value of the forces now at
work in the fight for the redemption of
Ireland's nationality will be delivered.
Among the speakers will be Judge T. B.
"McDevitt, Dr. Qulnn, James O'Connor,
Hon. Frank Davey, John O'Harra and
others. Those who" are interested in
Ireland's future are cordially Invited to
attend.
Many Bothers admlniater Plao'a Cure whaa
their children hare Bpaamodle Croup. Try It 23c
In the Czar's Prison Xand.
From" the New York Tribune.
In Siberia the houses in every vil
lage upon the main street facing the
road have little windows with shelves
about six feet above the ground, and on
these shelves the inmates place what
ever food they have -to spare. This Is a
custom handed down from a former
period to aid escaped' prisoners, the
shelves being placed at that height so
as to prevent dogs from getting at the
food.
SteexRanse
mm!1
f ff n f( i
J. J. (A
ODD TELLOWS' TEMPLE:, flRST and ALDER.
SUMPTER
KOTICE, The ! "EMtern
Oreion Mining
Country" igency of The Oregon I)mlly Journul
I loettetf t Sumpter, H. W, Donthne igent
nd correspondent, by whom snbcrlptlon or
mill or carrier will be recelTci, wtU at
orders for . adveruunff,
BAKER CITY MAN
WAS BADLY TWISTED
'-' (Journal Special Serrtea.)
Humnter: .Or..' Feb. 27. Several mem
bers of Sumpter lodge No. 84, .Knights
of Pythias, have taken cognisance of the
article from Baker City id the; issue of
the 22dregardlng the- district conven
tion held in this city on. the 20th. -: U
As a matter of fact vthe article is
erroneous from beginning 10 ena, ana
from the makeuo of the article it would
appear that the Baker correspondent
had, the matter; all arranged before the
event actually' took place, or else ne nas
been hitting the "pipe" a little too
freely.
In the first instance ne states mat
"G,-,W. Jack" was elected chairman of
the convention for the ensuing, year,
when, in fact, George W. Jett was.
elected to this onlce. Address "Pythian
ism," by. Emil Waldman. In this con
nection a telegram' was read at the con
vention from Mr. Waldman expressing
his regrets .t not helng able to attend.
Again, he says teams from Baker,
Sumpter and Granite entered the com
petitlve drill, which is not a fact, aa
there were but two teams to enter, the
same being that of Baker and Sumpter,
He further says: "One of the features
of the afternoon was the entrance into
"Baker City' -of. ' Golden lodge - from
Granite in their six-horse' sleigh." Now,
if the Granite delegation went to -Baker
City, no member of the party is aware
of the fact. And, last, but not - least.
he says the prise was won by the Baker
City team, which is not the case. Sump
ter having defeated the team from
Baker by several points. At any rate
the pennant now adorns the altar of
Sumpter lodge No. 84, where It will re
main for at least one year, and should
the Sumpter lodge be so fortunate as to
be victorious In the drill at the thir
teenth annual convention, the prise will
then remain here permanently.
DALLAS
NOTICE. Tha Journal acesey ia now located
at tha J. H. Marka confectionary atora on Main
nirai, wuvrv uuocripui'iia l lov fail, Bami
Weekly and Weekly Journal will ba takan.
IX.U V. wotg, aent.
REPUBLICAN SPLIT
AIDS DEMOCRATS
(Journal Special Serrloa.)
Dallas, Or., Feb. 27. The Republican
county central committee met In Dallas
this ' week and fixed as the time for
holding their primaries A pril T and
March 9 as the date of their county con
vention. , It is to be held at the court
house In Dallas and the number of del
egates to the convention has been ap
. i , , a a .
From the present outlook the fight foi
the senatorial nomination will be a hard
one. E. C. Klrkpatrlck of this city is
working openly for the nomination and
D. L. Keyt of Perrydale is also striving
for the same honor. This, may cause
dissension In the Republican ranks that
would be the means of electing the Dem
ocratic candidate. The Republicans have
also practically agreed at this time upon
Ed F. Smith of Bethel ss their candidate
for eounty clerk and Mark Scrafford of
Independence will no doubt be their
unanimous choice for sheriff. The Dem
ocrats will renominate J. T. Ford, the
present incumbent, for sheriff and will
endeavor to elect him.
The fight for the county offices will be
a close one In Polk county, Smooth talk
ers on both sides have begun to get In
their good or bad work, as the case mar
be, and moon our fair county will be
launched In the seething cauldron of
partisan politics. ' "
BOTIOK The CorvalUs a fancy of The Ore
gon Pally Journal U located at O. J. Black
leoge'a furniture atora, where aubaerlpttona to
Tha Daily. Semi-Weekly and Weakly Joaraal
will ha takaay O. B. HALL. Aaant.
SPLENDID BOOM IN
THE HOP INDUSTRY
(Bearat Special Service.)
Corvallls, Or., Feb. 17. That there Is
no lack of confidence regarding . the
profits to be realized from hops. Is
proved by the way yards are renting and
by the unusual demand for them. While
this immediate section has but a small
acreage of vines comparatively It is
quite different a few miles further down
the river, where the real hop section
begins. At Buena Vista, Polk county,
which Is about If miles north, down
the Willamette, hop yards sre being
rented for $60 an acre cash, in advance.
,f
CORVAUUIS j
THESE STORMS WON'T
LAST FOREVER
.''.'.;.;. "
WITHIN A FKW DATS THE BEATJTTFtTL SUNSHINE WILLi- BE ITERB
AND FARMERS WILL BE TILLING THE BOIL AND CITT FOLK
MAKING THEIR GARDENS. WE INVITE ALL READERS TO IN
SPECT OCR LINE OF GARDEN UTENSILS AS HOES. RAKES, SHOV-
. ELS, TROWELS, ETC WE KNOW THE GARDEN BUSINESS OUR
SELVES, AND WHAT IS REQUISITE TO A PROPER OUTFIT.
Milk Pails, Milk Pans, Tin Basins,
4 Wash Basins, or anything
in the line of Tinware in
Our Tin department
WE HAVE OUR OWN TIN SHOP AND WORKT1EN
DDERLY
The
Sells
80
PlMP-Mfli
u .m mil. m
XT AUCTION
Every Horse for Absolute Sale - r
IRVINGTON PARK, MARCH 1, 2, 3
i?'i;at:':'
k -:
COMMENCING EACH DAY AT
Trotters and Pacers, - for track ' or speedway. ' Stylish Single 'Drivers and
Matched Pairs.' Saddlers. .Hunters 'and Thoroughbreds. Family' and Business
Horses. .Light and Heavy Draft Horses for all purposes, . Breeding stock, and
young prospects. ' t 'i4' ,
Beserved Beats for ladles. T. L. KoCABTBT k SOB, Boom 8, Hamilton Bldg.
f ,- I ,7"
8
1 m
'i ...
,.;;:'
i
if .
I '.'pj
I v
The above cut represents our Portable Cabinet Oven: each even
rata from tha other:, on a ran ba nnened
other. The best oven ever Invented
roast meat and bake bread and pies alt at the same time. Being port
able, can be used by railroad and logging camps as well as restaurants,
with much less expense than putting up a brick oven. We are sole
agents. - write lor prices. .
LOEWENBERG
SB COWS AB9 TATX.OB BTXBBTS.
Clearance Sale in Umbrellas
, at the two largest exclusive Umbrella
Stores in the United States
JOHN ALLESINA ,
286 Washington Street' 309 Morrison Street
and there are not enough yards to sup
ply the demand even at that unusual
rate of rental.
TWO XOBB SAXOOBB. .
(Journal Special Sarvtee.)
Lebanon. Or., Feb. 27. License to sell
liquor has just been granted to, J. R.
Bilyeu of this place, and he Is now
Hardware Merchant Who
Everything in Hardware
Pi er.?, Mcfn 1382.
i f
10 A. M.,M RAIN OR SHINE
4 . )
23
J.
even sepa- H
with tha M
ork. Can H
without Interfering with
for quick, convenient work. Can
m GOING CO,
POBTXtABTJ, OBBOOB.
sailing the schooners over the bar la his
new building, which was Just completed
last week. Another saloon building is
now being erected and will be occupied
by Jennings Bros.
The talk is done, and the time for ac
tion in digging the Panama canal has
nearly arrived, much to the satisfaction
of the 'American people..
SUDDEN CHANGES
of temperature and storms
as we are having In Port
land at this time, have killed
people, and that's why your
stove is important. '
' COLE'S ORIGINAL
HOT BLAST ST0VE5
keep the temperature evft.
Tha house Im always b
same, dav six! vlstnt. Tbs
la heranxia they burn all tiia
ful and raillta ail t t iiU
The 1'lre is fcavar Out.
J. x ir: ' r,
, Sale A gas..
J
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