Portland Beavers Ballpark

Portland Beavers Ballpark was a description of a new stadium in Portland, Oregon, or in an outlying city that was being planned for the Portland Beavers of the Pacific Coast League of Minor League Baseball. The ballpark idea was abandoned in October 2010, with no location ever determined for it; several locations were rejected due to public criticism.

Read more about Portland Beavers BallparkBackground, Location, Abandonment of Project

Other articles related to "portland beavers ballpark, beavers, beaver":

Portland Beavers Ballpark - Abandonment of Project
... Unable to find either a suitable site, public support, or a source of funding, and with time running out before the start of the next season, Paulson sold the Beavers in October 2010 ... The new owners, the San Diego Padres, found a home for the team, renamed to the Tucson Padres, in Tucson, Arizona until the 2013 season, when it was planned that they would move to a new stadium in Escondido, California, a San Diego suburb ...
List Of Animals Of The Rocky Mountains - Fauna - Mammals - Beaver
... Beavers once played important roles in shaping vegetation patterns in riparian and meadow communities in the Rocky Mountains ... Studies of beaver populations in one small area in Yellowstone National Park (Tower Junction area) in the early 1920s reported 232 beavers and extensive ... Repeated surveys in the same area in the early 1950s and in 1986 revealed no beavers or dams ...
Little Bit Of Everything - Track Listing
... "Swimmin' in Sunshine" Brett Beavers, Jim Beavers 446 2 ... Beavers, Jonathan Singleton 357 5 ... Beavers, Chris Hennessee 420 7 ...
Steneofiber
... Steneofiber is an extinct genus of beaver from Eurasia ... probably lived in large fresh water lakes, like present day beavers ... is indicated by the presence of a combing-claw, which living beavers use to waterproof their fur ...

Famous quotes containing the words portland and/or beavers:

    It is said that a carpenter building a summer hotel here ... declared that one very clear day he picked out a ship coming into Portland Harbor and could distinctly see that its cargo was West Indian rum. A county historian avers that it was probably an optical delusion, the result of looking so often through a glass in common use in those days.
    —For the State of New Hampshire, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    One has but to observe a community of beavers at work in a stream to understand the loss in his sagacity, balance, co-operation, competence, and purpose which Man has suffered since he rose up on his hind legs.... He began to chatter and he developed Reason, Thought, and Imagination, qualities which would get the smartest group of rabbits or orioles in the world into inextricable trouble overnight.
    James Thurber (1894–1961)