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About Hillsboro independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 189?-1932 | View This Issue
D, w, BATH Editor and Proprietor.
MAY 1. 190&
statement No. 1 Meeting.
. o-;0nn' Rtatpmpnt
N.l 1 meetinir was held at the
Ju nes W. Sewfll was elected
,v ni,. after which a lezisla-
ti e ticket pledged to fctatemem
N . I was put in nomination and
a platform adopted indorsing
Statement No. 1 and the direct
A. N. Cutting was nominated
for senator, and William Schul
merich, N. I. Burnett and J. A.
Chapman were named as repre
' sentatives. Cutting and Chap-
. man are republicans. Schulmer-
ich is a democrat Hon. W. H
Wehrung was elected to the Mo
', Minnville convention which was
hcK! in that city last Saturday, at
'' which it was announced that W.
N. iSarrett, of this city, who had
received the nomination for joint
.., senator at the republican primary
election pledged to "republican
' choice," had flopped and now
' stoo l firmly on the Statement
No. i platform. This announce
ment "brought down the house'
' and Mr. Barrett was promptly
. indorsed by the Yamhill county
Hi.s change of front has caused
, much of discussion here and
. not altogether relished by the
' other candidates on the republ
c.in ticket who were nominated
a "republican choice" men, and
they think, as Mr. Barrett was
with them heart and soul up to
the day of the No. 1 convention,
that thoy are left "holding the
bag." ft is strongly intimated
by friends of the nominees for
representatives, and state senator
. th:tl lie will be forced to give to
the' public his exact position on
the local option question that is
, now agitating the people of this
county from one end to the other.
But this probably is only election
Barrett Declares for Cake.
In the following letter to the
voters of the Twenty-fourth sen
atorial district Mr. Barrett gives
. Jua reasons for his change from
''republican's choice" to "peo
"Having received the nomina
tion of the republican party for
senator of this joint senatorial
district, comprising Lincoln, Till
amook, Washington and Yamhill
counties, and also having receiv
ed tl.e endorsement of the State
ment-No. -1 convention, at Mc-
Minnville, last Saturday, I deem
it proper for me to make a state
ment of my position to the vot
ers of this district.
I am a personal friend of Sena
te Fulton, and, as such, felt that
if he received the nomination at
the primary election, I should
support him without regard to
the election in June. Mr. Ful
ton lost out. Mr. Cake was nom
inated. Mr. Cake made the fight
in favor of Statement No. 1, that
is. in favor of the legislature
c!ect:ng the. candidate who re
ceived the- majority vote in June
I L.d said I would support the
republican voter s choice for
UniU I States senator. Mr. Cake
has, i.i elTect said that he does
not;..it the office unless he is
the in i pie's choice. As a repub
lican, I submit to the will of the
majouty, and will support Mr.
Cake ir United States senator.
and the principle upon which he
was nominated, in other words,
supiort the candidate who is the
p o lie's choice at the June elec
In saying this. I have no doubt
but what Mr. Cake, with the
large republican majority in Ore
gon, will bo elected in June, in
which event he will not only be
the republican choice, but also
the people's, choice for that posi
tion, uiul that, when the legista
turo meets, he will receive the
W. N. Barrett."
Elder l eery and Mr. and Mrs.
Webb will give their illustrated
temperance lecture, witn songs
fully illustrated, in the Cornelius
M. V.. church tomorrow evening,
May 2. This is a splendid enter
tainment and everybody is invit
ed to attend.
The New 1WS Model bicycles
are hummers. IL Ioe Sears has
them on display at his store. i
SUM Treasurer Steel.
District Attorney Manning has
announced that he would indict
State Treasurer Steel for his con
nection with the conversion of
school funds by the Title Guar
antee & Trust Company. Mr.
"I propose to in
, aici aiaw .reasurer o.
we iiueuuaranwscw nu v...
pany. Every new development
serves only more positively to as
sociate Mr. Steel with the un
lawful operations of the indicted
bank officials and I feel that it i3
my duty to punish this man just
as much as it is to prosecute the
bank officials themselves. There
is no question but that Steel was
connected with the transaction of
which Ross has been convicted.
The manner in which the state
treasurer shielded Ross while a
witdess for the prosecution in;T, pnormous amount of 37.550,-
tho recent trial convinced me
that there was something in ad
dition to the truth he was seek
ing to shield." Editorially The
Mr. George A. Steel, state trea
urer, was "yours faithfully" iu his
letters to Banker Ross, telling about
oroerets iu the legislature as to
bills in the interest of Mr. Ross
wildcat bank. Mr. Steel still was
"yours faithfully" in the trial of
Mr. Ross,' when called by the state
to eive testimony for conviction of
the banker! Let Mr. Steel bave
full credit for his fidelity to Mr
Ross, but let it be remembered that
Mr. Ross4 speculations with school
money in defiance of law would
have cost the people of this state
the greater part of a $288,000 de
posit, but for the rescue furnished
by a bonding company and the
The conviction of Mr. Ross and
the ruined political career of Mr.
Steel (if nothing more serious) are
the fruits ot one more "system" in
Oregon. Other systems have ruin
ed several conspicuous careers in
this state. This last one has
brought down Mr. Ross and Mr.
Steel. It has been practiced be
fore, but not with disastrous end
ing, A banker or some other man
of influence joins political forces
with a candidate for state treasurer.
an officer who handles millions of
dollars and deposits hundreds of
thousands. The candidate is elect
ed whereupon he places large sums
of money on deposit with the bank
er or favors his business friend with
the use ot it. The successful can
didate,-on his side, benefits from
the favor by receiving interest pay
ments for the money and thrusting
the proceeds into his pocket. This
system has built up several large
fortunes In Oregon. Mr. Steel was
elected on a pledge to reform this
method. How he carried out his
promise the plight of the state funds
In the case of Ross, for the first
time, the public money was loaned
by him in speculations from which
he could not recover it. A finan
cial crisis came and smashed his
bank. The state monev not loaned
was passed out by the teller in an
effort to tide the bank over a "run."
Large part of the state monev was
school fund. The laws say that
the school land board shall handle
the school fund, and that no other
set of persons and no Individual
shall. For breaking this law Ross
ine close alliance between Mr.
Ross and Mr. Steel is the continu
ance ot a long chain of political se
quences. Many years they stood
together in the same political fac
tion ior nis nomination. One of
Mr. Steel's first acts as state trea-
surer was to deposit large sums of
public funds in Mr. RoV bank.
During the last legislature Mr.
Steel did what he could in the capi
tal toward shaping bil'ls for Mr.
Ross' interest for regulation of
banks and for deposits ot state
funds. When the deposit law be
came operative. Mr. Steel designat
ed the Ross bank as the state's de
pository in Oregon When the
Rom hank tailed it owed the state
i95.ooo. And finally, when the
state prosecuted Mr Ross Mr.
Steel endeavored to protect him
with his testimony.
The mournful outcome is the
product ot a lax public conscience,
which once allowed the system to
exist, but now of a lax state trea
surer, who did not obey the popu
lar demand that the laws been.
forced and who strove in the lesis-
lature gainst the ptopie1, intertst.
Will Mr. StMl M tb 1.W, clutch-
N.k.M .a .
The next state treasurer will be a
new type ot man. Not toon again
will public money be used for pri
Boots for Whiskey.
Youngstown, Ohio, April 15.
When Terry Sweeney is in sore
need of a drink, the police say
that he becomes promiscuous in
takes to trade in for
- Itfc-v; o2f res ctd &e i
night for stealing, and lat
er swapping his mother's dishes,
a transaction which handicapped
the family at meal times. Again
Terry is under arrest, this time
for another household cleanup.
He is charged with stealing his
brother's boots and his father's
saw. The boots, to boot, brought
a drink, but their loss was sin
cerely mourned by the brother.
Greatest Lumber Cut.
More lumber was cut in the
United gtateg it year than in
! other year in its history.
737 board feet was produced, and
the mill value of this was $G21,-
151,388. In addition, there were
produced 11,858,200,000 shingles,
valued at $24, 155, 555, and 3,812,
807,000 lath, valued at $11,490,
570. On the whole, it is safe to
say that the present annual lum
ber cut of the United States ap
proximates 40 billion feet, and
that the total mill Value of the
lumber, lath and shingles each
year produced is not less than
$700, 000, 000. These figures give
some idea of how vast is the lum
ber industry and how great is
the demand for its products.
A glance at the kinds of lum
ber produced shows very clearly
the passing of white pine and
oak, one the greatest softwood
and the other the greatest hard
wood which the forest has ever
grown. Since 1899 the cut of
white pine has fallen off more
than 40 per cent, while that of
white oak has fallen off more
than 3G per cent. Today yellow
pine leads all other woods in
amount cut, while Douglas nr
and this will be a surprise to
many comes second. Since
1899 the cut of Douglas fir has
increased 186 per cent Louisia
na i3 the foremost yellow pine
state, with Texas, Mississippi,
and Arkansas following in order.
Washington produces by far the
greatest amount of Douglas fir.
A comparison of the himber-
producing states shows that since
1899 there have been many
changes in their relative rank.
Washington, which in 1899 stood
sixth, now leads, while Wiscon
sin which eight years ago led all
others, is now third. In the
same period Oregon, Louisiana,
Mississippi, Idaho and Califor
nia made great strides as lumber-producing
states, though, on
the other hand, the amount pro
duced in Michigan, Wisconsin,
Minnesota, Georgia, Kentucky,
Tennessee, Missouri, Indiana and
Ohio fell off anywhere from 29
to 54 per cent.
The highest priced native woods
are walnut, hickory and ash, and
the cheapest are larch and white
fir. From the fact,, however,
that since 1899 the average in
crease in the price of lumber has
been 49 per cent, it will not be
long before cheap woods are few
and far between.
The Oreeonian Is Wron&.
The Oregonian says that "dem
ocrats, invading the republican
primaries, voted mostly for Mr.
Cake and are believed by many
persons to have given him his
2,700 majority over Fulton, or at
least considerable part of it "
Where is there any evidence of
me truth of these assertions?
They are not only supported by
no evidence, but are contrary to
reason and sensible conjecture.
If Fulton had beaten Cake, it
wouiu nave been asserted, with
even better ground therefor, that
democrats voted for Fulton.
Most democrats did not go to the
Polls. Of Rllch na J .... ,
for either CakroVRlton it is
probable that the majority voted
Five degrees of excel
lence: good; better;
finest: all Schilling's Best
maturVd " 5 ' I"! . thoroughly
ftial of a genuinely finpl'
Harper whislfw : 4L. r v
We are s&Gft in a beautiful line of
Atiter Esistteir "iMOOOiiniery
and our unusual success is due to the fact that we are offering at extremely
moderate prices a splendid display of captivating millinery models that .
vou would expect to find priced at figures greatly in excess ot those placed
Ladies' Hose and Underwear
Splendid assortment of Ladies' Knit and Muslin Underwear,
white Swiss Ribbed Verts, low neck, no sleeves, or high neck,
Ladies Black or Tan Gauze Lisle Hose, double soles, heels
Women's Gilt and Tinsel Belts (very latest patterns); rv
good value for 75c 0U6.
Women's Leather Belts, made of fine Calf stock, with five fine
strips and having neat buckle and slide on back; colors tan.
brown, navy, white and green, also black, with gilt or gun
leal Estate Transfers.
Krliten'i Nelson et al to David
M Hitlers lots 6 and 7 14 t
2i 2wr .. t.r)000 00
C O Wafer et 1 to C K Wng-
ner trat In Vita fctoKes u t 0
1 1 n 3 400 00
Lydia L I'.olman to E M Tongiio
loti 3 and 4 b 2 Morgnn'i Add
J W BhuUet u to Wm Richter
tract 21 amended plat ol t air
view Add HilMioro
J D Stewart to Win Deitz 1 a in
s 17 1 1 n 4 w
J B Slernmoni to J P Johnion
truct tn 1 9 t 2 1 w for road .
J II Morbm k et ux to 1 8 Urown
1 fi b 5 Sherwood
I 8 ISrowD to J II Morbadk 10 a
in a 32 1 2 a, 1 w
Andrew Jack et nx to Nosh
I'-r et l 00.04 a in Hiram
Johnson d I c t 1 2 w
It A Marske to Fred Struclien
0 in t t 2 1 w 8000 00
uuti M I'hillipi et ux to K C
1 1 ullert et al 1 28 Willow brook
rarm 1 00
1 "ry KUi, to A Hixen Young
Wains 21 tln4 w 2fKX) 00
Jolin Templeton et ux to Marion
S Allpn et al tract in li II
Latching d I c 1 1 n 4 w IMi) 00
ellle M kevctaftet al to Kranx
A Keiiiel 30 a in J fc Cauip
bell d I e 1 1 2 w 2400 00
Tlios i ll I.ittiehales et ux to Geo
Marvel ,t al 311 a in (iibson
CI.tfieia d 1c t 1 i3 w.... 10O0 00
Lillian BOorxlin to R BGoodin'
. V, 3 '"tm 15 b U llillstjoro... 10 00
A II Kiinn et ox to Jacob Idle
lne nw'f of sw'i a 8 1 2 1 w 2.r)00 00
-ni t Christian Lebmann
tractlntwtlil w.... 100
win Kvidttt nx to Gustie Miner
part of b St West Portland
ThnniKs w BVown et al to C J
Ilolzworth I 13 and n , 1 14
rive 0, iub-division 1575 00
Geo W Klu-h et al to Clara Iels
"an tract in Fairview And
Milli-briro 21KW 00
r A Mark ley" et'ox to Daniel
Mcrn 1 a U-1...I. 1IHY1 Oft
We.ttrn Oregon Trust Co to
Clinton B Mercer et al tract
L. IY1. BUELL
I am nov prepared to saw for tlie trade. Mill lo
cated on the Ralph Imbrie place. Piioxes: Inde
pendont, Zuerclier o; Tacific States, Farmers 30C.
L. M. BUELL
ALL MILLINERY TRIMMINGS :
Folia&e, Feathers, 'tags and Ornaments i
In Laces, Nets, Pongee and Mousseline Silks we
have the popular shades and styles lrom which to make
My trimmed hats not only include the new and up-to-date
hats for young or old 'ladies, but we have the
moderate priced hats as well, from $3 each to as expen
sive as you care to bave them made.
Fashion's Favored Styles
in Pretty Trimmed Hats
Many Shown for the First Time Next Week
There's satisfaction In selecting a new hat of us. The
vast number of different styles the striking designs and
the low price of each bat is gratifying.
We have an abundance of " Merry Widow " sailors
which are so popular now, and also those small shapes
with high crowns which are being worn in New York.
Men's Irish Linen Hemstitched
Women's Linen and
New lot of Hillsboro scenes, including churches and streets.
Also a lot of new Scenic, Comic, Name Cards, Oregon Build'
ings at tbe Seattle Fair, Etc. Any name furnished ou short
25 Virginia Plade and tract 16 1200 00
J J Wirtz et ux to Robt P Wirtx
part of b 24 Forest Grove 300 00
Henry Wilkins ct ux o l-.lla I'
Booth part of b 7 Fairview
Add Hillsboro 200 00
W W Crowder et ux to Wm II
Sutherland ne 1 of se 1 29 1 2
n 2 w 40 acres '000 00
Hugh J Kcllv to S II French
Partnfi32!tll5w 10 00
R M Doolv trustee to Geo E
Mizncr 2 1 a in s 35 1 1 s 4 w. 100
Francis I.a.1.1 Baker to F Col felt
tract in Tualatin 725 00
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Nolle 1 hereby given that the nnderilgnsd
bu (Ilea In the County Court or Waiblngtoa
CouutT, Oregon, ber Boat account In the matter
of the I Ml will and tetUment or Calvin II.
Adarae, Decewwd, and that aald court hai let
Tueidsy, June 2, 19US, at Ibe hourof lOo'cloct
a m. at the time and the County Court room In
Mlllinoro. Oregon, u the plaea for bearing ob
jection! to said account and the settlement of
Dated llili April 90, 1U08.
CATHERINE 1. ADAMS.
Executrix ot the but will and testament or Cat
Tin II. Adsmi, dae'd.
W. N. BARRETT, Atty. tor Executrix.
Flrnt pub. May I, Itit May 29.
Not ce In hereby slven that tbe nderlgned
Jobn Wewerl. bus been appointed admlnlitrator
of the e.iatoof W. R. Martin , deceased, and bas
anelined si nch. All pereone having claims
aaalnat said estate are hereby notified to preecnl
the me to me, with proper vouchers, ana auiy
verified at the nlllce of J. O. Stearns, al Room 2,
In the Whlnirton Dulldlng, corner of Fourth
nd Washington St'eets in Portland, Oregon,
within six months from tbe date of this aotlce.
Dated Msy 1,
Administrator of the estate of W. R. Martin, De.
J. O. STEARNS. Att'y for Estate.
Date of first publication, Msy 1, ISO, last pub.
notion. My29. ls.
S. C. White Leghorns that are
Leghorns of true type and size.
Eggs for hatching. South of
city park, Hillsboro, Ore.
Independent 'phone 325.
Hemstitched Handkerchiefs at
IN THE CIRC11T COURT OF THE STATE OK
OREGON FOR WASHINGTON COI NTY.
J. M. B. Bellwood, rialntlfT,
R. L. Runnell, Harsh Ashhy, Anna
Qusrkeuhuab, W. T Buntidl, J. ('.
nunKeniirii, r.uwem iiiinserroM,
M. D. iluniiell, F. I.. Humiull. A.
I.. Hunuell, (1. I,. Bunnell, (I. (:.
Bunnell, A. M. Hunnell, 1. J. Hun.
Dell, I.. M. Hunnell, Waller Hun.
nell. Ola Hunnell. Allien Hunnell.
Uenrae Hunnell, Charles Hunnell,
Emma Knblnson, Amanda Palmer,
Aunle Cramer, Hunle J. Hunuell,
Aila J. Bunnell, Klia J. Bunnell,
Isltle Hunnell, I.ueln Hunnell.
Emma Bunnell, Nellie M. Hunnell,
P. Cramer, K. guaekenhush, I.ulu
Hunnell, Orace Hunnell, Mallle
Annur Honinaon, jwo calmer. A
Hunnell, Kosa Huuiieli, Krskine A,
Bunnell, aud T. K. A. ScIIwihkI.
To each and every of tbe above named defen
dants! IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF ORE' ION,
Ynu and each of you are hereby notified and
required to be and appear in the above entitled
Court, on or before May 2Mh l!nm, then and there
to answer the amended complaint In said suit,
and If you fall so to appear and answer, the
plain HIT will apply to said Court for the relief
demanded In the said complaint, to.wlt: For a
decree of partition and sale of tbe following do
scribed premises, namely:
"Beginning at the Quarter Section Corner be.
iween Section R4 T. 1 H. R. 1 W. and Section 3
T. U R. 1 W. of the Willamette Meridian.
Running thence South 2.1 degrees East 45. so chs.
to a stone st the Southwest corner of the 1. I,, c.
of J. h. Hicklin snd wife, thence North sfide
grees 30 minutes East li.sti chains; thence North
43 minutes East 42.90 chs. to the North line of
tbe Sooth half of said I). I,. I'.; tbeneewlth
the said line South W degrees in minutes West
82.M chs. ; thenre South 1 decree West 2.04 chs.
to the place nfbeKinnlng, containing loo acres. "
And for a distribution amongst the parties, sc.
enrdlm to their resnectlve Interests nt tha rrn.
eeeds of sale, les the claim of the I'lalntill
amounting to IJJ.t.A7, paid for taxes aud ex.
penses, tnnether with the costs and disburse
menu of this -Sjlt.
This summons la nunllshed In ihm imuhnrn
Independent, a weeklv newsnaner inl.lihi in
saidtounty, tty the order ol I lie Hon. T A. Me.
Bride. Judge of said Court, whirl, nM
made and dated this 1st rtav of Anril. t'sm ih.
date of first publleallon feing April X.I.
'. D. St I. C. LATOI KETTE.
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
Notice Is hereby given that tbe undersigned.
Benton Bowman, bas been appointed admlnls.
trator of tbs estate of I.ula J. Iiavenport, Dee d.
and has qualliled as such, and all persona hav
ing claims against said estate are hereby notified
to present them to me. with proper vouchers, at
my office In IlllUhoro, Oregon, within six
months from this dais.
Dated April , IWS.
Administrator of the Estate of Lula 1. Iaven-
S. B. HUSTON, Atty for Estate.
First poh. April 10. last, Msv t.
NOTICE OF PINAL SETTLEMENT.
!T.'; h." '.'!" ,U' ""' ,n ,h ''ouniy c;,rt of i
Vn ,:"T- """ "' account I
and report as snrh exeeuiriw in 11 ...... "J I
the same has rwen set fnr Anal hearlne and set.
al m. f Td'e? ' n 1'Jn " lu clorl
Dated this March 25,
UtTTIE 1. FOSTER,
eaIIed!rlX f th, K'ttot Undell g. Foster, de
M. BAILEY BUMP. Attorney for Estate.
First pnb. March T, last, April 24.
, . v V"-.
IN TUK tiki L IT rol KT or THK fcTAT K K
OKKC.ON KOR WArtillNUTON' CO I' NT Y
Ula ArtuMmug, f Wlutllf
Willi am N UrfeiHlftbt.
To William S-rmt lh uv Dtint-d ilff.-n j.
Iu th Damonf lri Mtal f Or fori, )u
hwrrl' r-iiiiM In iipvr In Oir ltvc rmnir.l
iMirt an aiifef r th comtiiatut lill niriiiat yu
Iu Ui alMvt Miutj-! cau' on or lMfir u,v e x pi
rattou ol nix ttwki from tti lal of tint firi ,ti.
ligation ol Itn ijmmihB, ilia nrl iuMirtiiuii
lhrof tialng Ahfil 17, aul )oii will
U'Kica lul II yfil Ui I n lt njcar tai I .uowfr
kaM rumt'laiiit, thu luiiitifr Mill fi u Wi
court for Ilia rt'lU f rnvt)l (01 ill Lit ompiHitii,
u toll: Uiain nti(U'l mtt 1 -r.( t ...
ti raal property, to-li: ilia Oorltua-t itirtr
of tut aoiutu rfM 4nru r of u nion i, r. - s it,
3 W. ol llo Ulnim-tit) Mert'lian, in .iiulou
County, Of tu, utl lhat ou b r. .juir. -I to M-t
flli lit tmturti n our claim n inu rvt 111 hi1
ral property mil ilmt you he tun ver tain I ami
rv ItiUftl I noti Hfccurtiiiif any rUnn or ii.tcrrtt
then-lit atvfr Ut Una I'Uintllt, iol ,,r urh
otur ani lurltjf unlar a tuay be jmjh r lu tLa
Tbla lummmm la Mrvvt upon yon by niil.llm
tlou by oriler of Hon. J. Vt iMliii, oiiuty
J 11 1 1 if of WatilriKl(Hi Coiinly, Oreunti. oay un
(Ult'l at HllllMiro, Oft-Koti, April lt, I'M , MhiMi
aai1 Tlvr r-iilreit ymi lo apii-ar unl aiiurfHiJ
cuiplalnl on or btflme ine r.xiitfatiou t mix
Dfm Iroia lti( dal ol lht lir-t puhirauri lter
ol, to-wli;oiiur tivtorelx Htm Iron April IT,
II. T. UA(i!.EYAJ. N. lloKKM AN,
Atn-ni4 )N Iu. ruiutiiT.
Full line of apple, pear, poach,
cherry and other nice nursery
stock; also roses and cabbage
Morton's Gkken Horsi:.
Race Record 2:10
Was the fastest horse, cither trot
ter or pacer, on the North Pacific
Circuit in 1906, and was also the
largest money winner of any horse,
either trotter or pacer, in said year,
pacing two races a week in every
week throughout the entire circuit
and losing only two heats, and is
considered by expert horsemen to
be one of the leading paceri in
Anietica. He not onlv comes Ironi
racing family, but is without
question, the greatest racing pacer
ever bred in Oregon; he Is Ihc only
horse, either trotter or pacer, lo
have been bred, raised and raced
in orcaon lo the record of 2:lO.
Alter being three days ar.d three
nights in a car, he was taken out ot
the car and immediately started in
a race where he forced "Sherlock
Holmes" to pace to the lecord time
of 2:06 in order to heat him. lie
is not only a horse of remarkable
sieed and gameness, hut i fo con
sistent and reliable that he lias
never made but one break in n rac
ing career of three years; his dispo
sition is such that any child or
woman can drive him.
He is sired by "Lovelace," one
of the greatest three year old trot
ters in America in 1894, he being
bv "Kgotist," he Inring by "Elec
tioneer, " the greatest ot all trotting
sires living or dead. "Lord Love
lace's" dam is "Maggie," a full sis
ter to "Kosie C." 2: 16, the dam of
''Prince Direct," record, 2:07 single,
and 2:05! double. ' Maggie" is
the dam ol "Lord Lovelace," 2:10,
contending horse in a rare 2:06;
"Portia Knight," 2:i6'4. contender
in a race 2:t2,'. "Pen Holt," record
to a wagon, 2: IS, trial, 2: 1 1 . "Mag
gie" is sired by "Duroc Prince,"
second dam, "Frankic" by "Oregon
Pathfinder," sire of the dam of
"Altao," 2:oo'4 and "Pathmont,"
2:09 '4 , the sire of "Pathmark," 2:11.
"Lord Lovelace" will make a
short season at the home barn of P..
B. Tongue, in Hillsboro, Oregon,
terms, 545.00 for the s-eason.
Pluck, Tush and Persever
ance are all essential to
financial success. A system
atic system of saving is of
equal importance; and this
often has its beg-inninjr with
the opening of a little sav
ings account. Possibly you
would like to talk with us
about the matter. . . .
$. W. Shute