The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, January 19, 1910, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE OREGON DAIJUY JOURNAL, - PORTLAND,-. WEDNESDAY ' EVENING, J-JANUARY 19; 4910;
Jl 1 z
Organize to Promote Mohair Industry ;
To Tap Rich Pine . Forests
1;, Branch Wilt Be, Built-J;
.' - Down Clearwater.
Electrical System to Connec
Tremendous Growth in Busi
ness Shown by Road
at La Grande.
Proposed Route to Tap Rich
.' Mining and Timber
Districts.
, Towns; and, Projects at.
- ' Mouth otSnake. . "
SPAN COLUMBIA ? ?
WITH BIG CABLE
NLILY50 PERCENT
FREIGHT INCREASE
PLAIIRAHAD
KA, '.' . VM i&aSN2i?:
, y
(r?.fi
- st& H; m Jill t
, - (SpeelU PtaMtrtl to Tbe Journal.)
' Lewiaton. Idaho, Jan. 19.- Th 'Mil
waukee I heading-"for Lewiaton. The
Bt. Warlea ' branch will extend south
ward from tha main Hrra, reaching the
Snaka river at thla point It haa been
known for some time that the Karllng
' lino contemplated reaching- Lewiaton.
' Following- the announcement of con
truotlon to Lewlston cornea the news
that the -engineering , work will cloae
down for period, g-radea having- been
established for ft line that can be put
In shape for construction just as soon
gs It Is possible to carry supplies to the
construction camp.. J 1 ,
While the Northern Pacific has main
.talned ft large force of surveyors in
this territory and haa been making ex
tensive surveys,' the Milwaukee has oeen
quietly Carrying on Its work In ft sys
tematic manner And has, purchased the
right, of way for nearly the entire line
from the Trumbull branch to the
mouth of Elk creek and to Bruce's eddy
on the North Fork. ,
meftohinr Timber Belt.
More than 100 employes of the en
gineerln department of the MllWku
ke line have been In the Clearwater,
the North Fork and the Elk creek sec
tions prosecuting surveys which have
determined the most feasible route to
the timber belt. It Is Itemed that the
North Fork-Lewlstor. branch of the
road will lease the Trumbull .extension
about four miles northwest of Trum
bull station and by eaey grades via
Three Bear, Long Meadow and Meadow
creek reaoh the Elk creek grade about
II miles from Its mouth. Following
Elk creek to the North Fork of the
Clearwater It Is the purpose of the oora
pany to reach the main Clearwater
river via Ahsahka or Oroflno and from
there tnd Its line to Lewlston. It
Is learned that the survey from Oro
flno to Lewlston has already beerr made.
Whloh Indicates that the Milwaukee ex
pests to ' reach Lewlston over the line
surveyed by" the Oregon Railroad A
Navigation company.
BONDS COVER COST
OF HAYWOOD TRIAL
(gperUl Wapstcb to The Journal.)
" Caldwell. Idaho, Jan. It. Bonds have
been Issued by Canyon county In the
sum of 1100,000 to cover the expensos
tn prosecuting the cases following the
murder of ex-Governor Frank Steunen
berg. Warrants were originally Issued
to the amount of $100,000 aa expenses
were created. These warrants drew
7 per cent Interest. Lent summer ft was
deemed best to authorize the issuance
Of bonds bearing 6 per cent Interest,
hus saving the county i per cent an
nually upon this amount. The people,
at an election, directed that the bond
be Issued. The officers slgt.lng tbe bonds
attached their signatures 2100 times.
WATER FOR PASCO
I PROJECT IN APRIL
v (special Dlapatcn to Tni joaraai.i .
Kennewlrk. Wash., Jan. . !. Kehne-
wlck and Pasco are to be harnessed up
In ft great electrical system-by means
or a.capie spanning tbe coiumDia river.
To accomplish thle transmission feat,
which Is one of the moat difficult ever
undertaken tn the west, the power cm
pany will soon begin the erection of
three steel towers ISO feet In height.
, One tower will be erected on the Ken'
newtak side of . the fiver, one on the
Island, and the third on the Pasco side.
The towers will be IB feet square at the
base and will require a half acre of
ground for the anchoring .posts. The
ground has been purchased and Vwork
on the towers wltl begin soon, From
the towers will be suspended heavy cop
per cables, which will carry anV elect rlo
current of 72,600 volts, 46,000 volts of
which .will be sent over the new line
direct to the pumping plant on the
Snake river, which 1 to furnish water
for Irrigating the lands around Pasco.
' The ether current of 6600 volts will be
taken Into Pasco for lighting and power
purposes. The cable under the river,
which Is being used at the present time.
will .be left In place, to be used - In
emergencies when It becomes necessary
to supply rasco with electricity from
the turbine station here.
The stretching of the cable will re
quire a tremendous'amount of-work.
Eaoh of the two spans will be about
1600 feet In length and the weight of
tne cable will ceuae a sag of 45 feel
In the middle. 7he great height of the
towers is rendered necessary by the rec
ulatlona 6V the- war department, which
require that the cable must clear hlgn
water mark of the river by at least
75 feet Engineers say that these will
be the longest cable spans In the west
and the towere the highest of thalr
kind this side of the Mississippi river,
C0LVILLE RESERVATION '
MAY SOON BE OPENED
(Special Dispatch to Tbe Jnarnal.)
Spokane, Wash., Jan. 18. Indian Com
missioner Valentine aays In his annual
report Just given out by the department,
thatithe south half of the Colvllle res
ervation 3 eastern Washington, north
west of Spokane, may be opened to set
tlement the middle of 1912. There are
more than 2500 Indians to be allotted,
each receiving 80 acres of land. Clair
Hunt, of Colvllle, Wash., who had charge
of the allotments to the red men on
the Spokane reserve. Is making progress
with the appraisement of unallotted
lands, but owing to the delays. In pro
curing returns from the surveys .In
the Colvllle reservation, the actual work
of making allotments In severalty has
not begun. Much of the lands, of which
there are several hundred thousand
acres. Is timbered', others are adapted
to farming and It Is known that there
are extensive deposits of minerals.,,
kl AMATH F-AI I s fiFTS V VI
FIRE PROTECTION
(Special ninpatrb to Tbe Journal.)
Klamath Fails, Or., Jan. 19. The city
council haa ordered 60 new hydrants,
which will make a total of 70 In the
city. The mains on Klamath and Main
stree,ts will be connected with ft six Inei
main down Second "and Sixth streets,
which will also extend down Sixth street
f wooden pipe will soon arrive c-4Jo--Qak. Fire -hydrants will be estab-
" rgpeeliil Dtepatrb to Tha Jnaraal.S
. Pasco, Wash., Jan. 19. Despite cold
Weather, encouraging reports regarding
progress of the Pasco Reclamation com
pany are reoprted dally. Severe weather
has hampered the work of the intake
jnen, although 30 laborers are enployed
on the main ditch flnd work on the new
power plant off Strawberry island will
"begin nt once. Twelve thousand tons
Cording to reports of chief engineers,
water will-be placed on Pasco lands by
April 1, the time promised In the Stra
horn contracts. The transmission polos
have been placed.
III : :::? Vr; i &. m
A. L. McDonald, secretary-treasurer,
.Portland.
BUILDS N CANADA
Contract Is Let for Construc
tion of Extension to Hope,
Fifty Miles'.
(Special ntapatca to Tbe Journal.)
Spokane, Wash., Jan. 19. The con
tract for .the construction of the. 69
miles of the'Vlctorla. Vancouver & East
ern railroad between Abbotsford and
Hope haa been awarded In St. Paul to
P. Welch of Spokane. The Victoria,
Vancouver & Eastern Is a subsidiary
company ,of the Great Northern. Mr,
Welch is a. member of the contracting
firm of Foley, Welch & Stewart, which
built the Una of the Victoria, Vancouver
Eaateren. from Marcus, Wash., to
Princeton, -200 miles. N , -
The contract for the construction of
8 miles of railway from Princeton to
Otter Flat on the Coldwater river east
of Hope Pass, was to have been award
ed at the same time as the Abbotsford
nd Hope, but no word of this has been
received from St. Paul. Nothing has
yep been made public by the Great
Northern as to when construction will
be undertaken from Hope up he Co
quahalla river and over the pass to
Coldwater. Thla section of the road 1s
the moat difficult in the entire route
nd will be the most costly, owing to
the rugged nature 'of tbe valleys lead
ing to the pas and the heavy expendi
ture which will be Involved In securing
even ft maximum grade of 2H per cent
McAbe, president, Dallas.
L
A A TO
IB LANDS concrete BLOCKS
A AY I
Northern Pacific Engineers
Make Permanent Survey
Along Clearwater.
Heavy Cuttle Shipments.
(Special Dtapatrb to Tba Journal. I
Klamath Falls, Or., Jan. 19. A special
train of 19 cars of cattle has been sent
from, here to. San Francisco markets.
This shipment was the first of the new
year; but the jJrospects re; bright for
the future. The; stock, M0 head, was
sold by the liorton ranch and Louis
Gerber.
(npeelal Otapatcb to Tba Journal.)
Lewiaton, Idaho, Jan. 19. There Is no
relaxation In the efforts of the North
em Pacific to secure the moot favorable
routes obtainable for tapping the timber
belt of the Clearwater country and the
force of engineers In the field Is kept
steadily at work making permanent sur
veys with a view of constructing new
lines during the present year. ,
Another map of definite location of
its lines on the North Fork has been
filed In the local land. Office showing
an addition of permanent location of
5.41 miles. The survey Is along the
north or west bank of the North Fork
and shows the line permanently located
for a distance of 34.19 miles from
Ahsahka. This takes the line to prac
tically, the mouth of Silver creek and
about 12 miles south of the mouth of
the Little North Fork.
The filing of the map indicates that
there will be no cessation of the- work
of the Northern Pacific in that" coun
try, the purpose being to rush the sur
veys aa rapidly as possible In order to
forestall . the efforts of the Milwaukee
line In securing all the favorable grades
Into the timber belt.
In view of the announcement that
the Milwaukee will make Its terminus
at Lewiaton the present year it Is be
llved that the Northern Pacific will
leave, no stone., unturned to . complete
Its surveys In the timber belt hi order
to begin copstructlon during the early I
spring.
E
L. Naylor, vice president, Foredt
Grove.
(Special Dlapateb to Tbe Journal.)
L Orande. Or., Jan. 19. During the
year 1908 there were received in La
Orande 48(4 straight carloads of freight
Including steel. Iron, hardware, vehicles,
agricultural Implements, salt, cured
meats, canned goods, boots and shoes,
and merchandise, to say nothing of the
hundreds of less than carloads of
freight.
During the same year there were for
warded from La Grande, 2768 straight
carloads of freight. Including hay, grain.
sugar, rattle, sheep and hogs, besides
many carlonrs of miscellaneous freight;
while during- the year 1909 there were
received at this station 7148 straight
carloads of freight almost 50 per cent
Increase over 1908, with a correspond
ing Increase in less than carload freight
received.
During the same year there were for
warded from here 8932 straight carloads
of freight almost as large an Increase
and corresponding Increase of miscel
laneous freight was forwarded.
Permanent Buildings and Road
Improvement Planned
for Year.
Untied on every corner on Main street
and Klamath avenue.
This addition to the system Is to be
installed and ready for service by July
1, 1910.
1 i
Buys Klamath Land.
(Srjerial Pinna teh to Tbe Journal.)
Klamath Fallf. Or.. Jan. 19. Ji A
McReynolds of Lyle, Wash., has bought
the J. S. Stevenson ranch Of 160 acres
at $60 peracre. The land Is under ditch.
but otherwise Is not Improved.
New York Is experimenting with
streetcars driven by electric motors
which get their power from gas en
gtnes mounted below the floors of the
oars.
The Best from a Million Bushels
Del Monte Tomatoes
A Tomato, you know, is nearly all water.'
- If you take off the skin, there is not enough
fibre left to hold it toge.ther, so that in stewing
Tomatoes, you never add water there v is
enough without it. , ' , . - "'
Some canned Tomatoes,' most brands, in
fact, are watery and mushy, so that when you
buy a can you buy more water than real Toma-'
4v maat Watpr at trift
nrice. of Tomatoes, is JtT f v
expensive. In the Del
Monte brand we take
out most of the water.
We pack over a million
bushels of Tomatoes a
year, under 400 differ-,
ent labels. Some sell
as low as four" or five
cans for 25c, but Del
Monte retails at 12c-per can. But if you will
weigh the actual Tomato meat of the cheaper
can, after draining off all the water or juice, and
then do the same with Del Monte, you will find
that Del Monte contains two or three times
as much
brands.
actual Tomato meat as other
ar
Canned Fruits and Vegetables
Packed Where They Ripen
The Day They're Picked
choose the best.
Del Monte is the choice pack of the world's
largest canners. We pack all grades of Toma-
toes,- All are wholesome. All are packed
" under the most sanitary conditions.
But, they vary in the quantity of Tomato
meat contained, as compared to the water or
juice. A can of .Del
Monte brand is nearly
all Tomato.
Del Monte Tomatoes
are yine-ripened, care
fully washed, peeled
and cored. It is im
possible 'to have all
Tomatoes on even one
vine alike. For the
Del Monte brand we
Greater care is used in the
handling. A large percentage of the water is
taken out. You get the best we know how to
make. You are always sure if you get Del
Monte.
A. r -
JSf mm
'V
We Pack Other Brands as Good as Del Monte
t But you have no -way of knowing them, "We put tip
over fonjr hundred different brand9 of canned and dried
fruits, vegetables, jams, jellies, preserves catsups,
honeyand condiments.. Most of th; braatfavare for
dealers who own their own labels. .: ; ,i - 'v-i i.
Quality does not affect the wholesomeness of the
goods. All packers, we believe, put up only wholesome
goods. Quality refers to flavor and the quantity of
solid vegetable or fruit meat as compared to the water
or juice. If you were able to select all other good
brands from those of cheaper quality, you would get
exactly the same quality as you obtain in, Del Monte,
"but .there is no way in which you can tell which are
safe, except by specifying Del Monte. t
CALIFORNIA FRUIT CANNERS ASSOCIATION
: A .7 ,s ? san Francisco; California
The Largest Canners of Fruits and Vegetables in the World
STAGE LINE TO NEW
MINING CAMP
. (Special Dlapetrtr to Tb Jovroal.)
Gleans irrjs'liafco,-Jano-l. W.-F.
Dillon, secretary of the Olsnns Ferry
Commercial flub announces that the
final arrangements are being- perfected
for the starting of a stage line from the
ferry to the Jarbldge gold camp. It Is
assured beyond sny reasonable doubt
that this new stage line will be In regu
lar operation in the very near future.
Until the new bridge across ffhe Snake
river at Glen'ns Fecry is completed the
stage will probably cross on the Bose
vear ferry, from which point there Is an
easy rise onto the bench of the Bruneau
country.
The new bridge across the Snake
river at the ferry Is progressing rapid
ly and has been 'constructed today over
26 feet out Into the river. It will be
finished ahead of contract time, which
Is stated as April 1.
(Rpadal Dlapatrb to Tba Journal.)
Stayton, Or., Jan. 18 Building oper
ations In Stayton in 1910 will undoubt
edly exceed by fivefold those of any
year In the town"s history. Thla la
true alike of business structures and
dwellings.
Stayton lodge of Odd Fellows will be
gin shortly the erection of a two story
concrete block building on Third street.
In the postofflce block. It will cost
$19,000. Jake Spantol haa plans drawn
for a two story reenforced concrete
building, 50x100. to rlae this spring,
the ground floor to be used by his
plumbing shop, the upper portion fitted
for apartments. W. L. Freres, the local
banker, Is figuring on another concrete
block to be built on Third street along
side the Salem ditch. The Stayton Mall
will use the main portion of this build
ing as a printing office.
Road Improvement Is going forward
In half the' road districts of Marlon
county, and the city streets bere will be
macadamized this season. All down
town sidewalks and curbing are being
made of concrete, about half the work
being already finished. A c'ty ordi
nance passed last year makes It com
pulsory that all old walks be relald In
cement, as well as all street crossings.
The town has won its long fight
against divergent waters of the Santiam
river, with the result that normal light
and water conditions have been re
stored, with ample power for the
woolen, excelsior and flouring mills,
and water power for the chair factory
amd steam laundry. Stayton was never
more prosperous than today, the out
look was never brighter.
NORTH YAKIMA BLOCK .
TO COST $165,000
(Pperlal Plapatrh tn Tbe Journal. t
North Yakima, Wash., Jan. 1. Alex
Miller has hnd' his tenants vacate the
two story building adjoining the Miller
building and will at once raze the old
structure preparatory to erecting a du
plicate of the five story Mlllnr block.
This will make by far the biggest build
ing lnNorth Yakima and will represent
an Investment of about (165,000.
Preliminary Survey Finished.
(flpaclal Pldpatcb to Th Joornal.)
Husum, Wash., Jan. 1. The high
line preliminary survey of the big
Klickitat canal Is finished as far as the
Olade. and the crew of surveyors ha
been recalled from the field. From that
point to the Horse Heaven country the
elevation and route are already snows.
The final survey of the canal will be
made In the spring. A reservoir site has
been established at Bear Springs, In
which vicinity several other sites have
been laid out
(Special Dlapatrb to Tba JonrnaH , t
Bnls, Idaho, Jan. 1. Articles of In
corporation of the Boise-Butts ..Railway
company were filed with the lacraUry
of state yesterday as the first step lit
the promotion of the road which Is to
tap Idaho's richest undeveloped mining
rcigons and to afford a new market for
southern Idaho agricultural ' products.
The proposed route penetrates the very
heart of the Boise, Custer and Lemhi
county districts, and will have as its
northern terminus Butte, Montana's
greatest commercial center and mining
metropolis. V "
The company whlcb proposes to' buIM
418 miles of road Is Incorporated with
a capital stock of $24,000,000, ,$500.00i
being subscribed by loca' people, and
Illinois, New York, Pennsylvania, Mich
igan and Massachusetts capitalists, said
to be acting independently and having
no connectlop with roods . which have
previously made surveys over parts of
the. same route. " i i '
The Boise-Butte Railway company
plans to have Its line leave' the city
along the Bolae river, running- eastward.
or over practically the same routs if
has been proposed for entrance 0f th
Pittsburg & Gllmore and the main lihiv
of the Oregon Short Una. Ths com-j
pany will, It Is understood, seek to en-l
ter Into an agreement with the trustees,
of the citizens' right Of way, under
which the company will, obtain title or
the right to use this land after H has
completed a certain amount of actual
construction.
Brewers Meet In Rochester.
Rochester, N. Y.. Jan. 19. The prog
ress of the prohibition movement In
this snd other sections of the country
Is among the matters to receive atten
tion at the annual convention begun
here today by the New York State
Brewers' association. The convention
Is attended by prominent brewers from
all the large cities of New York.
NEW YORK CANAL
READY FOR WATER
.. i
Caldwell, Idaho, Jan. l$v The jepl
of this vicinity have been watching
with a good deal of Interest forth timn
when the New York canal will be ready
to carrv water to the Deer Flat reser-.
voir. It had been understood here that
the water would be turned In January
1. Word has been received hers that
the water will be turned In within a
day or two. When the water Is no
started to the big reservoir It haa been
stated that It will continue 'until the
reservoir Is filled. ' -.v i .
DON'T GET RUN DOWN
Weak and miserable. If roa bae Kidney ee
Bladder trouble, Imll bead pains. Diaalnaaa.
NerTooanaaa. Pains la tba hark,- and feel.t1r-t
all over, gt a package of Mother Gray's AU8
TK ALIAS-LEAF, tba pleasant , barb cure. It
Derer falla. We bare many testimonials from
iratefnl people who have used this wonderful
remedy, Aa a regulator it has, no- equal. . Ask
for Motber Gray's A urtraliu -Lti at drurglats
or sent by mall (or CO eta. Salnple FRES. Ai-
dreaa. Tbe Mother Gray Os.. Le Boy. N. Y.
-I..U-J-; e-a
WILL REFURNISH
ONTARIO HOTEL
(Speelal Munich to The Journal.
Ontario, Or., Jan, 19. W. K. Lees and
J. R. Blackaby recently purchased the
old Ontario hotel, and will repair and
refurnUh it throughout. Contracts have
already been let for plastering; for
new foundation and extensive carpenter
work, and It 'Is expected the work can
be done In time to opcji the hotel by the
first of March.
BUILDERS OF GREATER OREGON
i i ii ii ii lie a. i sr . '
; I 1 fl 1 1 If I 7
Ii fi ll E' J 11 II .
- 1 1 ii n ri Mil ii
aJl'
For Backache, Rheumatism, Kidney and Bladder Disorders. Do not risk
hkvineBrieht's Disease and Diabetes.' Commence today and be well.
. ,,,,;,huaawn) nur Co Ml Third . street, r, .. , ...;
S. O. Xrui.
Among the men who in an 4
early day saw the advantages
of the Oregon coast as a great
summer resort and begun to de-
velop latent resources, S. O. Ir-
4 vln, of Newport, Is one of the
4 most successful. Driven from
teaching by 111 health when hla
4 career In educational work
seemed crowned with success.
Mr. Irvln made the best of the
4 situation and began the work of
4 exploiting Oregon as a watering
place. The story of his success
is the history of a busy, well
spent life.
(Journal Special Correspondence.)
Newport, Or., Jan. 19. A native son
of Oregon, prominent In the affairs of
Lincoln county for many yeara, a teach
er In Oregon's schools In the days when
to conduct school meant hardship and
privation. S. O. Irvln, of Newport,
one of the pioneer characters who has
carved out his career while doing
service of great value to the common
wealth.
In 1873 Mr. Irvln graduated from
Monmouth college, in Illinois. After
spending several years teaching In that
state he returned to Oregon and. in
1S80 was elected principal of the East
Portland school. Many prominent Port
land families were represented In his
classes, for In those days the principal
was expected to do at least three men's
work. 1
1 On account of falling health he re
moved to Newport, where, after a few
months' recuperation, he offered to
teach a term of school for the children
of the district for what money they had
In the treasury, which was only SS
During this term he was Influential' In
reorganising the district, and ' securing
the Issuance of bonds to build the old
building of the present commodious high
school.
Float Presbyterian.
With the assistance of the late Rev.
J. A. Hannah and Rev. E. M. Condlt,
he organised the Presbyterian church
of Newport and was the chief factor In
the erection of the present beautiful
building.
Mr. Irvln served many years
United States commissioner for .Oregon;
and one 'term as county superintendent
of schools,, during which term he or
ganised tne summer educational aaso
elation of which he Is still president.
He was one of the principal movers in
the creation of Lincoln county, and , In
the Incorporation of -the city of New
port, of which he has served as mayor
many terms, '' '
Mr. Irvln Is a firm believer la the
rapid ' development and great future of
Newport and -Lincoln county, and has
our Choice Fro
10,000,000
Orange Jrees
fit ?- S' A " mTWl
, jf :.,.; m i w aa as r a.
I (s f Ia 17J
M 111 (t
Is fll i'. f i i In 1 I I 1 T
Mil 1 ' ! f ltd . I 1 IT 11 I
W : AM U
r .. II . ii
1 m
111 Sill I K sTX S
V. n-HT 111 tS
S. G. Irvln. j W
11 n-
We pack 60 per cent of California's orange crop
three-fourths of its lemons. From this great quantity wo '
choose the solid, tree-ripened, deliciously flavored fruit for
our special brand, "SUNKIST."
"Sunklst" Navel Oranges Are Seedless
They are always packed in wrappers bearinffthe name'Sun
kist" Be sure the oranges you get have these wrappers, for
they not only insure you the finest oranges that can be
grown, but for every twelve you send us we will give you
Handsome Orange Spoon FREE, a
These spoons are Rogers' Best Quality Standard AA-
-a beautiful pattern designed especially for us. You
couldn't buy anything more handsome, no matter what'price
you paid. Think how quickly you can get an entire sete
most attractive addition to your table service.
Buy a dozen "Surikist" Oranges or Lemons today
and send us the wrappers, with six 2c stamps to pay for
postage, packing, etc. You will get
your first spoon by return mail.
Address California
, Fruit Growers Exchange
34 Clark St. t CHICAGO
Buy "Sunkist" Ltmons s villi s "Sunlit?
Oranges. Tkt frvtt u tqually fin, and w
accept Umon wrappers for spttns.
T. i 1 ., -
i ; ". I I
f . - 1
I 1
V '
59S
spent more money and time to tell about
it than any other person in the county.
He is now serving his second term
as president of the Newport and Lin
coln Counties Commercial club; Is
county fruit Inspector, and chairman of
the board of education. His most active
work Is the promotion of Newport aa
the summer resort of the coast, having
built scores of beautiful cottages for
that purpose. He Is the owner of the
Irvln hotel the "Log House" and much
other valuable property, ., ,
8. G. Irvln was born near the present
site of Oakvllle, Linn county. When he
was 12 years of g his parents removed
to Corvallls. lere young Irvln received
his education, being promineht In stu
dent activities In the early days of ,tht
Oregon Agricultural college. Mr. Irvln's
domestic life is Ideal, his wife and tbi-ee
daughters being deeply Interested in
his Ufa work and in the development
of Oregon. - .
Established 1847.'
.((L'&
PLASTER
Apply
Wherever there
Pains in the Back
Alkock's Plasters have no equal.
Strengthen Weak Backs
as nothing else can.
to Pain.
Pains in the Side v
Alkock's Plasters relievo promptly
and at the same time :
strengthen aida and restore energy.
A llcock's Plasters can always be,,, distinguished " by
their fine balsam odor; this comes from the Frank
incense t which has remarkable curative qualities. ,
Ik
Vhen you need a PHI . . j
a Brandrctfe iPiU- j
For CONSTIPATION, 1BILIOUSNISS, MIADACHI, DIXZINCS9,