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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, September 12, 1888, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1888-09-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Tlwimf Ifetajpolisaf Hie
lower Sound.
1 HaltM Gmrtt «f AH
Lua j[Bniiea
Tte Safest Harbor in tie
Wit Irt.
TV Purt T««Bsen4 Swlkn
Railway C^apaay.
AD Extraerfiwry Iscrrasf ia
Soond Shipping.
The For Seal, W
Devflopfflfßi of Rich Natural
Activity in Rnl Es
tate Traasaftk'is.
JAn extraordinary item id I>* the lot
fc»win*»rti. .origins .y printed last week,
make » It nveimrj to rau It through
an«t! er I«*ho of the P«l*-r The lame
special edition flr.t printed was exhausted
the dar foUowlot st'on BeaMei
tin* rr«'j!«r edot.-u to-dsy thousand
extra payer* wit: '«• priii'-d. all of which
hare been especial!; ot-lernd ia sd»snce.
This fart fflwiran iu the rri st p-..,' ve
juei pointed way the Initrrst now felt at
homo an.l abroad ID the rldof fortunes of
eur tteifbhorlrig etty of Port Townsend.}
It i< the purpose of this article to
describe the city of Port Townsend,
Washington territory; to -et down in
a straighlforwxrl way it« advantages.
•n<l, without drawing comparison-, to
call attention to what It offers as a field
for resilience, for commerce, an l f r
property investment. We-tcrn Wash
ington is no-* entering on the day of
great things which only railroad', sup
plemented by interior and foreign
shipping can bring about. ISusinr*-
men, capitilists ami manufacturer*
all over the country are l x>king toward
Puget to ind with more than ordinary
eagerness. Tfcis c-. ntrv is to them
the only field left in tlw I'nited State-,
barring Alaska, where a judicious In
restmc it Is reasonably certain to pn>-
sluce in a short time rich and perma
nent returns. Because I'ort Town-, n l
wa< more distant fr ou Oic centers of
population an l capital than any other
Puget sound city, her development
WHS what •loner, dep»nding to a
oon u ierable extent on -hipping and
on her Incomparable harbor, but there
ia soon to be built a railway which
ahall connect one or more transcont
nental lines with Port Townsend. The
ahores of the magnificent bay, capable
of accommodating a thousand ships
at one time, must then Is- a jsiirit at
which the railway, ocean shipping and
Inland navigation will meet, and with
the development of the illimitable
lumber. Iron, coal, c >ppeT and fishing
Industrie of what Is termed in a gen
eral way the "lower Mound country,"
it would not lie easy to mate an esti
mate of the future of Port Townsend
without Incurring the criticism that it
•mcraixi taorr mi. • iri's at »iM -
tustDKxe** ,<si> ctmar*.
Port Townarud has gr s >wn t - !-c a
prosperous city of ifMt population
chiefly l>y reason of her natural ■ '-i
lion. The city is situated on Port
Town sen I bay. the finest halsir in the
world, at the gut way of Puget - r I
ninety miles from the entrance of the
WrsiiU of Kuca, and at the liea.l of
aail navigation on this inland -> I It
is the port of entrv f >r Puget sound
Port Tt>wn»en.l has had a slow but
substantial growth, and society i< or
ganised quite a* hrmlv *• you find it
In countries that l».»*t i cider c-vtl
txation. lis sho-is, it- cburchn its
city government, its chanties and its
commerce are establi hed on base* t*»o
firm ever t<» be shaken, an I it ha* U
gun to estahli h metropol t rn features
Thebn*ine*» -ectlon o< the city U
hnvlt npon a ic*el tretrh of Is . h
most of i! natural om part <■: it *
fr<»n* the cd, »♦ of a bliff aliout ?-% f»»rt
hi.h, wh h v!•»t ir dKi . Ir\
I'etwcen the no 1 and ». iri
time and the r<-> drn di«t • ■■■:« AU
the bu*ines< usfr: !i* <m leerl er>'«Uttd
Veaehing from the bl >if to the iniv. ,\
substantia' sen wall prv»te*.ts wharf
pr* fr»'«t* 0* » onai *»> itl;.- »-t
wiu is, the otd% ones whi h ouue with
ant valence. From one end of the
city to the other there is an untuhtak*
»M«* air of s»4utit> In no other sea
port on t';»* Pa c*»*vt there
targe a proportion «*t beh k and tt one
buildings A or more business
ks « dd ' e .toa mr tr\.pf
tan i tt> Port nd is the di—
In >«ti «: 1 - 1 1 : r !«- > \f v .
and « all •*, and jvart- of Kitsap.
1-5.1"; I*■! Wi: '.*. >ni s*i>ui t.i" K*i rv
hnsirveas h "tse h a pie capsLal and
tbe nlw « anwml :ii. In the hnn
«trx-d" tl- • ;«;v f f e rea.
inje jv \ris t\*i * nttl'i For. j*n
ahi]<« • t> th- r * itu»» «•* brr-• an i tl :*
4' a . ,e in ■! in the v* * ipts.
The tv idrttCe sc* ?ton begins at the
bluflTand extr Kark for a n s!e or
tnorv t♦* .1 5 » .;«• mandmg
a * e» w . ■ , -m th
akle-« Streets re - ntarly lu i ■
and in every d:n :on tii< r- are <t>m
l«wtaKe. t*»t<(*d h ue- The t
raphy admits »»j per..-. ' ;r*in and j
Ue . r WU"»S aiw 0,1 * r-e, ro
matter bow virn--- |•
Ti e city en|ny the • . %Hien*«s of
dtmate lor wht ?* t- v ve wu w* Tj.
n>ist i« r.ote4,w:thth .» « v - t 5. '
w»e' - brat t* *?•* it ■ vvrexi I v a
#tv- tlebrwj' It :• rv-t r\» **ary l->
|Nt» Centre N a Eastern
reader will be mneh the w er there
fn»-» K o*an has to live tn Port
thrvmgh *xne %vr two 00?
T*eir c o? , .. j. to '«v -,<•
the t ■- **Ter»»-•>!» trtaren a -o
wh«re •' .. . ite . < . \
th s». r- it t c rl >, - Ux
whn n ait rtr-; east of t&* Kecky
e* ■*. • 1 i«" ' ,itf
ItMurar I'vrt Tt»a t-d «i .• r .
S< •!.•» i itwi at 4|f Mr ■ :r.
•k *.• ii. t m»9,w nmti v »• t <
•o rrn« , ai »!Ki ai the -au* t. in
rinnUm »>• * modsStA oeeaitbrmae.
afri this portTown»e»jd hasfiwot May
to October.
a turra »«* rrmrui wrraorr a*
(«fll. IJ T*r WW"*
Port Town'end bay is feartieaiy tfc.-
head of »3 Kwwtho on Pa*eti
sound. The wkonp grounds are
twelve milr. long and from three to
Ave roOe- wide, aod a re**ei is safe to
ride at anchor in any state ot weather
in this iaameßMr space there i* n<!t a
shoal or roek, an<t a orange skipper
coming into jwrt for the ftr-t time
mold not meet with a*i - bap. pro*,*led
he k«-p« two ship lengths from shore,
tn no place Is the water f« <«*■* f«"
anchorage —a fart which does ttot ap
ply to other well-known Paget sound
ports. It happen*, too, that the shores
in every directum are just hi*6enou*b
to protect re- sets from strong winds,
an A as a matter of record it may be
stated that bat one day in twrnty
eipht years was the weather in the bay
so stormy that vessels could not lie at
the wharves and receive or discharge
freight. The largest craft ever t«.it
ran *ail from the ocean dirertly into
Port Town«end bay. never meeting an
otr-tacie. Tags and pilots are not
needed and vessels may sail in on one
wind, day or night. Within forty
eight hours, less than three weeks ago.
fort;, two deep-ea craft »ailed into the
bay from the ocean and came to
anchor. They occupied no appre
ciable space in the harbor, and it
seemed as if fifty times the number
could have been acvornrao-tated ami
each bare ample room to swing. Ves
sels loading at Port Town>end save
towage one way, ami when railway
conne--. tion is established and the pro
duct' of Wa-hington territory are de
livered at the port of entry for for ign
-hipment, this saving wiil cat con
siderable figure in charter*. fchips
always seek safe and cheap ports.
its QtnitL Borne *:»e ke*.races
«10)H THE U*E.
The Port Town-end Southern llail
road Company was incorporated in
July, ts*7, by several local and Cali
fornia capitalists, with a capital stock
of >3,(»">,<>». Its object is to . build a
railway line from Port Townsend
through Jefferson. Mason, Thornton,
< hehalis, Lewis, Cowlitz and Darke
counties in Washington Territory,
to some point on the Columbia
rlrer oppo-ite Portland. Oregon.
Soon after the organization, a corps
of surveyors waa pit into the field
to deterniine whether a railway tak
ing the genen! co cbor? nie;.-
tioned c >iild lie built with a reason
able expenditure of money. It wa»
claimed by inen who had navigated
llood,i canal, anl by others who
were famil sr w.th the topography of
the country in and about the head of
the canal, t-hat the mountains pre
sented engineering difficulties which,
tu overcome, would re [ lire an outlay
of money far in excels of results
reasonably to be expected from traffic
along the line. Indeed, this was the
general impression, and the project
ors of the enterprise were themselves
inclined to the -ame belief. Ho they
determined to learn by thorough sur
veys the exa t facts in the c.i-e.
The official reports of the engineers
showed that the t ipographical dlllicwl
ties had been witdly exaggerated, and
that the resources of the country trib
utary to the propo e l line had been
underestimated. While the officers
of the Port Towtisen ! Southern tym
pany do not i h >o-e to give to the pub
lic the knowle-dge gained at the cost of
preliminary survey, they are free t»
say that the line as laid out can lie
built at reasonable cost.
The wel!-settled opinion concerning
the impracticability of building a rail
road along the west shore of Hood's
< anal is merely an instance of pre
vailing lark of knotied|« on the «ab
jr-'t of railway engineering; and the
writer i* reminded how well-informed
men ;»re often mistaken in what they
tiftHdiy well -grounded vie*-*. In
April. K*> f when K astern Washing
ton ami Oregon were spinning to
feel the impulses of railway built Ship:
when Henry VUlanl. as head of the
Oregon Hallway A Navigation Com
pany, wa< poshing hi* road from Port
land to Wailula, and Frederick Uil-
Itnjir*. as head of the Northern PaciAc,
was hurrying work through the alkali
coulees between Ainsworth and Kitz
ville, and making preparations for the
ftijtantir w«»rk along dark "s Fork of
the Columbia, I happened to I** a pas
«enger on the *atne boat from Celilo to
Walluia with the late l>r. I) S. Baker,
of Walla Walia. He was the pioneer
railroader of the Cotumbia tiver basin,
and knew from pra- tic.il experience
what it cost to bulk) raiiwax s, John
1.. Haliett VUiard's superintendent of
construction, had a for«v ;&>*> to
44 ft** men scatters I between i'matiHa
and Wailttla, and was driving his work
in rock, «and ami earth. l>r. llaker had
spent the winter in California, and a«
he rode up4he (\ilamtii that bright
morning he could s aittlr believe his
eyes. Having made a <t mv ***« of
thr lit.le toad from Walia Walla to
Wailula, he. too, had con viv. .{ the
idea of extending the line down the
river, but he had made up his mind
that the engineering difficulties were
t«>o great to be over come with reason
able expenditure of money. He was
not alsp to take hi> eyes from the
work aiotu' the southern bank of the
rsver He was in the pilot hou e and
more than once as he -aw the tine of
I the gr 1 !e he took Capt. Stamp's held
glasses and gasod intently or* the work,
j wire t heard him *av They can't
build it," Hut they did build ft. and
it is the 1* 4 piece of road the O. It, A
N. ( has. and ex.r pt f»r o agonal
sand storms* the n*o>t economical to
operate Dr. lUker was simply mis
taken The report of the IVrt Tow n
send Southern's engineers shows that
the people hare been mi*taken when
t:tcv t x*' * r.>> i the head «*f flood's ,
canal pre«eut*i an impas*ab!e barrier i
The «>rtvers of the Port Towns* ml
Southern Kadruad Company are
I* « lent. 3. A Kuh vice -president.
I It Hast.rv*. te rrtarr, K. C Hill;
treasurer. Henry Lrnde* ; frilsteas.
Charles Ei«enbeis, of. N P. Hilt,
Tb>ma« Jack man. and the four of
ficers mentioned. They are in pos
v< of the report o< the surveyors
for the tirst **i muev namely, 'rocn
IVrt To*n*end to the plateau between
the bead of Hood's canal and the Che
ha:*s riw valiey The remainder of
the : » >outhward -# thro-fh a "vits
coteted -Aujntry *
Th « report was received IV-, ember
1 .i .st ow» that the f;r*t -eetJon,
froto IVrt Towwscnd to the head of
Quiirvst bay. a -tar.ee of JO mdet,
country is *ery heavily timbered.
The et* cheers estimate that within
tw» and oee- hiif n :.e« on etther s*«le
of the iioe, there t* I
■ eet of timber, four-iiith* of tt lH»usr':as
i>r. and <ae-liftli cellar For five mile*
there is agrii land of t.ne qtiab
tt > pod in< hay. hope, potatoes ami
- •iiin atwuuinnce Nm tae
bay a vrt-t of ma*rt*t r *rx n has 1
i wmemMß
been fosad aatd tfce f utbcr tor* it is
traced *>« betto* it » 4»« to be.
> mat-1 caal hai bus in veins
mki!« ftmm 4 to 14 iortK-
Ib the Kit 40 mule*, between Q-stl
tnt and ranch of the
tis ber ku already been removed. bot
w b ataing -iw>rt branch road?. foEy
one thousand nULioo feet of first-class
ttaaber CUB be brought Into the market-
Tbe road *Ol civ* the Daqaeboo-e.
Htnuhuma *n-i Do-ewallitw river*,
•long the banks of nhich » as fine
agr*cult«ral land as lie- within the
limit* of Washington territory. South
of the ffkakomisb.the timber interest
■re em more important than north
•4 that river. and when the tire- ire
removwi a con»i.ierafole area of the
i-oantry will make good farrua Fol
lowing is the official e timate of the
timber tributary to the proposed line
Between Fort Towasead aad
«aileene *50.900.0®
Between <i«ife*ae awl akoko
Between sfcoktnmsh and Che-
tail* . MN.VP
To*ml . .. t.S66.«o^tt)
f.ooJ sandstone has been found
along the roate. which can be made
available for construction. and when
the road i* done will make a consider
able item in the way of traffic.
Ample terminal facilities hart been
provided in the city limits for the raii
roa! -. The property ccn-i-ts of 9tD
acre-, including one-half mile of water
front, a -hort distance from the cus
tom b<j:i-e ami po»toffice.
There is to my mind not the least
doubt that this railroa : will be built.
Work may not commence this year
but sooner or later the west side of
Paget sound no*t have a railroad to
J develop the resources which are out of
reach of 'team craft. In Port Towr.-
I -end. as el-ewbere, tho-e who expect
j without eiertion of the : r oin to reap
a rich harvest from the railroads *eed,
are impatient for work to liegtn; while
I the conservative. paMic-spirited men
at the head of She erite-pri-e propose
to free their way clear to a finish be
fore making a start at construction.
Said Judge Kuhti. president of the
company: "Our tliww» are in far
Utter rhape than I imagined they
could be one year ago. ami our affair*
are quite -atisfactory, but you can't
expect to plant your com an«l gather
the harve«t Uie same week. It takes
time to build a railroad. In my judg
ment we wiil have a railroad from Port
Town-end to a crossing with the
Northern Pacific road, somewhere in
the neighborhood of ' 'hehaiis, by the
last day of D—;-ember, Isrfl. And we
will not stop at that crowing. We
will build right on to the Columbia
a* uictun or otii 50 rr.t < rm. in!
Toavaec ciT* tES I s7 asp
The bu»incs. of Fort Townsend as a
port of entry is If-t shown by the
oiheial figure-. The increase for the
year ending July 31. ls)ts, over the
year ending July Si, t»*7, is remarka
ble indeed, and the comparative -tate
ment is well worth careful study.
Even to those who observe closely the
development of Western Washington,
the information given will probably
be a surprise.
Following is a table compiled by the
Post-Istemjoiscer with no little
lalior and care. Tri.i.i the bjok- of the
custom house:
i->:. i-ss.
Value of Imports, t ~C.* s» * 407,418 00
Value of exports 1,7N>..W 9P 5.316.1-..-J 00
>n.\cssfis ejjter'd I I '7l
No.tessi-ls elear'rt vs.s
Tun'g ves'ls ent'd s l.l'U
Toa'g ves"l« ele'd i 11.411 WMKI
Values nf imports
for Immeuiale
transportation. . ?,!% 00 .'75,413 00
Value of imports
in traasit and
transhipment, id .540 oo 2(51.73 00
Cullcctio'is im.-.-s'l 4,-j 1-.1. V.4 ST
In looking over the uovt- it wiil be
noted that «hile the amount of busi
ne-s done in all branches hits vastly
increa-ed, the miinl>er of vessels en
tering and clearing has slightly dimin
ished. This would seem a paradoxical
statement, but by turning to the
1 amount of the tonnage of the vessels
entering and clearing in 1 -sS the
«oughl-for explanation is found. It is
that small craft has lieen displaced by
larger vessels. Hencs the decrease in
the number Of vessels coming to the
Sound and the large increase in the
tonuage, exports and impoita.
A ido er analysis of Sound commerce
will lie of interest to many. Below i«
given an accurate and niiiiplet- rom
parative summary:
issr. m
N<> N'X Tou'p'
Am »if«t c'llwiie 1 *•* 1W.797 I h 172.
- < Tl.Ttfj
Am. " foreign 512..141
Kore'j^u" " 105 77,Hk, & ST',l.l
Total 994 r&J&t *7l *TA. 104
N.>. Tt ii'jro. No Ton'rr
Am. rlr'd c'stwiw 16*. 104.114 t.iO l
K.w'fu" 1 413 t I.SIJ
*ir " for ijT. ~xl V.MM* 71) ~ _-7
Kor'itn" " ll* K--V.-.4 1U n .T.Ji
Total "ss srt.Mi ? ) wa.!
Grand total I<*. IH4ai I*>j . lu.>.y7
Till". liSHINt; IMM STKV
H rHct rt K
»e»l. rfiD *sp inuri T.
ss>mr time « nce the Ulotir««trrCora
panv of Mh'■".i-'ht- to Tort
Town wad a tr<i»tr! ajrerit i r Ikt pur
)> -•-<• ».f rxam.'tiinjf the halibat *U('p'y
with a vit w of *npt»inc in
th; in<!«-tr\ KiprrimentJ with -ev
crat vc.>el« *c*>n I roup!.! ain|>i<> proof
Out the ftiprJy *a« prarticaUy tn4-*-
luuMiUtf atil hare «ig
nil3?\l tlMfir intui li"n of «ii :ng out
at an early date a large fleet uf »e«<els
to encase in the c*iterpri-e. The
will !■* . irried tin in th- Mra:t« of
Fura an i otT «hore. and r«»rl Towti
«etid !• not .» ty t'<■ «-Jo-e<t. iatit i*
the «jfe«t p«->rt S\ th railway by
whi-h to »hrp the cat-b Port T »n
--aend wiU naturally I* ebo-cn a> head
quarter* li=r the mdtwtrv. Indeed,
th'. promise ha* alrefc.v Iven made.
The rod hank* on the -here* of
Ala-ka a riciter f • d f«sr fi-h
--injf than the iiche»t ..n the AUantH
e»««t. ami prepar»ti r ; . are l*in|>
maae by prarti *1 men to eppspe in it
r«>rt Tuim»eniS i* the nearest port.
Wbsie much i« rra-oii»i ly t<< be ei-
J<e« :e*i fr t»Uwil indu»tne*. the A lu
ll *e:li fur i"«rt i r.li' pr Tniie. more.
Ail the *eV« es .<ut in Ameri -an ,
w iter* are taken by a «mple ron em.
the rt'Oßopoiy ktn>»n a? the Aht»ka
I •tmnserrfcal O-mpany who** bead
irte-A ane in Fran«-i-r"* wh<-re
--eN are r tted o< sr..! *he-e the*
return with their catrh. Tf;:. mot p
■ ■!* et] :>t- July 1. 1«>. an<l there u
n«> po»-iUi.tr of it hein|( renewed, the
• :it: r er-.t .- J iirert** ai>d ef the
mntry heinf t<H> «tror>|'ly a|tainst it.
rh<a. isitt vi c! the-< a iat. h rj;h!i»-
<m-»" '■einr in the b>i d* of one (ar.
:«■ 34> or SO in- epvndent
re--el« wili h* engaged in the ert r
>n**- *rn! an arm* of -silcrs ai.l be
"taptngit* benefit». Port Toot tend
* the nrn port, and o he;e w.il
he»e Xi d: out, ami oh. re »itl
hey 'an ; their if r«( at Purt
'«.>«-» ad * And tfce hahi-ut fitw
ti*a ? A o-i the cv*J ti - hermt n *
The widening ranviScations ot trade
are yearly aiiumg to the number of
•team ve-sel- that call at Port Town
send. The Pacific Coast .-Heamship
Cos:pany this year found it necessary
to have three steamers, the A neon, the
W. Eder and the Idaho on the
Ala-las route to accommodate the
freight and pa—enrrr traffic, and the
carriage an hxal freight brought by
the line steamships X matiil* and
Mexxo show a like increase. The fol
com para tire statement is cona
piitd from the company'? books
wr. x^»-
Tun«. Tun*.
Jaauary. Alaska freieht M S®
January, fieighi BJ JU
Frfcrgar?'. ASaska freigiji 3# «»
F r JMTtaTV. local frwufct
March. Aiaska freixat JK
MarcJi. loca. frv«ht
Aprn. Alaska ftvlfht 3SS
April, local fn-isht Si»
May, Aia»ta bd|M
Mar. kxai fr* !ic!l! iSS r -~
Jaoe. Alaska freight Sis I,«*
June, local frrigh; '&* I*JO
Total for six raouth* 3.562 Ml*
The growth in thean»o;int of freight
carriage by the O. It. A N. Co. is com
mensurate with that of the first men
tioned company, as wi l be seen by the
following statement oi freight received
at Port Townsend:
1«87. 18S*.
Toes. Tuns.
January- .. Its ;*»
Kcbrnary jh tit
March -li Mi
Apnl :»»1 tits
Mav . . . X* Tit
June 3tl 6!»
Total for (• months lot>4 K3O
The Port To«ru-end Transportation
Company was organized about a month
ago for the purpose of deviating and
directing the large bland trade to the
lower Sound metropolis. Its n
L- to own and control steamers. locks,
and everything that will tend to fur
ther the end for which the company
was created. One steamer. the J. 1"
i-ibby, has been secured by the com
pany, bat as the need* of the island
service demand, other and larger ves
sels will be put on the route and
freight and passenger rate* kept at a
minimum figure. The officer* of the
company are. President, F. A. I'art
leti: treasurer. F. W. I'ettygrove; sec
retary, T. N. llaller; manager, Jan es
Jones. It will !* the uiru of the com
pany to keep up a service e) aa! tj tlie
demands of the carrying trade, and at
all times they will keep in view the
fact that their enterprise mu-tleof
advantage alike to Port Town-end and
the lower Sound region.
vr 3304 Toys,
* f Let* are aipre-entil tugboats.hav
ing a total tannage of S'KHtons, paying
the waters of 'Paget sound, and the
rapidly incr««-i::g demand for tug
boat service indicates that in the near
future numerous others will be added
to the already large and well-equipped
fleet. Some of these vesssls arc de
serving of special mention. First, the
well-known Goliah, the olde-t and
largi-t tygboat on the Sound. She was
built at New York citv in 184& Her
dimensions are: Length 154.5 feet,
breadth 30 feet, depth of hold f>. s feet.
-V) horse-power. Next. the Tyee,
whit b is generally conceded to 1* the
most powerful of the fleet. She was
bailt at Port Ludlow in 1 Dimen
sions: length 141.2 feet, breadth l'ii.4
feet, depth 13 feet. "50 horse-power.
The lug Pioneer raay be mentioned as
the only iron vessel of the fleet, .-he
was built at Philadelphia. Pa.. in 1873.
Dimensions are: Length 107 feet,
breadth 21 and depth I'< feet.
Below is given a complete list of the
t it's, all of which are documented at
Port Town-end:
Ni * £ rows Vi s .\iii v; o.* M:R
Cjru« Walker jm Paget Mill Co.
Favorite ' Pa- t Mill Co.
<r iia'a S3,* Pilot Mill (o.
Tyee 31* Puget Mill Co.
Yckima 173 Paget Mill Co.
Bis si Edward Miller,
lilakeley l'ii William Kenton.
* olfax s;i Mar-hatl ItUnu.
Enterprise.. 'is I, H. Hastings.
Loniw lt-T Koriney Kenilrlek.
Mosul 1. J. W. Sprague.
Phantom 46 }. C. Hrittaoi.
Politkoixky .. 2.V, William Krtitoa.
Plom-er 160 Moore & Smith.
Queen Citjf. t" John J. Post.
Kich'rd Ibilrnke ISt'Kodney K- nOn-k
Hip Van Winkle i H.-ovrn * whf uav co
Kainier. 103 I V, iVnav.
H. 1.. Mastiek. 21: David Gitmore.
Taeona SB Hans ■') A Co.
Virginia It l t.. St. Ha-tinra.
If Port Town-end coul.l have been
sati-iied with a custom hou-e too
! small for her MfiU, she would harp a
fine building at the pre-ent time, hut
a l iiye 1 uiluing is needed ami delay
of a few more weeks i- unavoidable,
i The gov rntuent ha-s{nyt been stingy
j with I' Tt Town- nil. and the reason a
new i .slum ho i<e buildngii* not now
mder construction. is that the people
; change 1 their mini* about what they
wanted; or, more strictly -peakinn,
circumstances itanpd which re-iui.ed
wi.je mo am ition in the plan*. Kir*t.
I* here w n an appropriation of ITO.OW
for the new custom hou-sr; then an
additional appropriation of s!_'>«*};
finally anotli. r appropriation of
mating a total of #l3o,'»*>. atthre
separate se—luis of congees-. Then
wi.rk was c< tumenced on a stricture
to i ist Ui«* last-mentioned amountand
the foundation was laid,
j Meantime the maritime bu-ines- of
' Puget sound grew -of i-t that it be
came apparent that a building to etc!
$139.000 would be entirely inadequate
to the port" needs. So a halt ra>
called in the w r- The last ltti«U
ture of Wa-hit ((ten territory joined
the people of Port Townsend in a j«-ti
t nto ,ongrc--. a-king for a cu-tom
hou-etoeoat not les- than f. >¥>.<**».
i'om'Tf- at the present set-ion appro
prated fl2U,Gi*> additional and the hill
mil no doubt pass the senate in the
regular onln of business. Tliii will
make s.'*> <V) in alt for the c i«tom
boose. The pre cr.t foundation can
he utiiiaed in the new structure, so
there lias lieen no waste of funds.
While the total appropriation of J'Jio,-
W will provide a structure conuuen
j -urate w !tt> th-s prv-ent neels, it will be
[ too maß thru year* from now if the
commerce of Paget sound increases
during that lime a« fast as it hi- in- j
• rea ed ia the three year- past.
The p verni:i< rit it untains a marine
ho»p;tii at Port Townsend. It is
mo t delight.'s&y -tuated on the top
of tjaincy hiuif. overlis.kiiig the har
bor and tJve -trait- The instit iti >n
was formerly a prvate hospital and
was so conducted t>r many year*. Ir.
1.-si the government t-<>k hull of it
and ha* since aiMatiel it. The
nim'oer of patients dttttng the past
month has varied Vetween twenty
an i thirtv, most of them a - ~!cnt*.
The i'l-titaDos i* veil cogsdttcitd,
and I>r A. H "iietsnan, the surgeon
to <-l.anre. i« now hav ng minor re
paj - made and ne» luraiturv intro
need. As ocean maißMmt grows, so
■.o ittf number of ac».faieot-. and a
feo-p:tal of modern ce-ign will *, oo >*
an urgent ne»«1, CUmate and pure air
tnake Port Tow a LUir.f ptace to
acre fct m«-n of tie -fa when Uken
down by accident or disease.
c,ajc.\T i BOS isprsT»T a* woaaats—
At the head of Port Tows-en J hay,
located in sightly peaces on deep water,
where ocean-going craft can sail direct
to the wharves and make fast, are the
thriving manufacturing towns of Iron
daie-and lladiock, the former less than
five, the latter Iras than si* mile- from
Cnion wharf. Port Townsend. At
Irons! ale are located the work" of the
Paget Sound Iron Oompanr, oi which
Mr. J. L. >fu:th i- -'iperinten ienL
After several months of standing still,
during which time great improre
ments were made, the work* will start
op in a few days. The company has
now on hand in its shed :9W.OUG bushels
of iharcoal. stifficient for three month*'
needs. It furnishes employment to
73 men in the works at I rondale: MO
men burning charcoal, and 250 chop
ping wool in the neighborhood, and
30 men in the mine on Texada i«iand.
Since July 20 the steamer Fem.iale
which was chartered bv the company,
has been employed in trajs'-porting ore
from Texada to tbe works, ami up to
August £) hail delivered Is<» tons.
She wiil be kept regularly in this -er
vice. Daring the recent sessation of
operations the company burued 1.9W
-030 brick, which wiil 1* used in build
ing 20 hope charcoal kilas on the
beach in front of tbe wark«. The
beach was formed by sluicing down a
bluff, the earth being held by a retain
ing walL Out'ile this wall there will
be built a wharf f feet wide and S3>
feet lons, for landing woo.!. Two of
the new kilns are already up and the
remainder wiil be erected without de
lay , They are almost perfect canes.
Each is 30 feet in diameter at the base
and 30 feet high. These tini-hed the
company wOl be in a position to fur
nish its own charcoal supply instead
of baring to depend on contractors.
Charcoal iron i« worth about f,"» more
per ton in the market than coke iron,
and the Iromlale works' output has
always ranked a« the best iron that
eomes hi San Francisco. It would be
A 1 in any market.
Bog ore is secure.! in large quantities
from ChimacuDi ereek, three miles
di-tant. A new crusher, having a
capacity of 75 to ,S>t tons per day. was
put in this summer. The output will
t>e about .'ls tons per day, which will
be sent to San Francisco and points on
Puget -ound. A good market is
promised, ami the works will run
steadily all winter. The regular
steamers plying between San Francisco
and Puget sound call nt irondale
whenever a shipment is ready. Every
thing abont the town has nn unmis
takable air of pro-perous activity.
\ ring sitjiiii.
One Utile furuici op tiie hay is the
town of tlndiock. whose principal in
dustry is the sawmill of the Washing
ton Mill Company. Mr. It. Kcndrick.
superintendent. It was built two
years ago by the Western Mill and
Lumber Company, who operated it
only a few weeks, when the prc-erit
owners bought them out. The mill
has been prosperous from the start.
1 The daily output is 130,000 feet. One
hundred and twenty men are em
ployed in the mill, while logging
camps on various part- of the Sound
which supply the mill give work
to about "<«) more men. The com
pany own the following vessels:
Hark Pearl, ship Guardian, l ark Oc
turus, barkentine G. M. Griffith and
barkentine Retriever. The-e vessels
are employed exclusively earning
lumber from Hadlock. and othereraft,
too, are often chartered. The compa
ny esjiect to load 00 vessels during
the present year.
The mill is 350 feet long, and 72 feet
wide in its widest part, is supplied
with the best obtainable machinery,
and has the reputation of being the
best tingle mill on Puget Sound.
Port Haddock has one advantage
over every other port} 'is Puget Jso;snd.
The teredo does not live there. It
happens that the thimaium creek,
which puts into the bay a short dis
tance lielow the town, is strongly im
pregnated with iron. The ilood tide
seta this di?eol re 1 water against the
wharves, and it -ecms to lie death to
the insidious borer. Whether this I#
the true cause there is perhaps no
means of showing, but the people who
live there atlirn that the teredo does
not exist in that locality, and they
ought to know.
ucnr mtuirimn :* c. vt.. »■..*
asp ivrns.
RThe lowerend of Puget sound is yet
an "undiscovered country," but the
people of Port Town-end have awak
ened to the fact that it is their duty,
as it will be their pleasure, to hasten
the development of the natural re
sources of their section. It was told
me a- a fact beyond dispute, that until
la<t fall no one in Port Townserd
knew of the existence of a very fertile
valley in Jefferson county. Is miles
long, and less than 22 miles from the
p.»rt of entry. It was di covered le--
than a year ago by Paniel Andrew-,
who was tracking elk, and proves to
be capable of raisin* anything that
"grows out of doors." The valley has
been named "Andrews' Kind," and
some settiers have already moved in.
coat, crvru i wr?sT*
Mes-rs. M Y. Hamilton m'i 1.. I>.
McArdle alout two months apu made
a valuable coal discovery on a head
land in Hood's canal, ten miles from
Seabeek. twenty-fire miles from Port
T..wti-end b. the propo-ed railroad,
and forty miles by water. A land
slide last spring expo ed the veins.
The finders prospected it ami the cxa!
turn- out t.i le a very goo i quality of
lignite. Arrangements are now being
made to prospc t th .ro w:th
diamond drill-, with a i iew of ftfeitiig
the mines. There are seven vein*,
twenty feet wide and fr in ten to six
teen inches thick, ail of them very
ea-y of acce--.
An ind :-try which premises rich re
sults is an iron le<lge which was dis
< ve red by Post matte- (• Mi Na
maraon Jack'« Point, the southern
mo-t joint of Lof#i i-land, 1- miles
from Port Town -end The - pplv i
practically inexhau-tible, the vein
isfmg W feet in width. The mine is
I situated on a bluff overlookinr the
-tore of the i-land. while the approach
t« not only safe l ot easy and t.atural.
and the ore can 1* dmpj*d V> a ve
ss-1'- .:eck through aeh ite. Kian>ina-
by eiperta -hows the iron to be of
a high grade. Absolutely reliaHe in
formation a- to it- ijualiiy will be bad
• ithtn a short time as Je t.m»ofthe
ore has l«en taken by the Irondvle
works aa l will !* -oieltesl prolvibly
within two week- Several Port Town
! send captUli-ts have interr-ted them
elves in the mine with Mr. Xi' Na
mara it will be thor'sufhly pros
fertei If the results prove sati-iac
tory—aii iMicatioa* pc.-.nt thai way—
the company w ii open the m.r.e apd
eiiher ell the ore to furnaces already
istah.;shesJ or thei i-eives eatat>:i-h a
furnace on Port Town-end i«y The
mine has Iwen named the Eiwalitu
lode .n honor of one of the wealthiest
ami nw«t enterprising citixen? of the
port of entry.
ISD com*, TOO.
Last May a Mr. Sod wick, who was
looking for coal, discovered a copper
'edge on Port Discovery bay, eight
miles with west of fort Towttsend. as
the crow rtie». The ledge j» six feet
wide and 30 feet above high tide. Ira
Smith, superintendent of the Tort
Discovery mill, and other?, have pat
in a tunnel and caused an assay to be
made, which proved entirely satisfac
tory. Good copper is tSere and enough
silver with it to pay for taking the cop
per out. Beyond this no steps have
been taken toward development, for
the reason that the men interested
have more urgent things on hand for
tbe present, but copper w ill be one of
Port Townsend's industries before
TUK un ci Mnt.
Port Towns* r.d is going to secure a
part of the trade of the lower Sound
country, which now goes elsewhere.
This wiil be accomplished by creating
a new channel for navigation which
wiil put Port Town-end practically ¥>
mile-- nearer to the agricultural fields
of W!i idby island than any other
steamboat center on Puget sound. It
is proposed to cut a pas-age through
the narrowest part of the island. Re
cent investigation by private persons
has demonstrated that the plan is not
only feasible, but compared with the
advantages, inexpensive. The mouth
of llolroes harbor, in WhidWy island,
is only one miie and a half distant
from Admiralty inlet. On the west
aide of the island there is a deep
lagoon, running back more than half
a mile and fenced off from Puget
sound only by the surf beach. Tbe
distance from the east end of the
lagoon to Holme- harbor is about
three-fourths of a mile and the high
est point on the strip is less than
six icet above high tide in Puget
«ound. It is estimated by an engineer
that it will cost less than 16500 to
make a cut through the low neck deep
enough to be one foot below high tide
mark. Most of the soil is alluvial,
with a little gravel but no rocks. The
co-t of cutting a canal, say eight feet
deep, would not be excessive, but this
will not be nece-sary. The waters of
Holmes harbor are about one foot
higher than Admiralty inlet, and in a
short time the tide will cut a channel
of sufficient depth for steamboat navi
»i'ion. With tiiis cbiiitiei, •*>*!*
from Port TownsenJ can -teer almost
a straight cour-e to the inside of
Whidbv island, thus avoiding the
long, wind-about channfl southward,
then northward, and saving about
thirty miles. It happen? that only
tbe northern part of the i-land is un
der cultivation, anil Port Townsetul is
going for that, at the same time reach
ing out for some of the trade of the
mainland and north of the island.
A company will lie incorporated •■(•on
and raise money to put the cut
Port Town-end has two solid and
successful banks which are amply able
to fill the objects of their existence.
Their bu-ine-s has grQwn with the
-ame rapid strides as the business of
the city, and shows a very healthy
state of trade. The First National
bank was established in June, IW,
and its transactions have steadily in
creased from the start. Nothing shows
more truly the prosperity or decline
of a community than the bank state
ments, and the following figtires speak
more for Port Town send than columns
of generalities The deposits of the
First National bank. August 21, l»s
were $21(1.500. On August 21,1887, de
posits were $!2<.000. Average daily
deposits for the past 30days were $230.-
000. Loans and discounts August 2t.
last, were $"221 JtiT. One year ago they
were slt>7,3;£l. This increase is
simply indicative of the increase in
general business, and there is hardly
a doubt that in the coming 12 months
bank balances wi 1 double.
Clapp A Feuerhach. private bankers,
Ugan business December 1, 18S7, and
the transactions havegrown with each
day until new the bank is recognized
asoneof the substantial institutions
of the port t»f entry. Thev occupy a
fine building on Water street. Re
cently they took the agency for Wells.
Fargo ,t i >., which gives them un
e jualed facilities for selling exchange
to any part of the United States.
rt nuc M'nooLs rosm'CTEP on thk
WESTJiiiNIDEA—»rw NoRM \ 1 Op|.lroi,
It is said that the "rowdy West" has
tat ght many Americani-m- to the
K.i tern states Among the e the
most important i the graded public
school system, worked out in it< high
est i greeof perfection in the M
pi valley. Kor year- the West was still
ea-t of the K<x ky mountains. Of late
year*, since the mountains have leen
pierced by several transcontinental
railroad". I*dh -lope- of the Kockies
combine ti form "out West." The
same advanced ideas control the w hole
region. The Western idea has control
of our institution- 1 , and the public
sch<M>l- of Washington territory are
stil«rvise l by uien traine I in the lw*t
schools and in sympathy with the
most progres-ive ideas of common
school education. Port Townsend
public schools have !«-n contn.lied by
a generous and far-seeing board of edu
• ation. A few years ago.a new •< ii.x.l
b-iil was erected. The plans and
cost of the structure were based on the
future growth ot the city. To the
crumbling taipa- er of a >ear t .r o.gfo
the school building with three or four
unoccupied npart'i.ent was a u iree
of complaint. The pre-cnt growth of
the city, with an increase of -cbw.l
population almost double in the !a-t
I.' months, hows the wis<ioio of the
board in provi.ling for the future a« far
as pos-ible. The indications of the
pres nt. ln>wever, -how that further
provisions will have to he made in the
near future for an additional ward]
budding. I
; The grading of the schools was *et
,on foot by tb" first teachers many
years ago. County Superintendent
Kyan was perhaps the pioneer edu-'a
tor for Jeffer-on county and the dis
! tri< t of Port Town-end. and he did
g ■ d wo k in early days for the school,
later or, Prof. Kerr. ex-*uperintend
. ent of the terriU>ry, now -uierintend
ent of Walla W„;ia school-, did much
to p i-h the h hool to the front rank .
and Pr->f Craven of California, when
succeeding Prof Kerr, formulated a
retpilar coun* of study, and support
e-i Ly effi l -nt teachers and School offi
cer-. left the schools of Port Towr.send
"" progressive ground The present
principal is Prof ¥ J. Browne, a man
of h»ins. good judgment and exee >-
tive aMiity and thoroughly imbued
with the American common school
i lea. Tea hers who are students of
•he;r work and who comprehend the
cignity of their profession are em- !
ployed to keep the city ap to the high
est standard of popular fdooatwn.
■orsTais vtaw soa*ai cou-io*.
Aside from the public schools. Port
Town*mi It favored with a new insti
tation of higher edncatkn. After the
strong and apparently successful effort
of Allen Weir and others in securing
the M. E. universfty, there was much
disgust expressed at the way tbe con
ference had used Port Townsend. In
a measure the failure to secure the
university checked tl>e ardor of a few
friends of education. Howerer. it is
thought tout an independent college
can be sustained apart from any sect
arian support. The idea is not a new
one. yes new for the Pacific coast
region. In the central states the
greatest schools are tho*e of independ
ent support, and managed as private
enterprises. These schools do not
pretend to do the work of a university.
I<ut do pretend to furnish all the ele
ments of a practical collegiate educa
The Mountain View Normal College
will open its first term September 10.
under the management of Professor*
Browne A Ileinev. While it will
be entirely free from sectarianism,
and every pupil will have the utmost
liberty in his religious view-. the in
stitution makes one of its stump fea
ures that of moral r ilture. Moral
(■ecau.se moralitv pa\ s. ami is the in
spiration to higher tuanhoo 1. Classes
will tie sustained from the beginrimr
in the common branches, natural
sciences, mathematics and classics,
besides the detriments of mil- i •. art
short-hand and business. Pupils will
have tr<e privilege of selecting such
•tudirs as they ni.h to pursue, but
[ will always be advise*! to follow a
regular course of study. The purpose
in all exercises is to hare the pupil
work for the love of his work to study
for the pleasure found in a successful
There has been quite a change in
the minds of many educator* concern
ins the old c-irrieulura of eollege* c*~
tabli-hed many years ajro. To rtttdjr
the ancient classics seven or eight
years is no longer deemed essential to
culture when so much English and
-cience is yet t > lie learned. The nor
mal l<eing a whool of choice, so far a«
studies go. a pupil may study as much
Latin and tireek as in other school*.
The idea, however, is to make all lines
of t-tudy auxiliary to English, aiid
trend toward a practical development
of mental power. The natural sci
ences here <,tu~u rant second to 110
other studied. Not years in learning
tec hnicalities of physics and cbem
istry. but the application of the simple
facts and laws of all science a* they
apply to the common things of life.
The faculty of the normal school will
consist of the following teachers:
Prof. F. J. lirowne, principal. Litera
ture and Pedagogy; I'rof. W. M. Hei
ney, associate principal. Sciences
and Mathematics; I'rof. \V. J. Rhode,
Ancieat and Modem Classic*; Mr. J.
F. Mclntvre, Shorthand; Mr. K L.
Bash, curator. Taxidermy. The equa
ble and healthful climate of Port
Townsend as well as beauty of loca
tion, make that city particularly de
sirable for e iuational purposes. A
tract of land in the most sightly part of
the city has been set apart for the in
stitution. which commands the view of
two snow-capped ranges of mountains,
the i-oaks Baker and Rainier, the
Strait-" of San Juan. Port Twrmad
l av, and many islands an if* inlets of
Puget sound. A lc.iilding is planned,
and wiU soon be underway. Students
t:nd b«im« in the be-t of families of
the city, and home intluences will be
placet! nlioi'.t the pupils from abroad.
The expenses of a student a. Port
Townsend are as low as at any school
in the coast country. The men inter
ested propose to work out sin- e-s for
this college by hard labor and honest
In connection with the educational
features of Washington territory it Is
interesting to note what a colossal
mistake the last Methodist conference
made, so far as finances are com erned,
in declining to accept the bonus of
fered by Port Townsend for the Meth
odist college one year aso. The land
offered as an inducement to locate the
college nt this place could readily In
sold to-day for at least $300,000 <
Four years ago. Raymond A Whit
comb of Boston, organizers and mint
gersof fir-t-r!as« excursions, found in
Southern California a new field for
their ciientrU. Kutei were tunipara
tively low ami these excursions • ante
into popularity with a bound. Thou-
Miwl-f upon thousand-, of Eastern peo
ple of intelligence. culture and wealth
came to the coast, many to pa * the
winter, and all of them demanding
comfort, (iood hotels were a necessity,
an i tl;|cities and towns of Southern
California supplied it. It paid. (iood
hotels kept tip and added to the boom.
Well, many of these tourists n hen
spring emme wanted to return home
by one of the northern route*. They
are never in a hurry. They want to
»to ( i win-never there is anything worth
seeing, but they won't ►topunh-« they
are as -ured of comfortable hotels.
No v that there is rail connection l«-
twten I'ugct sound and San Diego the
tourist travel northward is largely in
cre.i-e-l and l'ort Townsend propose*
to pu; her«elf in a position to invite
>tr angers to tarry, get acquainted with
the i.ne«t harbor in the world, breathe
air as pure and invigorating as the
mountain tops furnish and revel in as
grand natural reentry a the conti
nent affords. l'ort Townsend will
build a toiiri t's hotel.
The site < wild not have been better
lii'-en. It J* kno.rri as Moiutaiu
I View, or Morgan's hill, and is about
three " rth-W a n.iie in a straight
lin« r. rthwe-t from In ion wharf.
( riv.ite company c oupo«ed of four
citizen* have undertaken the enter
t n«e and last week obtained deed- to
the land, nineteen acres ail told.
I I our and one-half acres will be re-
I taine.i for the hetel grounds and
the remainder divided into villa tracts,
fiie hotel will be roomy and comfort
able. So money wi:l be wastes! in n-e
--h s ornamentation, but judicious rl-
I«nditure wiU t« ma.le in in. pro ring
IV ground.-, in. lin ing the pre.rva
"°n of a natural wo.*ied park within
a stone's throw of the buil. ing. Re
markably fine is the view from the
tower of the hotel. To the north and
wtst on a clear day one takes in the
I id sweep of the Straits of Kuca in-
the city of Victoiia, the '**»
Joan t-lands and Mt. Baker to the
east and south Ihe eye reaches to Se
attle harVjr and up to Mt. Kamser,
and a turn of the head bring* to view
the Olympic range. From no other
joint is there so good a view of what i»
commonly known as the Bugrt soard
country. Ihe hotel, pr,*"ed! of
coure, it ts well condu ted, can not
dun.?/?!,"*' * nii h " i l ">*"> visitors
daring the summer months.
'CTivirr u arsl reran *i*Tcaa' noa
mtt anvsraeriw.
Port Townsend is well supplied with
newspapers, the Arfu, f
ing and the CM theiJJ^Bj
Both are alive to local fcTSM
are fairlv prosperous.
The >isters <..t ( harityi.^
rangementi for tuL'diag a
a «ight?y tract known as KijJ?*'*
Judge Kubn having
nate them ail the land
matter was laid fefor*
H. <iros» recently »n<i
assent. He >ieemed it too
season to begin '.mirfw *%
this year, but work «>J| / "Nl
early next -pring. 1388
Por the past thn » ,
has been active in & -- -
gree and large ir.
made by Eastern and
tahsts in water front!
residence pr» [s-rty.
were very low La\ e j - f-i-sty
and it is not an <
that inside property li^*>
more than Ift) per put.
erty has felt the ; rnpetas
keenly and no small
tiers who held to their litn| a;
ly anil then sold are nowtxh **
The Port Town-end
Machine Company hm
ground for new and l
on Water street. Hooting tV
They will be of brick, within *
and bui:t in a -sib tantial
The machine shop wiil flat?
feet; the foundry ,h> t>y # j-i'J
blacksmitli shop and boiler i 2!
«br #> feet, ltesidaa, there raj
wharf and ways, on whieh en*
ie hauled out for repair*. Attaa*
<"»> fa to 1 e expended ia the entmj
which will farutsh
to (XI skilled mechanic*.
The late Krank W.
very far-seeing man *ho 'fas*
Portland, Or., saw that
had natural <• mmand of the
situation and was so
convi. tioc.s that PortTownseada*
become a great city that be fom
the metropolis of Oregon for th k
city of Pi!get s<.und. Witfcahitfc
already been ;iccoru[li«hed sad
is promised in the next two i n
cannot help luit think that if
grove had lived only a short fc
longer, he would have • <|vrsMK*it
realisation of his hopes whick *
based on his good judgment 1
' Biiuiv C.AraE*T„ |E. P. FtuT,' I
Pre*id«nt | rtee
J. rtara, CsshJer. V
mettle exi hanne, trautfer Man |
t :cjrr»).h to any |«rt of the lulttd 3m
and Eimpf, reeel .*e deposits of »>!!<■ T u
issue pass bookac tkeitfcr.
London, N. M. KoUiseUM A Sot
Pari*. IK Rothiehlld Fren*
Frankfort, A. 31., L Vai: sb-tmACa
New York, aeeuey of Bank of CtUtofc
Chicago, Commercial Kstio mi ikuu,
Boston. Suffolk National Hank.
Sail Francisro, the flank »f t'aUknla
Portland, the First Nation*! fiaak.
Dexter Horton&Co.
hi.orporated USSJ.
CAPITAL, $200,000.
President W. & Ua
Vice Rreaidettt A. A. DM
Manager. J- P. fiorrt
Cashier . If, Bbm»|
O ic transfers «.a New York. ckk*fo, at
I'anl, Sail Kraneiwo, Portland tad r*ri<*l§
point* in Waahington, Orrgamd
Coin re Ma I
si<ht Blllx nt Exchange on toa4on,»ni»
abla* e!*e where in Europe. I
CoU«r-lion* made a( ail points on !»*«■
able terms. I
Bond*. 6twk* and other rataatai reccw
ed on depoait for *af« a keeping. I
Seattle. Washington Tarrltarji
Paid-up Capital, $ 150,000.1
fcEOKU ft. W. B tKlilS
Prr*l4ent. (* V
General banking bwtiwem tnu—<l4 m
tfi*ht and telegraphic • haofe NMn
in all the principal cttiea of tho t'itt*
State# ani! KM'* ! - J
Unite J StAtM Depoaltary. I
General Basking Business Traarti
Deala In foreign and domettlcirbttia
Makes Tiuiiurmc TaAStrna uo I
»ne» Lrrrim <>r t axniT.
Paid-up Capital, sloo,ooft
Par* interact on farina* . !"j»oalta
Rent* »*!••* ami dfr-|*«*Ktt N>x«a
K«*|vw good* t»n *t<»rage.
Make* mortgage loans.
or ins
i.ot> tun trim iinrin. I
Yeoler-Leury Block. MUlttMfß
Opposite Com n.rrclaJ. I
SEAT! EE. - - WASH.TO* 1
< lmx>rporat«d I
from on* doiiar h:>wards, and •"•••»
U-rvnt tha>r» on. M mey 1 an« 4 Wf* •l
proted farm and city r*a) f
I-EIGH a J. HTST ***£
EilW B DOW NIX') Trrtm
Fred E. Sander
Canwr Mill «n.| I ~/ii.i.eretal **■
80 acreT
For a»l* on LAKE WAiaW"
TON, cloae to
Hair a Mile or Water Fr•*
Ap|,ly to
JAMK4 mm.

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