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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1914)
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTi'D, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 24, 1914.
.- Poultry miners may look forward
'to lessening their dutlf-s.by utilizing
' ejeotrielty, as electrically heated in
cubators mid hovers are now on the
market. Where oil heated chicken
hutching apparatus had to le contlnu
ct lly iiMx-tjt-cl to, sec that the oil' sup
ply hail not Income cxliautl or the
apparatus was not on firr, the le -
-trickily heated di-vi.-.s may lie left
unattended xn pt to transfer the new
ly hatched ciiickciM trmn the incuba
tor to the hovers.
Tlx- Electric:. I World -describes an
electric In uhator and . Irov er. The c ase
Ik liullt ol'. -' inch, i ork boards reln-
, farced with Kti i I corners. Tin; top is
entirely covered with steel, and the
, taM on which tin; egg tray stands' in
made of well seasoned cypress covered
with tli.ii k felt pad. Tin; eg tray
la of galvanized steel and has a re
movable wire mat on which the es;.
repose. A hole In the center allows
. the chicks win n hatched to fall Into
a wire basket hung on runners under
the c?g tray. All is filtered through
Hit in tfie tilt pad base. A ventihit
Ing tube extending through tiie roof
and atta lied to the cover bads down
tlirouglitlie hole in the egg tray Intc
the ntiitserv chamber. The amount of
Ir is tarie'f by means of a sliding
cap o:i the tube.
The front of Hie i'p is provide I
With a small glass window to show
the interior and allow the thermome
ter to be read. The heating units are
. contained in the inof and slip into
ispriiig i lips, maUng tliem interchange
able and removable. These units are
of the cartridge tvpe and are so ar
ranged that the heat is equally dis
tributed over all parts of the egg tray.
The supply of heat is automatically
controlled by means of a thermostat.
A signal tamp indicates when the heat
ing current has been opened.
The hover has a roof made of cork
board covered with sheet steel; the
Hides are closed by heavy double can
vas du'k curtains with a layer of 0.5
Ineh felt In between and above the
fdlts. An automatic heating system
; similar to that employed in the incu
bator is used, the heating colls being
place".! lust beneath the roof and en
closed with heavy wire screen.
Too Much Crowding
Reduces the Profits
. ''rowding1 Is bad. An interesting
tent was made recently at the Maine
experiment station to ascertain the
number of liens most profitable to
keep in pens. All the pens were 10
by 16 feet, slvinfT 160 square feet. The
hens were Bruhmas and Plymouth
Hocks., and the test continued six
months. There were 15, 20, 25 and
0 hens to the pen. The conditions
and hens were as much alike as pos
lble, to make the test a conclusive
one. Th pen of 15 hens made a
profit of 8i cents per hen and the
rffgs laid numbered 076. The pen
of i!0 heii3 made a showing of 1208
eggs for tlr- pen and a profit of 71
cents per lien. The pen with 25 hens
made a laving record of 1.T28 ep;gs and
the profit was ?.' cents per hen. The
pen of 30 hens had ah fRg produc
tion of moo cgRS and a net profit of
00 cuts per hen. The experiment
shows that In ns may ho crowded so
ns to : din e the j rofit of an eg?
farpi. Tne difference of 25 eggs per
hten for nix months is considerable.
On the basis of 15 to the pen, the
profit on the entire 90 hens Was $72.
On a basis of :',0 to the pen. the profit
On tlu !i'i hens was $.:fi. In each case
the actual cost of the feed was de
ducted. Encourage Children
To Raise Poultry
Thousands of families with chil
dren have turned over the chicken yard
to the oung people. It not only gives
them a healthy outlet for their ener
gies, but Inculcates Ideas of Industry
nd business principles. What coun-
try hoy does not recall with pleasure
Ms special flock and pet chickens and
remember with a glow of pride the
modest profits he pocketed when he
carried his esgs and poultry to town?
What the boy on the farm can do may
lie done by 4us city cousin who is
lucky, enough to have a back yard.
Give the children a chance with poul
try and you. will never regret it. Good
profits cairTie made on the city lot as
well as the large farm. Little capital
Is .required to start a poultry yard.
" and with proper care of the poultry
success is assured. By keeping chick
ens the expense of the home is greatly
reduced, to say nothing df the con
stant supply of delicious food that Is
- always at hand.
Are a Necessity
, Clean quarters for the fowls is one
of the important things If success is
t to be obtained -in poultry keeping.
More Ills than are generally supposed
, are, caused by lice and mites and quar
1 ters that are unclean. It pays to spray
and clean the henhouse often. Neglect
Sanitation is the first essential in
'the prevention and cure of diseases
Sanitation means cleanliness; there
fore, "clean up," if the chickens are
not doing well.
Don't Jerk the "broodies" off the
nest. How would you enjoy being
Jerked about abruptly?
Lice take the life right out of fowls,
old and young. Not a minute's com
fort for the lousy birds.
Poor chickens! They are dependent
upon us for so many comforts that
come into their lives.
Charcoal should be kept in every
poultry yard, as it is a corrective and
la relished, by the fowls.
Coarse food promotes digestion and
helps to keep the fowls in a healthy
condition. Feed as much of it as
Even In the present undeveloped
state of the industry, the poultry prod-'
; ucts of the United States bring In a
larger revenue than any farm crop
except Indian corn.
ninnni ir nmni mi
LflfllflMP Tfl CI ITI IDC
I II 1 1 1 11 11 Ml PI 1 I '
UUI1IIIU I J I J V 1 l
A breeder of good poultry once re
marked concerning a man to whom I
he had Wild ome chicks "H will !
ones the next."
lie meant. UV Ulia
,1, . .. , , , T
.. ..... . v.... .vc.wi
me 8U.JS properiy anu w ouia not give kiUed jn t, anJ news has been re
attention to the mating of the birds eetveo of tne deatn at the front of
lor good results. He would probably John Spencer Cavenish, the
",u,n" l",a ,s P
the piocess of deterioration of a flock.
It matters little n,w good stock you
Ket at tne start, if you do not give
your fowls attention and care for hem
properly. Anything that is worth
doin is worth duing well. This can
be applied 1 specially to the raising
of so' d poultry. You ' may go ahead
rilir.inrr 4-r.. .1. 1... ..ilun . e n n A I
.......... S ui II". -JJ K .11 CI' -"lln anu
lndiffe.er.ee and then lay all the
bought Hie chicks, or perhaps the eggs.
when he Is not at all to blame. it
Is easy to let poultry run down, but
If is haid to build up a good flock
of birds. This is true, however, in
almost everything, and the breeder
should quickly realize it. No matter
how well brfd your hi ids may be, they
must be as carefully bred in the
future if you expect to keep up your
Before changing from one breed to
another the breed you are raising
should be given a good chance to do
well. Many varieties have been con
demned as unprofitable that never
have had a chance to show how good
tb.y were, because of improper man
agement. Another mistake made by
the beginner is to start in with too
many varieties. Start with one breed
and learn its characteristics thorougn
ly before taking up another.
Not Affected by War.
Thost. poultry keepers who assidu
ously cut and stored lawn grass dur
ing the summer now have on hand one
poultry ration that war prices can not
affect. Sonic people were fortunate
enough to buy giain before the war
started, and thereby saved from 25
to 35 cents per 100 pounds, an item
that will become reckonable before
spring. There is considerable valu
able poultry feed in garden rootB that
has not yet come on the market and
will not be much affected by the war.
The Campine Breed.
Poultrymen who have followed the
Kuropean war news hi-.ve perhaps
noted the name of Campine occurring
occasionally. It is on the baren Cam
pine plains of Belgium, now desolated
by var, that the hardy little Cam
pine fowl originated. But England
took up the Campine and made it over
into the snappy barred bird of the
present-day showroom, with white
neck and sharp lines of silver and
Beginning Spring Work.
The successful breeders of next
spring will be those who, with their
fowls now under close watch in poul
try houses and yards, are beginning
to sort and note the characteristics
of the young stock, and-beginning to
think about the matings that will have
to be made in the next fe;w morif hs.
The best matings will not be those
hastily thrown together when the de
mand for eggs begins.
By H. M.
There !s a tendency among poultry-
men to belittle the old-time advice to
whitewash the interior of the poultry
houses. Nevertheless, we keep on
whitewashing once or twice a year.
and find that It prevents dampness.
purifies the place, kills vermin and
makes the houses look neat and in
Ducks Must Have Sand.
Unless tittle is an abundance of
sand available for the ducklinss 5 oer
cent of their rations should be of clean
and, is grit or sand is absolutely
necessary to aid digestion. Sometimes
the ducklings die for want of sand.
Nothing to Do But Lay Eggs.
The modern incubator and brooder
have relieved the hen to a great extent
of former maternal care and effort,
which means that she has nothing to
do but lay eggs.
In Answer to Suit
B. M. Lombard Appears as Intervenor
In Action Involving Assessments for
Intervening in the suit of D. G Wil
son against the city and the Scott
McClure Land company over a paving
assessment. B. M. Lombard, in an an
swer Just filed, charges that city offi
cials and the Warren Construction
company had conspired against him.
especially me city engineer's office
during T. M. Hurlburfs administra
tion as engineer, and attempts to foist
the cost of paving In front of his prop
erty on Alameda Park owners. Lom
bards property Is located in Olmstead
Park, on East Twenty-ninth street,
which divides the two subdivisions.
Lombard's action followed the fil
ing of answers by the city' and by the
Scott - McClure Land company, in
which Lombard was charged with
City Engineer Hurlburt, the city
auditor and the city attorney and em
ployes. Lombard asserts, knew that
the east half of East Twenty-ninth
street was not included In either as
sessment or proceeding.
Kiles Wag a Suicide.
Troutlake, Wash., Oct. 24. Coroner
Chapman of Goldendale came to hold
an inquest over the body of D. A
Kiles, who was found dead in the
road near Troutlake postoffice on
W ednesday morning, and his decision
was that the man had taken his own
life. After the coroner had return
home one of the neighbors found a
letter in the coat pocket of th hoh
man, addressed to Mrs. Kiles. stating
that no one was to blame for the deed
he contemplated, and that he could
not stand up under the burden of dis
couragements any longer. He said he
had some money in a bank and his
seven head of horses all paid for. The
body was taken to Hood River for In
terment. Kiles was a member of the
I. O. O. F. organisation.
A modest investment will give a
fair start in poultry raising. Num
bers multiply rapidly. The demand
ror the products is sure and reason
ably steady, and the returna quick.
SHORT STORIES TELL DELAYED NEWs
'. ' I
Resume of the Events of Friday Afternoon anil Night; Parasrapbcvl
for Quick Digestion by Journal Readers.
France la to make every effort to
take care of the needs of the army in
the field aa well as the 37.000.000 peo-
i pie. at home this winter and contri-
buttons from the outside are said to
be sorely needed.
PoM thlTfactoal' the' poiicau '
thorltles aTe not paying enough atten-
tmn to mnnevert (Vrmina whn 111
hold out In fashionable quarters. The
laboring classes are not so well In
formed of plots against England" as
lnelr "cner countrymen,
T1e Evening News says
i employment agencies aro still per
i mitted to select the servants em-
nl,,vi..l l h- i-nirliol. nfflora' moco
WJV.Vi MEM - ' t VIIIVVIU . . J .
Ten BrltiBh officers are listed as
vnnmror l.rnthor of the hnV. of lie.
j rr. r
Demands for beef have become so
great in Venice that horses are be
ing used for meat purposes. Prices of
butter and eggs have jumped enor
cusly. Secretary of the Navy Daniels told
an audience at Manchester, N. H.,
- v.,.. . I. , . J ,n
'".w'J""e ' "
heed the pace offer cf President Wil
son. He said that the spirit of the
Wilson administration was distinctly
Germun naval officer discovered a
letter written to an English surgeon
at Antwerp by his sister who lives
at Birmingham, Eng., saying that If
she could only go to the front as a
nurse she misht be able to kill one
or two Germans.
French are considering the possibil
ity of-electing Maurice Materlinck, the
Belgian autiior, to the Krench acade
my in honor c-f the appreciation ot
the services of the Belgians.
The Duke of Roxburghe, captain of
the Scots guards, was wounded in ac
tion in France. His wounds are not
serious. He married Miss May Goelet,
the American heiress, in 1903.
The Hungarian government has de
cided to withdraw the concession
granted the Cunard Steamship com
pany for the transport of immigrants
and has announced that the contract
with the concern is at an end.
London has prohibited the importa
tion of sugar for the purpose of pre
venting shipments from Germany and
The American commission for thu
relief of the Belgians received from
the Belgian minister in London $500,
000 taken from Belgian relief funds
and the money will be expended for
the best interests of the ones in need.
The American Belgian relief com
mission prefers that American dona
tions be In shape of foodstuffs shipped
fo Rotterdam in neutral bottoms.
The relief commission is advised
that the situation in Erussels is be
coming serious and that the supply at
the stations is sufficient to last only
Food supplies cannot possibly be
obtained in Holland, and America
seems to be the only source of sup
plies. RICH GOLD ORE FIELD
Enormous Ledges Said
Range From 600 Feet
a Mile Wide,
(Cnlted Press Leased Wlre.l
Ottawa, Ont., Oct. 24. The greatest
rush ever seen in the Alaska gold
fields was predicted here today as a
result of news ' of the discovery of
a new gold field north of Seward,
Alaska, in United States territory.
News of the strike was brought here
by G. H. Collins, managing director
of the Canadian Fish & Cold Storage
"I have received advices from A.
Wolf and A. H. Tutt," said Collins,
"who have just returned from the
Broad Pass district, 250 miles north
of Seward, Alaska, after having spent
the season prospecting there, and who
have looked over the field, that the
most extraordinary bodies of ore have
been found, and that the coming sea
son in that part of Alaska will be a
"The ore occurs in enormous ledges,
or dikes, ranging in width from 600
feet to half a mile, and some of these
deposits have been traced for 18 miles,
and. no doubt, will be lound to be a
great deal longer when "their , size has
been definitely determined. The ore,
while rich in gold and silver, will havi
to be smelted to extract its vaha.es.
Interstate Bridge ,
Investment Sbould Appeal to tne Man
of Small Meana In Opinion of County
Declaring that the private citizen
of Multnomah county who has a few
dollars in savings could make no more
profitable investment than the pur
chase of interstate bridge bonds,
County Commissioner W. L. Llghtner
stated today that the terms under
which the bonds are being placed on
sale make them good income-producers.
"No better security could be of
fered to people who have money to
Invest." said Mr. Llghtner. "These
bonds are issued in denominations cf
$100, $500 and $1003. . They are nego
tiable and draw interest at the rate
of 5 per cent per annum, payable on
the first day of January and July of
"This county is alone among all the
counties of the Pacific coast which
include large cities in that all - its
Improvements are in and paid for. Our
courthouse is paid for, our library is
paid for, our farm buildings are paid
for. There Is not a cent of debt of
any kind against our, county organiza
tion. . This should make investors se
cure in any purchase of these inter
state bridge bonds which they might
"These bonds not only give local
people a chance to make a safe and
profitable investment, but they also
give the county an opportunity of
paying thousands' of dollars in inter
est money to local people instead ot
sending it east. Application for these
bonds should be made on or before
November 9." , -
William H. Taft qualified as a voter
at New Haven. He arrived from Wash
ington for the purpose of enrolling
Inquiry begun at New York discloses
the fact that a shipment of butter
made from the United States to the t
army ai vera uruz tasi June ana guar-
. . a . v . I
aneed by the New Tork Mercantile
Exchange was found to be unfit for
Mayor Mitchell of New York has
taken up the fight to separate the
New York police from politics. Here
after political status will not be a
factor in securing positions or promo-
Three million bushels of wheat is
the export record which beats all for
mer records for a period of 24 hours,
in Chicago, since the beginning of the
The widest variation in prices was
the advance of 2 cents in December
wheat, says a Chicago report.
Governor Dunne of Illinois, address
ing the Switchmen's union, said that
American railroads, mileage and num
ber of employes considered, showed
fewer fatalities than the roads of Eu
rope. Jane Addams of Chicago, in an ad
the floor of the 'Merchants'
exchange, said that American poli
tics were cleaner now than they were
15 years ago and added that women
at the polls will not be handled rough
United States protested to Great
Britain against the seizure of the tank
er Platuria, owned by the Standard Oil
company. The vessel is being detained
at Lewis island, Scotland.
Federal reserve board is perfecting
plans for the relief of the southern
cotton men, the plan being for north
ern banks to assume the biggest part
of the loan fund of $150,000,000v
Cotton loans would be made on
proper warehouse receipts on the basis
of the valuation of the cotton of not
more than 4.4 cents a pound.
Internal revenue bureau, which be
gan a campaign to . round up income
tax dodgers, expects that results will
be forthcoming soon. Thera are said
to be 1,460B00 tax dodgers In the Unit
There are 6682 married women who
have made separate returns of Income
tax nature. Bachelors numbered 56,
212 and single women 23,551.
Army posts In the Philippines are
being armed and provisioned rapidly,
but it is explained that no undue ex
citement over the far eastern situa
The plan of armament of the Phil
ippines is said to be such that the
islands could be defended until the
navy could reach the islands which
could be used as a base.
The Philippine islands are said to
contain at present their full quota of
arms and men.
The government is losing no time in
veiling into euni ine new war lax j
revenue bill and collections are al- j
ready beginning to come in. j
Was Stocked for Winter.
Albany, Or., Oct. 24. That he found
a bushel of potatoes and artichokes in
a gopher den was the declaration of C.
H. Oliver, tender of the southern Pa
cific oil plant, in this city.
Odd Fellows Meet.
Centralia, Wash., Oct 24. A large
delegation of Centralia Odd Fellows
left this noon for South Bend, where
tonight the fourteenth semi-annual
meeting of district No. 1, I. O. O. F..
will be held.
Business Property to Lease
ror term of years. New warehouse
with two floors, 46x100, yard 50x100,
surrounded by 12 ft. fence with en
trance. New 2 room office building
and small stable. Opposite Oregon
Electric and United Ry. tracks on
Water and Montgomery, 15 blocks
from 3rd and Morrison. Splendid lo
cation for light manufacturing, stor
age, automobile, machine or sheet iron
works. Rent very reasonable.
.Also store on 21st and Glisan rent
$20, and store with built-in fixtures
lor groceries at 608 2nd near Sher
man, rent $10. Inquire H. B Davis,
owner. 453 4th. Main 2421.
la effect Oct. 1, I91.
ALL PBKVIOUS KATES ;a r CEI LED
Daily or Sunday.
'H en per -ord per insertion.
This charge If for all elasMricaUon. except-
nJf UF.r ?ut.,nfr,T"t" "amtly." "Room and
Board ta FrlTate Tamlly," 'Sltuiitlon Wanted"
and Wanted to Kent" ads., which are 1
cent per word per insertion.
No ad charged for leas than 15 cents.
1H cents ;.er word foe all classifications,
excepting "For Rent In Prlrate Family."
.oom and Board in Private Family," "Situa
tion Wanted" and "Wanted to Bent" ads
which are 1)4 cents per word. CanaecutlTe
Insertion of cash want ads.:
S Insertions 'or the price of 2
7 fnertion for the price of 5
AL KADER TEMPLE, A. !
A. O. N. M. S. Stated
session Saturday, Oct. 24 '
at 8 p. m., Masonic Tem- j
pie. West Park and Yam- I
hill sts. Business or m- '
portance will come up '
and a large attendance is '
desired. Concert bv the .
band from 7:30 to 8. Visiting nobles!
cordially invited. By order of the '
Potentate. HUGH J. BOYD. Recorder.
OREGON LODGE No 101. A.
F. & A, M. The M. M. de
gree will be conferred by the
past masters of this lodge
at a special communication
to be held at 8 o'clock, this
fSaturdav) evenine. Visit
ing brethren cordially invited. By or
der of the W. M.
LESLIE S. PARKER. Secretary.
marriages, Births, Deaths.
William Edward Mulloy. Malloy Station. 28. 1
ana .May i. ncs water, sellwood, ao.
Charles Allen Peaae, 42ns Fifty-sixth avenue.
S. E.. 17. and Leon a Marie Jenolnes. 1185
I-one arenne. S. E., IS.
W. G, Smith & Co. KSSS-JS
Third floor, Morgan bldg.
DRESS suits for rent, all izes. Unique
Tailoring Co., 309 Stark st.
LARSEX To Mr. and Mrs. Edward Larsen.
1431 Union avenue, north. October 18,
M'KAY To Mr. and Mrs. Hoeea P. McKay.
1040 East Harrison street, September 24. a
ANDERSON To Mr. and Hn. Adnlph Ander
son. 7SW1 East Thirty-tbird street, south.
October 12. a daughter.
M'AKTHUB To Mr. and Mra. Donald Me Ar
thur. 12S3 East Fourteenth - street, aortb.
September 29. a on.
PHKLPS To Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Phelps.
1714 Division street, September 26. a daugh
ter liUEXTHER To Mr. and Mr. Oscar E. Guen
ther, 850 H Corbet t street. October 10. a son.
SLEIGHT AM To Mr. and Mrs. William H.
Slelahtam. 672 Tenino avenue. October 13. a
UIXGMANN To Mr. and Mrs. Loula Bing
mann. 038 Umatilla avenue. October 16. a
DEATHS AND FUNERALS 75
BANK1N In this city, October 21. at the
family residence, 4-5 Larrabee street, John
Rankin, aged 7tS years, 5 month, and 23
dars. born near Malmo. Sweden, beloved hus-
hand or uedda Rankin, nd rather or taen.
. 1 1 Ann t T-I I f I
Kantin. The funeral Bervlcea wiU be held
- - 'I II .1 ... . HA lull U U. .Ull Luua.M VT. m
Sunday, October 23, at 2JO o'clock p. m.. at
tne residence ertablisnment ot J. t luiey
& Son. Montgomery at Fifth. Friends Invited.
Interment st Riverview cemetery. -
KKLLEK October 24, 14 682 Uodney avenue,
Karl Gravers Keller, Infant xon of Mr.
and Mfa. Karl Keller. Funeral aervleea will
bo held from A. R. Zeller Co.'a pp.rlora, 5SJ2
Williams avenne, tomorrow, October 25, at
2:30 p. m. Friend invited. Interment at
Rose City Park cemetery.
HOLLINGWORTH The funeral service! of
the late Joseph Hollingworth will be held
tomorrow (Sunday), October 25, at 2 p. in..
f rem the family residence. 5627 Seventy -second
street. S. E. Interment at Mount Seott Park
LOTTMAN In thin city. October 24, William
B. Lottman, aged 5a years, late of Butte
ville. Or. The remalua are it the residence
establishment of J. P. Finley, & Son, Mont
gomery t Fifth.
MA11AN The funeral ervlee of the late
John V Mahan will be held today, Satur
day, from the East Side .Funeral Directors'
chapel, at 2:30 p. m. Interment Mount Scott
Park cemetery. ,
CHURCH In this city. October 22. Myra M.
Church, aged 34 years. Funeral service will
he held at P. I.. Lerch undertaking Darlors.
!East Kleventh and Clay street. Sunday at 2
WARD-In this city, October 24. John W.
Ward, aced 83 years, late of Piinevllle. Or.
The remains are at I be residence establishment
of J. P. Finley & Son, Montgomery at Fifth.
UAITHEU The funeral of the late Harry
Guy Galther, from Holman's funeral parlors,
at 10 a. m., tomorrow (Sunday). October 25.
Interment Riverview cemetery.
MARTIN & FORBES CO.. florists. 347
Wash. Main 269, A-1Z69. Flowers ror
all occasions artistically arranged.
WALTZ Dasie E. Wait!, Good Samaritan.
October lis, 36 years, hemorrhage' aud shock.
APL1N Samuel M. Apli.i. 17 East Seventy
fourth stret, north. October 21, 51 years,
HUltKAUO John Hubbard. Morningside hos
pital. October 20, 61 years, valvular heart
ROLAND Ida May Roland. Good Samaritan.
October 21. 32 years, hemorrhage o( lungs.
FFENN1NGER Caroline Pienniuger. Silver
Serines Station. tetober 10. 68 years, cair
cer. GAB.NOLD John Evan Garnold, 818 Montana
avenue. October 21. 69 years, carcinoma 0
THOliMAN Frank B. Thorman. Good Samar
itan. October is. 25 years, gunshot wound
LAKlvt. rlKOto.. florists, rine flowers
and floral designs. 287 Morr-son at
MAA jM. JiiVjlTi-i.
in Selline bids.
florist, 141 th 3L,
CASKET sprays as low as $1.50.
T.uhliner. florists. Portland hotel blk.
A splendid residence undertaking es.
blishment. with private driveway.
J. P. FINLEY & SON,
Montgomery at Fifth.
MR. EDWARD HOLMAN. the leading
funeral director. 220 3d St., corner
Salmon. Lady assistant. Phones A
1511, Main 507.
F. S. Dunning, Inc.
East Side Funeral Directors, 414
East Alder st East 52, B-2525.
Dunning (Si McEntee
Modern i n
every detail. 7th and Pine. Main 430,
A-1558. Lady assistant.
n. Ill LCIICI lU. East 1088. C-1088.
Lady attendant. Day and night service
WALTER C. KEN WORTHY, successor
to A. B. Hemstock. 1687 JE. 13tn.
Sellwood 71. B-1122. Lady assistant.
Chambers Co, infbV
and Kerby. Wood-
lawn 3306, C-1133. Automobile hearse.
R, T. Byrnes
East 1115. C-1943.
rDPQflMRESIDENCE UND. PLS.
LfllbOUlHl. 6133. A-2235. 445 Mors.
CI CIA ETC Undertaking Co. Main 4152
Orl VV CO A-2321. Cor. 3d and Clay?
Lorr!lrn E. 80th and Glisan. Fu-
I IUI I III IUI I
neral services. Tabor 4313.
PC" A RQflM Undertakers. East 1080.
I lm 1VJVJIM 3R9
1 369-371 Russell st.
j P. L. LERCH, leading east side under-
taner. nth & Clay. B-18S3, E. 7S1.
PORTLAND MARBLE WKS. 264-266
4th St.. opp. city hall. M. 8564. A-1516.
TWO choice duck lakes near R. R-,
Pacific highway and Columbia river
bargain for balance' of season. A
Which Is Waste?
Some people say that advertising
is a waste of money, so they sit and
.watch their unsold goods and vacant
rooms until some chance customer
stumbles in. Meanwhile rent and
expenses are going out and nothing
Others believe that advertising for
quick results is the best investment
they can make. A few cents for a
Journal Want Ad can save dollars
wasted in waiting.
Think It Over
Then, if your name appears in either
telephone directory, call Main 7173
or A-6051 and have your Want Ad
To secure proper classification in
The Sunday Journal have, your Want
Ad in early.
1020 E. 29th St. North
Brand new and Just completed 5
room bungalow, sleeping porch, per
gola, plumbing complete; all modern
improvements, full 7 ft. concrete base
ment. See descriptive ad in Sunday
papers. Alberta car to 29th st., then
Vz block south. Phone East 5465.
25 PER MONTH, winch includes in
terest, buys new five room bungalow,
with sleeping porch, bath, fire place,
all built in conveniences, hard wood
floors, gas and electric fixtures and
window shades installed, one large well
lighted room for sewing or double bed
room, full concrete basement with ce
ment floor, stationary wash trays and
wood hoist, cement sidewalks; near
good street car line, schools, churches
and park. Ready for occupancy Nov.
1st Phone East 6687.
$25 A MONTH
FOR 5 ROOM BUNGALOW 4
WITH SLEEPING PORCH.
This price includes interest. Home
is located in good restricted neigh
borhood, only 2 blocks from car line.
Home has living room with fireplace,
dining room with buffet, Dutch kitch
en, bath, lighting fixtures, blinds and
everything to make a home. Street
work in md paid for. Call evenings
WILL sacrifice swell, modern, 2 fam
ily flat. 5 and 6 rooms, worth $8500,
now $5900; $ 1000 down and $25 per mo.
Walking distance on E. Yamhill st. See
owner, 171 E. "23d. Phone East 5948.
$3000 New, modern, 5 room bungalow,
hardwood floors, fireplace, beamed
ceilifg. Dutch kitchen, electric fix
tures; window shades, cement base
ment, large attic; located on E. 13th
St., near Ainsworth, close to Wood
lawn car; $500 cash or trade, balance
to suit. Taggart, 416 Chamber of
FOR SALE or exchange, my $b-jO
equity in 6 room modern house in
Woodstock value $1800; 1 block from
car, 4 blocks from school, 15" minutos
walk from Reed college; chicken house
and run 20x50; will sell on terms or
trade for vacant property; address U
FOR SALE Only $0o0, 5 room bun
galow, close in, modern plumbing
and wiring, good basement, only three
blocks to Hawthorne car. This home
is going to be sold for $600 less than
it was one year ago. Are you inter
ested in this? Call owner. Tabor 1782.
MOVING out of city; modern house,
5 rooms and attic; hot and cold
water, electric lights and gas; 60x250;
fine garden, fruit and berries; $2900;
your own terms. Phone res. B-2111,
KAhT Franklin St. Snap Fine 7 room
modern house. 4 bedrooms, furnace;
a big snap at $3000; $250 down, $15
per month; near 36th. Make an offer.
ZADOW & ALEXANDER,
414 Corbett Bldg. A-1416. Marshall 92.
J1250 NEW 3 room house, lot 80x1.5,
all fenced and cultivated; also good
chicken house 12x40. Terms, $10 per
month. Akerson Gooch, 614 Stock Ex
change bldg. Main 6765.
FOR SALE 7 room house, modern
Improvements: on water front; 22 ft.
fishing boat, engine installed; nets and
rack; house and boat all go for $1400.
Alfred Richard. Skamokawa, Wash.
LET US BUILD YOU A HOME.
On your lot or ours; by your own
plans or ours; pay us like rent.
THE OREGON HOME-BUILDERS,
1330 Northwestern Bank bldg.
80x200. 3 room house, $5 monthly, $650
5 room modern house, $15 monthly.
including interest; $1700.
A. C. MARSTERS, 202 WILCOX BLD
MAIN 3517 A-7340 TABOR 1770
EAST SIDE, not far from Hawthorne
ave. 6 room bouse, free from incum
brance. Terms. A bargain. Owner.
S15 DOWN. $15 month buys lot and 2
room ceiled tent house, $575; bare
lot cost me $boo. inquire tS3 Liberty
st. wwKiiawn car.
$25 DOWN, $18.60 PER MO.
5 roomed modern bungalow. Owner,
$350 4 room house and lot near Pen
Insular ave. Inquire 186 E. 27th 'st.
FOR SALE LOTS
Bargain for Gash, $1050
S. W. cor. 63d and E. Glisan sts. 116
ft. front, sewer, cement walks In, paid
for. 80 ft. street. C-.13, journal.
WfcLL sell 2 lots at great sacrifice on
E. Stark st., near 83d st. C-939. Jour
nal. Phone Marshall 5896.
WILL sacrifice at $750. beautiful
heights site, near park. Terms. Own
er, G-29, Journal
MUST raise money; will sacrifice one
to seven lots on Peninsula. G-22o,
A BARGAIN Lots in Willamette ad
FOR SALE 6.46 acres, 2 acres cleared.
bal. easily cleared. On county road.
Good water, good soil, 1V4 story new
house, barn, chicken hoaise. miln
of good school and maradam road, 3
miles of good town. Price $950. Terms
Wesley Hill. Goble, Or.
Gibson Half Acres
Good soil, city water, close to car
line, easy terms; will build to suit pur
chaser. Phone Marshall 1585 or Sell
wood 476. John H. Gibson, owner.
40 ACRES. near electric line. 25
miles from Portland; price reason
FOR SALE HOUSES
5 ACRES FOR $260
$10 down and $5 per month buya 5
acres good logged-off land 1 mile from
main line of railroad and town of J000
population, with cannery, creamery,
between Portland and Astoria. Land
from $35 to $60 per acre on these
terms. Many 5 aero tracts to choose
,?KLL REAL ESTATE CO..
318 Railway Exchange bet, 3d and 4th
sts. on Stark.
CHICKEN and fruit rancnes near Port
land; Gresham district, electric sta
tion mile. New subdivision. Sun
shine Valley orchard tracts; best soil,
free wood; elegant location. Prices
only $75 to $150 per acre In small
tracts; easy terms. Frank McFarland
Realty Co.. 309 Veon bldg.. Portland. Or.
IMPROVED 20 acres, 2 miles north
of Mt. Angel; 40 rods to good, school.
G. W. Leap. Woodburn. Or. R F. D.
POK SALE FARMS
STOCK. DAIRY, HOGS AND PRUNES
640 acres, $25 per acre'. mile from
good town and railroad. Yamhill Co.
This is a forced sale and having
carefully gone over the property. 1 be
lieve any one posted on values would
consider it fair value at $50.
No section of the Willamette valley
has any richer or higher grade soil.
It is not steep, nor rough, nor a
worthless hillside and if a consider
able portion is in cultivation, cleared,
ready for the plow and open pasture,
Is it not worth Investigation? Can
only talk to men with some cash.
$10,000 can run 10 years at 6.
GfclO. E. WAGGONER,
. 805 Yeon bldg.
UOK SALE 75 acres. 2Va miles south
of Molalla, 30 miles south of Port
land. 2Vi miles from branch line of
the Southern Pacific; interest 5 per
cent; new house and barn; two wells;
team and wagon, eight head of cattle.
Price $5-00 and $1200 cash. See-W.
P. Herman for particulars. Take Mt.
Scott car. get off at 3d ave., 2 blocks
south on 4th ave. at store. Also 3
acres 4 mile from Lents Junction.
ACRES, 14 miles lronj Oregon
City, 41 acres in cultivation, good 7
room house, 3 wells, 12 cows, 3 horses,
good milk route, all kinds of farat
implements; no waste land; a big snap
at $io, sou; $3000 down and $50 per
i.io.iiii, or wm lane fornana property.
414 Corbett Hldg. A-1416, Marshall 92.
FOR SALE OR TRADE.
160 acres in Roseau county. Minn.
Will trade for 5 or lo acres with 5
or b room house, near Portland, on
electric line. For further information
call Jean LaJoie. Tabor 206. 1251 E.
bo ACRES, 3 miles Woodland. Wash-
graveled road. 15 acres in cultiva
tion, good soil, ideal for dairy; 30
acres good piling timber, 500 cords
nrst growtn nr. Particulars. Borders
& T.J, Woodland, R. F. D. No. 1. box 18.
$500 DOWN, balance yearly, 63 acres.
y nearly reaay to plow. Well fetjeed.
no buildings. Sheridan 4 miles, $40
per acre. Hubert Derrick. R. 2 Salem.
FOR RENT FAKMS 14
FOR RENT OR EXCHANGE.
A choice 124 acre ranch, fine im
urovements; 4 R. It. stations, county
road and Alolalla river frontage; also
line a'j or iuu acre rruii rancn at 1 1
gardville. cash renters only. H. Grebe
FOR RENT Five acres at city lim
its. 5c fare. 559 N. Union ave. C-
HOMESTEAD. 120 acres, $150; also
160 acres at $225; A-l soil, no rocks
line water; ciose 10 neignoors; line
place for stock; close to sawmill; fine
nsning and nunting;. bid East Mor
rison, room 3.
40 ACRES in Tillamook county, good
sou, creeks, some timber, very handy
near R. R.. $100. W-68. Journal.
EXCHANGE REAL ESTATE 21
600 ACRE stock ranch, suitable for
nogs and cows; situated in Rogue
river valley near Medford. Will ex
change for Portland Income property
See owner, room 418 Imperial hotel.
WILL trade my $1000 cottage located
in small country town for farm land.
Must be 20 acres or over. For further
particulars write Carl Brastram, Cher
ry Grove. Or.
WILL take one or two lots as part
first payment on my modern east
side 7 room bungalow and carry bal
anca at 7 per cent for five years; this
property is clear. G-214, Journal.
EXCHANGE 6 room house on east side,
worth $3000, for farm property near
same value. What have you of any
kind? Owners only. Y-7, Journal.
E you a house and lot in Oakland.
rkeley or Alameda that you would
ie tor a house and lot in this city?
IF your real estate has value and you
want to make a good exchange for
other property, see us. Bell Real Ks
tate Co.. 318 Railway Exchange bldg.
TWO fine improved farms in Minne
sota and N. D., consider desirable
residence or acreage on either. T-263,
Journal, or phone owner. Woodlawn 455
42 ROOMS furniture,
cash, balance trade.
E. Clay, cor. Union.
low rent, $200
WANTED To build residence or bun
galow in exchange for gocd lot.
Phone Tabor 6389.
INCOME property for house with 2 or
more lots. Owner, 616 Commercial
WANTED Rose City Park home in
exchange for 120 acres 5 miles Cam
as, Wash. Owner, 1118 Yeon hldg.
WANTED REAL ESTATE 31
I WANT to buy an acre or two with
good house; must have some trees,
in or out of city limits close toar;
please state full description, best -Cash
price, or terms in first letter. I am
not a real estate dealer. A-861. Jour
nal. 1 WANT TO BUY
4 or 5 room house on Installments in or
around Sellwood; give location. H
1 OR 2 good building lots, east side;
must be a bargain for cash; no
agents. A-1000, Journal.
FOR SALE-. 9 room well furnished,
suitable for private boardinr house
or H. K. rooms, 1 block from L'ocoln
high. Walking distance, for particu
lars address F. B. 8.. 327 W. ParM
A WELL located. moderate priced
house, brick building, steam heat.
The place for man and wife. Cash or
trade. By owner. G-228, Journal.
$5000 physician general practice for
sale at Tacoma, Wash., with up-to-date
office equipment, very cheap. For
particulars call at Nisbeth Sanitarium,
616 Lovejoy st.
FOR SALE 3 chair barber shop, do
ing good business: other business
cause for selling; price $800 cash;
wood In for winter. W. E. Anderson,
Pox 295. Tillamook. Or.
1000 Business Cards, 75c
Ryder Ptg. Co.. S. W, cor. 3d Morrison
WANTED To get in touch with party
looking for a first class suburban
drug store. yWrlte A-860, Journal
FOR RENT Cleaning, pressing, dry
ing. Building good location, Irving
ton East 273, W. H. Herdrpan,
FOR SALE Drug gtore In Washing
ton. Will Invoice about $60C. FX
FOR SALE By owner Grocery and
building, 4 living rooms in back;
good suburban district. V-44, Journal.
WANTED Partner, cleaning and
pressing shop, onlv $60 required;
will teach business. 231 6th 6t-
FOR SALE Ice cream, confectionery,
cigar and fruit store; other business
property; farms; box 151. Coquille, Or.
WILL trade for stock of furniture;
give price anu location, u-ia, journal
WHEN you answer these Want Ads,
mention The Journal.
BUSINESS CHANCES 20
A SUBSTANTIAL interest in oldet
established high class mercantile in
stition on Puget -sound can be secured
by a capable business man who can
assume active part in management.
This business has made several for
tunes and is capable of making many
more; at least $20,000 cash and not to
exceed $35,000 required. Address prin
cipals direct, care H. "Erwin French,
P. O. Box 1902. Seattle. Wash. .
FOR SALE Meat market. Fully
equipped slaughter house in connec
tion, low rent; beef and pork eupplied
year round from the ranches in neigh
borhood. To be sold by Novn 1. -Make
offer. Alfred Richard, Skamokawa, Wn.
1000 Business Cards; 7ac
Rose City Prlntery.' 3d and Taylor. '
MONEY TO LOAN 27
LOANS on improved city property or
for building purposes; advance made
as building progresses; liberal repay
ment privileges; no commission. J. P
Lipscombe. 242 Starksst. Main 442P.
WE have money to loan your real
estate; first mortgages only. , .
HAMMOND MORTGAGE COMPANY,
423 Chamber of Commerce.
I. L. WHITE.
701 Selling bldg.
BUILDING LOANS on city and subur
ban property; money advanced aa
work progresses. W. G. Beck. 315 Fail
lng bldg. Main 3407.
$100,000 on mortgages, city and farm
property, fire insurance. McKenzie
& Co.. Gerllpger hldg.. 2d and Alder.
MONEY to loan in amounts of $100
to $5,100 on city property. A. H. Bell.
201 Gerlinger bldg.
Mortgages bought and sold. John L.
Karnopp. Railway Exchange bldg.
$15,000 INSIDE realty; $1000, $900.
$500. Suburban; . no commission.
vvarq, Aiisky bldg.
CASH paid for mortgages, notes, con
tracts; mortgage loans; reasonable
rates. F. H. Lewis & Co.. 3 Lewis bdlg.
MORTGAGE loans at current rates.
Real estate security. Apply room 202
Stock Exchange, 3d and Yamhill.
MONEY to loan, 6 to 8 per cent. W. H.
Seitz & Co.. 310 Spalding hldg..
MORTGAGE LOANS, 6 and 7 per cent.
Louis Salomon & Co.. 229 Stark pL
MORTGAGE loans 5 to 8 per cent
Fred C. King, 314 Spalding bldg.
MONEY TO LOAN ONREAL ESTATE.
A. H. HARDMNG. 313 Cham, of Com.
$1000 to $7000 for city r farm loan.
taoor zoao or C-6&&, Journal.
$40,000 OR LESS. FARRINGTON.
80 4th st. Board of Trade bldg.
WHEN you answer these Want Ads.
mention The Journal.
MONEY TO LOAN
ON DIAMONDS AND JEWELR1T
AT EASTERN RATES.
We have one of the fine.st retail
Jewelry stores' In the city. A loan de
partment is conducted in connection
with same, making business "STRICT"-
LY CONFIDENTIAL. Absolutely nu
lgns designating loan i. usine.su dis
played in front of our store. All mer
chandise pledged is held for a period
of seven months, whether or not in
terest is paid when due. We are li
censed and have been established since
1899. No connection with any other
loan establishments in tills city.
A. & M. DELOV AGE, JEWELERS.
354 Washington st.
WE MAKE LOANS IN 6 HOURS' TIME
v At Legal Rates
we loan money on diamonds.-planos,
real estate, plain notes or furniture.
Portland Loan Co.
Room 205 Kothchlld bldg.
Bet. 4th and 5th on Washington st.
$ $ $ STATE SECURITY CO. $ $ $"
B R O K E H S
SALARY LOANS ON PLAIN NOTES
$10 TO $100
CHEAPEST AND BEST PLACE TO
ABSOLUTELY NO SECURITY.
Business Strictly Confidential.
STATE SECURITY CO.,
$ $ $ 309 FAILING HLDG. $ $ $
MONEY AT ONCE.
PRIVATE PLACE to OBTAIN LOANS
Diamonds, watches, Jewelrv,etc.
SEPARATE DEPT. FOR LADIES.
BUSINESS STRICTLY CONFIDEN
TIAL. ELBY CO. (Licensed!.
320 Lumber Ex. hldg.. 2d and Stark.
MONEY on chattels, notes and mtgs!
bought. Columbia Loan Co., 2i6
LOANS on real estate, diamonds, Jew
elry. Wm. Holl, it 8, Washington bids.
MONEY to loan on diamonds, jewelry.
S. W. King, 46 Washington bldg.
LOANS on diamonds. Jewelry, strictly '
confidential. 141 3d st., near Alder.
WHEN you answer these Want Ads,
. mention The Journal.
WANTED. "$500. 8 PER CENT.
WHEN you answer these Want Ads,
mention The Journal.
FIRST and second mortgages, also sel
lers' Interest in contracts purchased.
Oregon and Washington. H. E. Noble.
HELP W A X TED r-M A L E
DON'T look for work. There Is big
demand for automobile drivers and
repair men. Our expert Instructors
qualify you in three to five weeks and
assist in securing good positions. Bring
this ad. for one free lesson.
PACIFIC AUTO & OAS ENGINE
266-268 11th st. ( Near Jefferson.
I WANT a firt class restaurant and
short order man to opisn up and op
erate In my hotel; no other hotel or
restaurant, in best small town In Ore
gon. None but good people with some
means need apply. l'h.ne Mr. John
son, room 214 Oregon hotel, for inter
Y. M. C. A. EMPLOYMENT DEPT.
Record for year 1913:
Calls tor men 2683
Posi tions t il led 1 9 4 J
All young men seeking employment
are cordially Invited to. consult' with
the secretary the employment de
WANTED at once, man to learn auto
repairing and driving. Call Haw
thorne Garage. 445 Hawthorne ave.
CHEF Headquarters and helpers. Cal-
lojrniavVIn! D-pot, 1 85 Yamhill.
WHEN you answer these Want Ada,'
mention The Journal. ,
HELP WANTED MISC. 49
HUNDREDS government Jobs open to
women. Big pay; list free. Frank
lin Institute, DepL 706-S, Rochester,
RAILWAY mail clerks wanted. Com
mence $75 months Sample examina
tion questions free. Franklin Insti
tute. Dem. 348S. Rochester. N Y
THOUSANDS government jobs open to
men and women. $65 to $150 month.
Write for list Franklin Institute.
Dept. 360 8. Rochester, N. Y.
enced teacher, low tuition
61st st. N.' Tabor 5864.
THOUSANDS government jobs open
to men and women. Positions ob-
talnwble. List free. AX-665, Journal.
MRS. HINSDALE'S Business School'
602 Empress bldg. individual ln
tructlons; positions wjten competent.
FURNISHED - room in lexchanee for
painting and kalsominlr.g. 288 10th
ft. Main 7100. - 7-
UNCALLED for tailor made suits $6.60
up. Taylor, the Tailor '49 Uj Burnslde.
Ur-E Bassett's Native Haeros tor rneu-
matUm: 50 tablet!. 2fr.; All druggist
PACIFIC Cbiropractlci .College. IncV
407 to 41 CrrrimoTiwaltl! bldg.'
WHEN you answer these Want Ada,"
mention The Journal;