Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1904)
TIIE: OREGON' DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 2, 1904.
VAGRANT BOAT -
TO HAVE HOME
TIKE BOAT WILL BB STATZOVXS
AT THE FOOT OT WASHWOTOIT
8TBBET,. OK CITT ' FKOFEBTT
WtfAT THE OOVHCU COOTUBEBS
TODAT. , .
The- permanent fire boat site has been
elected at the foot of East Washing
ton street, and at the meeting of ino
city council this afternoon an ordinance
will be paused appropriating- the funds -j
necessary to the construction of a8ock,
house for the firemen, slip and roadway
and other building that will be required
to make the berth of the George H. Wil
liams, safe and 'comfortable.
i There has been. a. long: aquabble as to
Where the fire boat site should be, and
not until yesterday was it finally de
cided to- select the place named above.
.The city owns the property, and the offi
cials concluded that waa the best point
obtainable for the boat. The old Stark
street ferry used to land there, but all
the buildings that were on the. dock
were burned in a recent Are., i
Although something may be said dur
ing tliU afternoon's , meeting: Of the
council. it is not believed anything defin
ite will be done regarding the city gar
bage matter. It is not expected the
council will take any ' action as to
changes in this regard until some one
makes, a proposition to handle the gar
bage on a contract. It is probable that
money will be set. aside at a near date
for. one or two new incinerators for the
The Montavllla and Mount Tabor an
nexation propositions will not come be
fore the council meeting today, because
the papers are not all ready. The Monta
. villa people were prepared, but the
Mount Tabor residents were not quite
ready, and the matter will have to go
over, until the' next meeting.
City Attorney McNary has rendered
an opinion in, the case of the West Side
Suburban Hallway company, but
which has done no work as yet on ita
proposed line from HHlsboro to this
city. At the last meeting of the council
Mr. McNary was asked to decide whether
or not the franchise of the company
can bo revoked because no work was
done within six months from the time
It was granted. His opinion is that the
franchise cannot be revoked on this ac
count I alone, but that in case the com
pany does not begin work in time to
complete its llne.wlthln two years from
the date of granting the franchise. It
may be revoked.
Attorney J. M. Long represents the
company here, and stated today that a
reorganisation took place last Decem
ber 20, and that a new company known
as the Oregon Traction company was
effected. He says the line will be built.
The committee having In charge the
question Qf lower Insurance rates and
the full-paid fire department will make
no report today. Tho work has not
progressed to the point where the com
mittee -feels justified In recommending
anything le8nte as to Insurance. It
has been settled that, a full-paid de
partment will be one recommendation,
but the Insurance matter Is still unsat
isfactory. The committee of investigation on
buildings will maUe.no report, except a
verbal explanation of progress, and will
building ordinance will probably not. be
mentioned at the meeting, as It la not
ready for submission.
A KNOTTY TANGLE
The inheritance tax Is proving the
bete nolr- of the deputies' m the offices
of the county clerk and recorder. In
addition to their , dally duties they ' are
frequently obliged, to wrestle with some
problem arlslngvfn connection with the
inheritance tax. In . time thev will
master the routine and their trouble
will have disappeared. One estate, that
of the late Lewis Love, already presents
knotty problems to be aolved, and law
yers are now trying to figure out wfcen
the time for Love's grandchildren to pay
will arrive and what the exemption
snouio pe. ,
In the recording office a complete set
of books - to accommodate Inheritance
tax matters had to be ordered. In the
meantime James 8. McCord, the chief
deputy, is keeping papers filed away In
a private drawer. Only four payment
of the Inheritance tax are ready for
record In this county. A executor of
the John M. Brooke estate, payments for
he heir of inheritance taxes has been
tun tuiiuna U,y 4flumaS BCOtl
Brooke: For Genevieve H. Brooke,
160.29; for Margaretta Brooke, 160.29;
for Thomas Scott Brooke. 1226.88.
Catharine Sechtem. as executor of the
estate or Joseph Sechtem. has paid an
Inheritance tax of 176.78 for herself a
THE KNOX HAT
Bnffum ft Pendleton, the Popular Cloth
iers and Haberdashers, Bole
Those who want the celebrated Knox
hat, the hat. of all haf, that stands to
day without a peer as leader of atyle
and quality, should remember that there
out ouo Kgvm m rortiana .BufTum &
Pendleton, the popular clothiers and hab
erdashers. This spring' showing of the cele
brated hat are all in and It Will afford
this firm a 'pleasure to Show you the
many new shapes, shades, etc. Those
who know the Knox hat know ita worth.
Those wh6 do not can but come and
make an examination. If you are de
slrlous of getting a hat of quality and
one that stands pre-eminently as a
leader of fashion absolutely the proper
thing see the Knox; - ., .
BAH.BOASB BSCOairxZH SXECTBXC.
'fjmirnsl ftpclal Kerrlce.)
Cleveland, March 2. For the first time
In history tho railroads have recognlxed
an electric line, making a traffic alliance
which marks a wide departure in rall-
vnu .uiicniicnu. a no wrnccrn JNew YOrK
excursion committee at it meeting just
concluded at Cambridge Springs, elected
to membership the Chautauqua Traction
company. The action is sensational
since It contravenes a decision made by
every traffic association in the United
States.: There has been a tacit under
standing among the steam railroad traf
fic, association that In no .instance
should there be any affiliation between
the steam roads and the traction com
panies. There ha always been a cer
tain animosity between the two sets of I
nuiroauH, wuicn nap continued to grow
as the.electriQ lines encroached upon the
business of .th. older railroads. These
things being understood the action of
the railroads in the western New York
excursion committee in accepting into
full membership a traction company is
all thc4 inorp remarkable. : (
- Preferred Stock Canned Hoods,
Allen & Lewla' iicbt Brand.
THE NIGHT BLOOMING
- GARBAGE PLANT
"One of the chief attractions of the
Lewis and Clark fair. : has been over
looked." said Daniel MoAllcn this morn
ing. .. "Few seem to understand 'why the
ite. selected was chosen and fewer still
know of what awaits the visitors to the
1906 oriental fair. - The visitor, to the
fair, will be given a free ride tb the city
garbage plant; even now G...W. Simmons
has plans completed for. tne construc
tion of a spiral, scenic railway that will
carry 1 thousands of , benighted easters
visitors to the garbage Incinerators and
will allow them to whiff for five glad
minutes the odors of the plant. .
"But It is feared mat the chief at
traction of the coming fair may be
stolen and the cunning plans of the
corporation for the edification, of the
curious throngs may be nullified -by the
untimely departure of thj" strong at
"Now there is. Richard Scott of Mil
waukle. .With less public spirit than
I would anticipate from such, a leader,
he la trying to secure this fertile prlxe
for his own. He states openly that the
garbage plant would be received with
open arms by bis townsmen, who would
not only Joyfully, welcome the 60 city
garbage gatherers, but would also fur
nish broad fields for dumping grounds.
LEAGUE BOOTS OF
' A MINIATURE MATE
Wearing a pair of boots that tip the
scales at 38 pounds' IS a mark of dis
tinction which belongs to 'the first mate
of the -British ship Cromartyshire,
which Is lying at the Inman-Poulsen
mill. The owner of the boots would,
not part with them a'f any price. Upon
boarding the vessel the huge footwear
Is visible before 'the man, because the
wearer Is rather small.
Captain Reed says that the great
boots' have long since ceased to be of
more than ordinary Interest to the ship
mates of the man who wears them, but
visitors from shore act differently. They
look at . nothing else but the mighty
"cowhides" Into which the little mate
is snugly ensconced, and innocently in
quire where he got them.
The leather of the boots is almost an
inch thick, and they extend up to the
hips. In sunshine or rain they are al
ways worn, although it requires almost
the power of a donkey engine to drag
them around. The mate Is becoming
stoop-shouldered and hollow-chested,,
but Indignantly refuses to part with
"You may know a bit, sir," he hotly
exclaims when asked to don other foot
wear, "but with my boots on I can
skip up the ladder to the royal yards
TAKES TEN DAYS,
TO LOAD ONE LOG
A fir log 28 feet long, 9 feet in diam
eter at the large end and 8 feet at the
small end will be a part of tb,e Oregon
forestry exhibit at the St. Louis expo
sition. This log was loaded on a flatear
at the O. R. & N. company's incline at
Albina yesterday afternoon. It has been
there for the past 10 days during which
time repeated efforts have been made to
get it out of the water, each Of which
NOTICE. The "Hatters Oregon Mining
Country" agenrr of The Oregon Dslly Journal
Is located at Sumpter, H. W. Donahna agent
and correspondent, by wbnm aubacrlptlona by
mall or earrlrr will b receiTed, aa wall aa
orders for adrertlalng.
OREGON TRADING CO.
(Journal gpeclal Service.)
Sumpter, Or,, March 2. The annual
meeting of the directors' of the Oregon
Trading company was held in the of
fice of the company Saturday. The old
officers were reelected, the official roster
being as follows: Bela Kadlah, proprie
tor of the Baker City Sampling works,
president; Frank Baillle, superintendent
of the Columbia mine, .vice-president and
secretary; John T. Donnelly, cashier of
the First National bank of. Baker City,
treasurer;. A. H. McBwen. general man
ager. The name of Kmll Melier, gen
eral manager, of the North Pole mine,
and Albert Oelser of. the firm of The
Oelser-Hendryx Investment company,
were added to the directorate. A divi
dend of 10 per cent was declared for the
Locate Vein at Valley Queen.
A. L. McBwen, the mining engineer,
and one of the owner of the Sumpter
Sampling & Testing works, has Just
completed a survey and locating the
veins at the Valley Queen, in the Cable
Cove district. Work p being prose
cuted now In three different places, and
on a ' more extensive scale than evet
before. It is the policy of Superintend
ent .Gray to. thoroughly develop this
property, and to do so as rapidly as
possible. Heretofore work has been
prosecuted principally on the 'crosscut
for the main lead and on the drift fol
lowing vein No. 4. Now a drift has
been started south on vein No. 1, 4
feet from the portal of the crosscut
The starting of this new drift had the
approbation of Mr. McKwen. Some very
high-grade ore was recently encountered
on No. 4 vein.
It is reported that a deal was closed
In Baker City last Friday whereby tho
Eastern Oregon Mining company be
came the ownfer of the Blue Mountain
quartx claim, formerly owned by E. J.
Godfrey, W. 8.' Taft and Clark Snyde.
The amount Involved in the transaction
is understood to be about 130,000
Empir Company Install Plant.
The most modern and accurate method
of ascertaining the gold value in pros
pective placer ground will soon be put
in operation by the Empire Dredging
company. The macnine not only works
rapidly and accurately, Dut doe not
injure the ground where It is eroplbyed
as the opening will not exceed a six-inch
hole. .It can be driven by It own
power and without damage to the soil
In the fields, lots or meaaowa wnere the
test may quickly be made and the ma
chine moved on without any inconveni
ence to the owners of the ground.
C. H. Cook of Portland passed through
the city yesterday on his way to Burns
for the purpose of purchasing heavy
draft horses. He says there Is a big. de
mand for suclv horses in Portland.
In the suit of E. J', ergman against
3. C. Griffith of Carroll, Iowa, to recover
a debtjof 197.80, the attorneys for the
deferents entered a motion to dismiss
the suit on that ground that the de
fendant is a non-resident. I
Dick Addoms, superintendent of the
Alpine, was in the city yesterday, whete
he secured, an additional force of seven
men, making 16 that are- iraft In 111
new. : .'.
'Then there is St. Joluv" and Uni
versity Park. Mr. MoKenna, so, I am
told, has begun e, campaign for this
municipal industry. He alleges that in
peaceful St. Johns, where the hum of
industry sings tirelessly, or in. learned
University Park, where, broad-browed
students carol Joyously, the plant should
be established and add aweet 8cen.ts to
the already large list .of the towns at
tractions. ' If St. Johns can't have a
smelter it intend to have -a smeller.
"Again there, is Bellwood. Still staggering-v.nder
the blow dealt it by the
destruction of the Portland Woolen
Mills, it is not discouraged, but with
fresh hope , twna towards the., city
garbage ' plant and cries, Come to me,
sweet-breathed thing.' Now the fair
manager must be up ana doing or there
will come a thief In the night and steal
their most cherished possesion, and one
that was, so I am told, to soon have
been used as a top line attraction in
all their advertising. ' For my part I
fhlnk the plant should be kept where
it is until after the fair. Give the east
ern people an opportunity to observe
modern methods in handling waste ma
terial and then if the plant must be
moved, owing to pressing public demand,
why advertise for bids, and may the best
man win." s
as quick as any of you. I prefer me
blawsted boots, as you call them."
Despite his unquestioned attachment
to the "heavyweights," the mate never
goes ashore. Without the boots the
owner weighs 128 pounds; with them he
tips the scales , at 166 pounds.
Some say that he ha an object In
view in wearing them at sea. In the
event of a shipwreck It Is said he could
easily convert them Into life boats, and
perhaps be able to save the entire crew.
An experiment conducted on the quiet
demonstrated that each boot will float
and carry several men. The boots were
made in Australia. There was a leather
famine the year following.
Another object of interest on the Cro
martyshire is a dog which was secured
in South Africa. . In the language of
one' of the sailors: "The pup is a black -and-tan,
with a touch of fox terrier."
He was born out on the veldt near a bat
tlefield, and was picked up by the Berk
shire regiment. He went through the
principal South African campaigns, and
when the war ended accompanied the
soldiers to Cape Town. The Cromarty
shire was In port and the dog was given
to the sailors. He has been on the ship
ever since, and Is now looked upon as
a tar of the first order.
resulted in breaking the tackle used, and
it was only yesterday that the undertak
ing was finally accomplished. This log
was donated by Kolly Brothers of
Knappa, Or. It was towed from there
by steamers of the North Pacific Lum
ber company to their mill and the Hoo
Hoo towed it from there to the Albina
Incline. It will go forward at once to
St. Louis. It was loaded by the Oregon
Round Lumber company.
KOTICE. The Eugene agency of Tha Or.
ges Dally Journal U at th bookatora ( lllra
H. Eaton, where ulmrrlptions to go by mall
w carrier win d receiTea.
EUGENE ADDS TO
(Jonrual Bperlal ScrTlee.l
Eugene, Or., March 2. A hospital
corps for the First separate battalion.
O. N. G.. will be organized in Eugene
with headquarters here. Dr. W. L.
Cheshire of this city, has been appointed
by Governor Chamberlain as head of
the medical department of the separate
battalion with the rank of captain. He
will at once organize the hospital corps
ana win nave as assistants a steward.
a druggist and two privates for duty
in tne hospital service. This will add
to tbe Importance of Eugene as a mili
tary center. Already the headquarters
staff and two companies of the separate
Dattaiion are located here.
Dr. Cheshire is a well known young
practitioner of Eugene and has been a
member of one of the local militia com
panies for several years a a private,
always taking great Interest In the com
pany's affairs and attending all the en
campmentn. usually being transferred to
the hospital corps while in camp.
Postmaster J. L. Marsh of .Falrmount.
a suburb of Eugene, has received word
from Fourth Assistant Postmaster-General
J. L. Brlstow that the office will
be discontinued on March 18. This ac
tion is with the supposition that the
residents of Falrmount will be supplied
with mall by the city free delivery sys
tem, as the place was recently . taken
Into the city limits, but Postmaster
Page of Eugene states that there Is no
appropriation to extend the free delivery
to Falrmount and it cannot be done until
there , is one. It Is probable that for
the time being the rural free delivery
carrier who goes through there on his
regular route will supply the Falrmount
people with mall.
Charles Auntln, a young man who last
summer purchased a rentaitrant, secur
ing with the place a lot of bad debts,
has filed a petition In bankruptcy "In
the United States district court. HI
liabilities are $4,800 and assets $ 1,850.
Principal F. S. Haroun of the Eu
gene Business college makes announce-,
ment that he will conduct a summer
school this season and In addition to the
regular businems course will give a
normal course for the benefit of the
teachers and those wishing to review
their work prepnratory to taking the
teachers' examination. The business
college, which promises to he a per
manent fixture In Eugene, Is rapidly
Lleut.-Col. Fronk Taylor of the
Nineteenth t'nlted Stntes infantry, last
night inxpected the headquarters . staff
and company A, First separate battalion,
O. N. G. Tonight he will Inspect com
pany C, Colonel Taylor found the troops
to be In splendid, condition and took oo
easlon at the inspection to compliment
the officers upon the appearance of the
men and the orderly way In which the
local armory Is kept.
tar. McCutcbeon Die.
' Mrs. Cora McCntchron, wife or 8. J3.
MrCutoheon, died at her homo near El
mlru, 13 mil- went of Eugene, on Salur-
Six Free Trips
OPEN TO THE JOURNAL BOYS AND V
GIRLS UNDER 20 YEARS OF AGE
The Journal will. send three boy and
three girls, furnishing" transportation,
including Pullman accommodations, and
expense for a 14-days' trip, to the
world's fair at St, Louis, on the follow
Plrat Condition. ',
- The boy and girl In Portland secur
ing the greatest, number of cash sub
scriptions to The Journal,' each 10 cents
of subscription counting a point in their
favor, will be entitled to the first two
of the free trips.
The boy and girl In any part of Ore
gon, outside of Portland, securing the
greatest number of cash subscriptions
to' The Journal, each 10 cents of sub
scription counting a point in their favor,
will be entitled to the next two of the
The boy and girl in any part of .the
northwest or the Pacific coast, outside
of Oregon, securing the greatest num
ber of cash subscriptions to The Jour
nal, each 10 cents of subscription count
ing a point in their favor, will be en
titled to the last two qf the free iripc.
To alt those boys and girl partici
pating in the contest, and not success
ful in securing one of the free trips
to the St. Louis world's fair, 10 per
cent of the remittances of each con
testant for subscription 'to The Jour
nal will be returned to the respective
contestant, as a reward for his or her
efforts in The Journal's behalf.
- Those wishing to share in the benefit's
of the offer must send in their names
and addresses, or call at the office of
The Journal, for such advertising mat
ter as may be Issued.
Subscriptions to the Dally, Weekly or
Semi-Weekly Journal will be accepted
and credited under this offer.
This contest will close at 8 o'clock
p. m., on TueBday, May 31. 1904. and
the names of the successful contestants
will be. announced in The Journal as
soon as the vote is canvassed, enabling
the successful boys and girls to receive
the benefits hereunder between June 6
and the close of the world' fair.
Enter the Contest at Once th
Tim It Limited, end Oppor
tunity Knocks at Your Door.
You May Win.
17 1 PORTLAND
ine jum uai o&econ.
Dr. W. Norton Davis.
IN A WEEK
We treat successfully all private,
nervous and chronic diseases, also
blood, stomach, heart, liver, kidney
and throat - troubles- We cure
Syphilis (without mercury) to stay
cured forever, in thirty to sixty
days. We remove Stricture, with
out operation or pain, in fifteen days.
We cure Gonorrhoea in a Week.
The doctors of this institute are
all regular graduates, have had
many years' experience, have been
known in Portland for 15 years,
have a reputation to maintain, and
will undertake no case unless cer
tain a cure can be effected.
We guarantee a cure in every case we
undertake or charge no fee. onsulta
tion free. Letters confidential. BOOK
FOR MEN mailed free in plain wrapper.
DR. W.NORTON DAYIS & CO.
145 H Sixth Street, Portland. Oregfo,
Dr. W. Norton Davis & Co. will re
move March 15 to Van Noy building,
corner of Third and Pine streets.
day, February 27, aged 20 years. She
leaves a husband acid a number nf rela
tives. The funeral was held Monday,
with Interment in the Richardson ceme
teny. Tor Better yield.
The athletic commlttoe' of the uni
versity has awkod for bids for the work
of draining Kincald field, the athletic
grounds, bids to be In by March 4, and
the work to be done as soon as the
weather permits. The work will include
digging ditches and gutters along the
track apd several lines of tiling in vari
ous parts of the field.
At the expense of several hundred
dollars the new grounds and track were
built last spring and as long as good
weather lasted they remained in excel
lent condition, but heavy rains of the
fall and winter turned the soft dirt Into
'a quagmire and duck pond and It wns
next to impossible to play football on
Hew Ball Player.
Henry P. Rettz, second bareman for
the Eugene foam of the Oregon State
Baseball leagup, who Is now in Cali
fornia, has betm sent transportation by
Manager F. L. Du Shane and he will ar
EvehPre Friday or Saturday. Reltz Is
an ex-Natlonal leaguer and Manager Du
Shane contdders that In htm he has se
cured, a prlxe. The other members of
the team will be dropping In one by one
between now and the time practice work
begins April 15. The season opens here
on April 28, with Eugene against Van
couver. WOOSBVBV PIOMSXB BEAD.
(Special DlnpaU'h to Ttae, Jonruil.)
Woodburn. Or., March -2. Prof. Wil
liam Simpson died at his home In this
city this morning, aged (3 years. The
deceased was a native of Johnson
county,. Mo.. Ai,d-Yanw with hi parent
to Oregon in 1SJ1. Tucy stttlod on a
Close In, on car line; level, fine soil.
3 dowa and 98 f month.
Lancaster Realty Co.
Cor. Sixth and Korrlaon, Ground STloor,
' Uarquam Building. . ,
Equity Real Estate Co.
384 BAST JI0BBIS0W ST.
Don't Fail to See Our Snaps
ISO ACBESA1I level; 85 acre clear,
rich black soli; running water; good
granary;, box house: right at Bull
' Rot P. .ft, and achoolhouse. with
route by the place; terms $850 cash,
rest at 6 per cent and easy pay
ments. WE HATB the best buys. In income.
biiMiness and lots for homes on the
80 ACBES 4 or I clear; 4-room house:
rents for 15 a month: part not
cleared; has been slashed for 20
years: stumps rotted, fine soil, in a
well-settled district; 4 miles to R
R. town,, on good county road:
schoolhouse across the road. Price
; -J650. 1 '
X.OTS 100x100 FEET, on payments 110
down and $10 per month, .
tOTS 80x100 FEET payments5 down
and S5 per month.
Pacific Land Co.
16TH FIBST 8TBEET.
The new. coming city of Clackamas
county, offers great inducement for
manufacturers of all kinds. It has thd
most powerful electric and water power
in the Northwest.
OREGON WATER POWER
Oregon Water Power ft Bailwajr Com
pany Building, 132 H First St., Cor.
Alder, Boom 5. Phone Main 816.
YOU WILL NEVER
Have another chance like this. We offer
you 60 feet water frontage by 250 feet
corner, below the.Morrlson street bridge,
on the East Side, right in the new pro
posed wholesale district of Portland-
50x250 feet; price $4,000, if taken this
179 H Madison Street.
CREKK BOTTOM LAND, NEAR GOOD
VALLEY TOWN. THIS JS A BARGAIN
M. E. LEE & CO.
Room 410 Mohawk Bldg.,' 164 Third St.
Good Cheap Ranch
140 ACBES rpland, lays well to cul
tivate; 100 acres fenced; .30 acres
cultivated; more In pasture; wa
tered by springs; orchafu; 2 com
fortable houses, 2 barns, 14 head
cattle, team, wagon, farming Im
plements, feed: 1H miles from R.
It. line; R miles to countv seat
town, in 'Willamette valley; all goes
If taken now, for $2,100..
HENKLE & BAKER
817 Ablngton Bldg., Portland, Or.
10-BOOM house, bath hot and cold wa
ter, basement, large barn; lot 60x5;
close in. Just think, only $2,000, on
TWO S-BOOM cottages, cornef East llth
and East Washington t.;only $2,600.
J. L. Wells & Co.
4 OBAVD ATE WE.
8S ACBES All good, level land, all
fenced; 20 acres cultivated; 300
bearing fruit trees; 60 grape vines;
house, barn, other outbuildings;
front on good road; Vi mile to
store, shop, creamery, school, etc.;
convenient to Portland; only $1,350.
HENKLE & BAKER
817 Ablngton Bldg., Portland. Or.
GOOD LEASE FOR SALE
On building neaa P. O.: 8 storerooms:
living rooms above; rooms above fur
nished; 3-years' lease; low-rent; must
be taken at once, s ,
Walter A. Green
TL Mala 1904. 866-906 H Commercial
donation land clfflm near Sllverton.
where the father died the following
year in his little log cabin on the claim.
He left a widow and five children. Wil
liam Simpson wa well educated and for
34 years was auccessfully engased In
teaching In the public scuools of Mai ion
county, completing his last school at
Victor Point June JO, 1. He was a
charter member of Silver lodge No. 15.
I. O. O. F.. of Bllverton, Of.
OAHABXAX UTESTOCX SHOW.
(Journal Rpocial eri(.)
Ottawa, Ont., March 2.-The first an
nual meeting and exhibition of the Na
tional Association of Canadian Stock
Breeders, for which preparations have
been in progress for ome time, opened
here today under most favorable au
spices. While Ontario la naturally most
largely represented the affair 1 not lim
ited to the one' province and the exhibits,
many .Of them, come from Quebec and
from several of the western provinces,
The meeting and exhibition will continue
10 day and a large attendance is ex
pected. 1 . .
IS THE Tr iHVEST
AND THESE ARE THE BUYS '
THE YERY BEST ! ! ! !
$10,000 A quarter , block, with mod
ern B-room houses; ' monthly
... rental $120. within walking dls-
o tance of business center.
?8000 An ideal 70-acre farm, all fenced
into fields and in fine state of
. cultivation; elcganL-room resi
dence; a very handsome barn,
0x80; modern hophouse; miles
from buatneH center of city; an
elgfHnt drive; -14 miles R. R.
station. No finer farm or home
can be found on the Pacific
loaRt. Price Includes 20 cows,
yearlings, 10 calves, splendid
Hpan of young marts, harness
and wagon, buggy and all nec
essary farm implements and
dairy machinery. Place is very
beautifully situated and Is cap
able of meeting the most ex
93500 Klegant new 7-room residence;
.fine lot, dose In. Kast Side.
93000 Beautiful lot, with 6-room cot
t tagc, swell locality, on Hoyt St.,
near i:2d. 1
12750 A lovely 5-acre place, beautiful
cottage and barn: choicest varie
ties of fruit and berries; near
Alt. Tabor reservoir; convenient
92500 2 rotn. with splendid. 8-room
houtfe. Kast Taylor and 31st sts.
92250 Bountiful u-room cottage. 3 acres
of ground; nicely situated, front
lng on electric ear line.
91900 -Very handsome X-room residence,
convenient to cars and school.
University Park; beautiful
grounds: choice variety of fruit
91600 Splendid 40-acrn place, stock,
crops and Implements included;
1H( miles R. K. station, near tho
91000 Coxy 6-room cottage, beautiful
lot, 2 blocks North Albina sta
tion. 9 900 Very choice residence lot, ele
gant location, Kast 18th, near
V 900 For a splendid Gil-acre farm In a
beautiful farming community,
v near Glencoe, Washington coun
t.v. 9 760 Hplendld 4-room cottage, with lot
60x76, Kast Slat, near Stark.
9 660 For a splendid residence lot, E.
lth, near Everett.
9 300 Splendid lot. on Hawthorne ave
nue, near Margarlte.
9 100 For 3 lots, lying together near
Montavllla car line.
9 60 For a good lot in Highland Park.
9 80 For a lot on 13th street, Mar
WE LEAD THEM ALL FOR BAR
GAINS, AND DON'T YOU FORGET IT!!
THE DUNN LAWRENCE COMPANY
149V riBST STBEET.
And people are all the adver
tisement needed. This is just
to Invite you out where you
can see the best real estate ad
vertisement ever shown
A Host of Happy
People Who Have
Cat Out Rent
Not many lots left. No
higher than at first, but twice
as valuable. $3 a month. Mt.
Bcott car. Agent on ground.
Special 6-room cottage; easy
303 FAXXIBCr BLDG.
On the Mt. Scott Car Line
$5 down, $5 month
Streets graded and
Water Mains laid
PACIFIC LAND CO.
I6VA First St.
2'i acres unimproved land,
convenient to car line.
liti acres, half mile from
Gray's crossing, on Mt. Scott
car line; will cut Into four
f. acres, mont sightly loca
tion, oiv- Montavllla car line.
6 acres. Inside city limits:
will cut and sell readily in
8 acres, Improved, an. 7-room
nuuatr, ui win rent BHxne.
4.'i acres, fine soli and fairly
good buildings; convenient to
DAVIDSON, WARD & CO.
408 CHAJffBEB 07 COMVEBCE.
Hood River Farm
APPLES and STRAWBERRIES
40 ACBES -All lays on nice, gentle
south slope, just right to irrigate;
3V4 miles from Hood River, Or.; SO
acres in ful bearing apples, best
varieties; 10 aeres in strawberries,
balance in clover, and all under
irrigation; 2 dwellings, barn and
apple-house; the best money-maker
offered; none better; owner needs
money for other purposes and will
sell for much less than value if
HENKLE & BAKER
an Ablngton Bldg ., Fortlaad, Or.
63 ACBES All level land! all culti
vated; 16 a.res in hops; line hop-
houne, dwelling, etc.; joins corporate
limits of kooU v'alley town, on both
rail and rlvr: crop this year will
pay one-half of prir-e of farm;, give
MENKLn A BAKER
. 817 Afelnffton 1!; ?, rortl'aad, Or.
NO PLACE JUST SO NICE AS
City View Park
Streets all graded, Sidewalks
t: j T3-.ii t-j .i t?i
icuu, xjuu xvuii water, otcuuiu
lightsall the advantages of
the city all the beauty of
Lots 525 down, balance
$10 per month.
Sharkey & Morrow
208 AliSKY BUILDING
TAKE MT. SCOTT CAR TO
And see those beautiful lots
Payments $5 down and
$5 month. Graded streets
and water mains laid. Agent
on the ground.
Pacific Land Co. .
167& First St.
CITY PROPERTY- RESIDENCES.. AND
RESIDENCE LOTS. BUSINESS PROP
ERTY. ACREAGE FROM ONE TO
TEN - ACRE TRACTS, CLOSE IN ON
CAR LINE. FRUIT AND WATER ON
EACH ACRE. A NUMBER OF GOOD
FARMS FROM 15 TO 160 ACRES IN
CLARKE COUNTY, WASHINGTON.
Boom a Chamber of Commerce.
Large lots with all kinds of
fruit trees on payments of
$5 down and $5 month.
- Streets graded and excellent
water. Take Mt Scott
car to ARCHER PLACE.
Agent on the ground.
Pacific Land Co.
167 First St.
M. E. THOMPSON
264 Stark Street
AGENT - .
Beverly Addition and
Williams Ave. Addition
MONEY TO LOAN
I170O A fine new bouse, rooms, bath,
etc.; lot 60x100; Woodlawn, close
to car; terms.
f 1300 A new house of ft rooms and full
lot, AlhiiiH Homestead;, leaseil
for one year at 1S per month;
g 700 A beautiful little lot 60x50, on
the East ftfde, within easy walk
Ins distance, and on two car
lines; a tine neighborhood.
9 500 Eaih. a few lots on Wlllinma
Acre tracts on the Woodstock, Mount
Scott and Gresliam car lines; cheap;
331 WOBGZSTES BLOCK.
D, B. Kelly. ' 8. J. Lafrsnoe,
R. H. Outhrle
rHOITB, CLAY 403.
Or.ron and Washington rinn Land, a
BpeclaltyCity Frorrty Bought
' and Wold.
Boom 310 Alisky B!rt., 31 rd f '
. iO"Tf.Ar:D, t ' :. . '.