Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, December 21, 1904, Page 14, Image 14

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Middle West Corning to
Portland. Fair.
Gives $50,000 and Will Send
Legislators in Special. Train,
C. H. Mclsaac Returns From Exploits
tlon Field With Cheering Reports
of Interest Shown by the
Middle West.
Colin H. Mclsaac, assistant director o
exhibits, -who returned -yesterday from a
trip of three months to the St. Louis
Exposition and the East, brings the -welcome
news that the State pi Wisconsin
-will participate in the Lewis and Clark
Exposition. Fifty thousand dollars -will-toe
set aside at the coming meeting- o the
Legislature for the erection of a "Wis-,
consln pavilion -and the preparation of an
exhibit that will do the state credit
When the Wisconsin Legislature meets
on January 11 Governor LaFollette will
send a message asking the assembly to
make' the appropriation. The bill will
5ass the House and also the Senate. Im
mediately thereafter Grant Thomas, who
was special commissioner from Wisconsin
to the St Louis Exposition, will .leave
lor Portland with the plans of the Wiscon
sin pavilion In his pocket As the bill
for the appropriation will contain the
emergency clause, he will have ready
money with which to -work, and the con
tract -will be let immediately upon his
arrival here.
Official Party Coming.
It Is also certain that Governor LaFol
lette, his staff and the majority of the
State Legislators will be here for the open
ing services of the Exposition. A special
excursion train, carrying the official party
will leave Madison shortly after May 15
and proceed to Portland over the North
ern Pacific The train will make its way
leisurely across the continent hut -will
arrive in ample time lor the party to be
present on the opening day. The return
will be made over the Union Pacific lines.
In Madison, Mr. Mclsaac held a meet
ing with the holdover Senators, -who are,
by one member, the majority of that body
They expressed themselves favorably for
state participation. The exhibit and pa
vilion from Wisconsin is assured, as is
shown from the fact that Mr. Thomas,
the commissioner-to-be, relinquishes the
secretaryship of the Senate in order to
accept the office of commissioner to the
Lewis and Clark Exposition. The ex
cursion of the state officials to Oregon
-will, Mr. Mclsaac believes, result in much
benefit to this state, particularly as Wis
consin capital is greatly invested through
out Oregon in timber landX, and mills.
From Madison, Mr. Mclsaac proceeded
to Milwaukee, where he met members of
the Merchants & Manufacturers Associa
tion. The association holds its annual
meeting January IS, at which time the
more prominent members will urge en
dorsement of and participation in the
Lewis and Clark Exposition.
At Milwaukee also Mr. Mclsaac was the
guest at the annual meeting and banquet
of the Citizens' Business League. He de
llvered an address relative to the Expo
sition and the trade between the -Pacific
Coast country and the Orient K. was
truly 2. Pacific Coast night the members
of the league expressing themselves as
jgreatly Interested in the Coast country
and the effect Its developmnt will have on
the Nation at large. After the address
an adjournment -was taken, and upon re
assembling the league passed the follow
ing resolution unanimously, the resolutions
Jbeiag introduced by William George Bruce,
the Educational Commissioner from Wis.
consln to the St Louis Exposition and
chairman of the Wisconsin Democratic
State Central Committee:
Make Strong Indorsement.
"Whereas, The Lewis and Clark Cen
tennlal Exposition commemorates an his
torical event of immeasurable importance
to the United States, and at the same time
will tend to promote the industrial and
commercial growth and welfare of the
Jforth Central and Western States; there
lore, be it
"Resolved, That it is the sense ofthe
Citizens Business 'League of Milwaukee
that the great and diversified Interests of
the State of Wisconsin should be' repre
sented in an adequate and comprehensive
manner and that the Legislature be urged
to make proper provision 'for such repre
From Milwaukee Mr. Mclsaac journeyed
to Chicago, where, after much ceremony.
he managed to get an interview with
Governor-elect Deneen. The Governor
elect listened with interest when Mr. Mc
lsaac explained that Oregon spent 560,000
on the Columbian Exposition in Chicago,
and that the annual trade between Chi
cago and the Northwest amounted to
something like $50,000,000. The interview
ended in Deneen's agreement to incorpo
rate in his message to the Legislature a
clause recommending participation of the
State of Illinois in the Lewis and Clark
Exposition. It Is anticipated that Illinois
will not allow the neighboring State of
"Wisconsin to outdo the king state of the
great corn belt
Must Boom the .Fair.
"An excellent opportunity awaits the
people of Portland and of Oregon, as well
as of the entire Western country." said
Mr, Mclsaac. "The time to boost has
come. - Not that Portland has not boost
ers, but heretofore such men have not
beep Itindly received by the more conserv
ative element In the era prior to the
Exposition project the attitude of Ore
gon's citizens -was characterized by too
much reserve.' Just pride in our state was
concealed and the concealment did not aid
us. Now we will have in the Exposition
a. conclusive self-demonstration of civic
capacity. There will be jio bad after
effects, of the Exposition; on the, contrary,
the effect will be a benefit We will not
be undone, but made.
"What we want and will have is a city
of people swelling with" pivlc pride, upon
-whom the mention of Portland will have
an immediate and visible effect We need
to manif est enthusiasm and municipal pat
riotism. As one result of the coming Ex
position, Portland should have a well
equipped public museum, an Institution
which will prove worth all the money ex
pended and all the effort made. We need
to prepare to make good impressions on all
the visitors who will throng Portland be
fore many months. Visitors Judge a city
by its looks. They judge the Inhabitants
by the civic pride they manifest They
determine a city's future by the popular
enthusiasm over that city's progress.
Portland can -well benefit by the experience
of'other Exposition cities."
Part of the Harvest.
One result. of the Oregon exhibit' at -the
St Louis Exposition was shown yester
day, when a letter -was received at Lewis
and Clark headquarters stating that the
writer, representing a mining company,
had noticed at St Louis a specimen and
description, of -wolframite, or tungsten,
jamong the mineral exhibits from this
state. The -writer asked where and by
what means he could secure a large speci
men of wolframite, and the proper infor
mation will be forwarded him .
James W. Casey's Idea Is Followed in
Other Cities.
James W. Casey, traveling freight and
passenger agent of the Chicago, Milwau
kie & St Paul, has returned from Ta
coma, where he has been stationed as
general agent- for several weeks past' in
the absence of W. H. Manner, of that
Mr. Casey has returned to find himself
famous.' Some time ago a story was
printed to the effect that a tombstone
association had beea formed among the
traveling men and xailroad representa
tives of the Northwest, and Mr. Casey
was mentioned as the secretary and treas
urer. John Thanem, a prominent travel
ing man of the city, was to be the presi
dent of the association.
At first Mr. Casey thought it was funny
to be the secretary and treasurer, out
now he has changed his mind. On his
return from Tacoma he found Ills desk
filled with correspondence, much of which
related to the Tombstone Association.
Printed pamphlets containing the articles
of association and the by-lawB of "The
Mutual Monument Association," of Fort
Scott, Kan., were the first to be opened.
as Mr. Casey went over his accumulated
pile of letters.
These articles state that the object is to
provide a tombstone or .monument ' for
each member of the association and to
erect the same over the grave of the
member, when deceased. If the members
are under the age of 20 years, the monu
ments "will cost them $50; for all members
between the ages of 20 and 25 the cost
will be $75, and $100 for all members over
the age of 25.. Any person over the age of
5 .years and under 65 may become a mem
ber of the association by paying an in
itlon fee of 10 cents, if over 10 years of
age, and 5 cents for those under that age.
All persons who have been continuous
members of the association for 45 years
prior to the age of 65 shall be from that
time exempt from further dues or assess
ments. The money Tderived from the dues
and fees Is to be used in providing monu
ments for the members wherever they
may be.
These associations have sprung up in
several parts of the United States since
the publication of the first story in The
Oregonlan telling of the Portland Asso
ciation. Fort Worth, Tex.; Kansas City,
Houston, Tex., and Chicago all have seen
the organization of similar associations
since the time when Mr. Casey, was sup
posed to have begun to sell shares in his
new benefit association. Now the local
representative of the Eastern road is sore
because he did not in reality float the
scheme as be announced in the first
place, and is thinking longingly -of the
surplus dollars -being gleaned by the other
fellows." He is seriously considering the
advisability of fathering his scheme on a
business basis.
Railroad Men at Reception.
A. L. Craig, general pasgnger agent of
the O. R. & N., held a reception yester
day afternoon ln,hls office, at which were
present the representatives of the steam
ship and rail lines of the Lower Colum
bia. It is customary each year for the
men representing the different branch
lines under the management of the O. R.
& N. to meet and discuss plans for the
coming year, and to make their reports
for the year that has passed.
There was no business of particular in
terest transacted at the meeting of yes
terday, the discussion being along the
lines of management and operation.
For years we have made special efforts
to secure novelties suitable for smokers'
use and feel confident that we are recog
nized leaders in this line as -well as In
high-grade imported Havana and Key
West cigars.' We have surpassed all pre
vious efforts. Our Mr. SIg. Sichel while
in New York had the opportunity to meet
European manufacturers of novelties In
smokers' outfits and purchased a variety
of articles for our trade, which under or
dinary circumstances would not be avail
able for this market until one or two
years later. We are showing exquisite
designs In smokers' .tables, smoking sets,
pipe plaques and racks, cigar moistening
cases, tobacco jars., finest Vienna leather
goods, and an endless variety of finest
meerschaum, French and English Sweet
Briar pipes. Our line of cigars Is the
best In the city. Our prices most reason
able. SIG. SICHEL & CO..
92 Third Street
Agents Ml Hogar and Garcia Cigars.
We have Just received the finest line
of picture frame molding ever brought
to this city; also a large line of ovals
in gold, ebony and gold, brown and gold.
Better values not in the market Open
evenings. Sanborn, Vail & Co., 170 First
sror ix) k coixiys HOT springs.
A covered platform has been erected
by th O. R. & N. immediately opposite
Collins Hot Springs for the accommoda
tion of passengers who desire to visit this
resort ace bpokano flyer, trains 3 and
4. stop at this point on flat: to take on or
let off passengers. A commodious launch.
meets ana carries ail passengers and bag'
gage across we river xo ine aoicj.
mn.i t i -jzg -mm w w
Oregon Dairymen's Associ
ation Opens Annual Session.
Ideas Presented on Care of Cows and
Raising of Feed Will Plan Par
ticipation in the Lewis and
Clark Fair.
Practically every phase of the -cattle-feeding
business came up before the Ore
gon Dairymen's Association meeting yes
terday. There were "a number of able
addresses, and questions were asked the
speakers freely. An attendance of over
100 -was drawn from among the prominent
dairymen from all parts of the state. The
meeting Is the 13th annual convention of
the association. It opened in Oddfel
lows' Hall, at First and Alder streets,
where it will be concluded today.
Following the address of welcome de
livered by Mayor Williams, and responded
to by President William Schulmerlch. of
Farmihgton, the members got down to
business. There was not a minute of the
afternoon session that a dairyman -would
not have learned something vitally Inter
esting to him. In the morning Dr. Will
iam McLean discussed the hygiene of the
cow; J. M. W. Bonney, of Woodbum,
spoke on "The Farm Dairy." and Richard
Scotf, of Mllwaukie, spoke on the dairy
tests of the various expositions, recount
ing the method' used at St Louis and
making- some serious objections to It
Discuss St. Louis Tests.
Later In the day William M. Ladd an
swered Mr. Scott's objections, stating
that the St Louis tests were very thor
ough, and satisfactory. The tests were
paid for by the breeders, but the breed
ers' associations have, for the most part,
expressed an unwillingness to bear the
expenses at the Portland Exposition. As
dairy tests form the dairymen's competi
tions they take extreme interest in them,
and, as Mr. Ladd pointed out It will be
necessary to hold good tests to show the
world what fine cattle there are in Ore
gon and what they can produce.
Mr. Ladd stated that he now owns the
winners of the first live prizes for Jersey
cows, at St Louis, having recently ar
ranged for their purchase. He said "he
procured the cattle because it was one
of his father's requests that a portion of
the estate be used toward the propaga
tion of good cattle in Oregon.
Dr. James Wlthycombe, of the Oregon
Agricultural College, opened the after
noon session with a discussion of dairy
feeds, which might well have been termed
"The Psychology of the Cow."
"Consider the state of mind of the cow
I you are about to milk," said Dr. Wlthy
combe, and seek the psychological mo
ment at which to milk her. Don't milk
l I i iff 1 as; stMf -J""" - '7 WWXVt WV. 1
f-Aye . ,e mm
Th'e 2ew Year's Oregonian, that will lie published on, January
2 next, will contain engravings that will coyer every feature of the
great buildings that are now in course of erection on the Lewis and
Clark Fair grounds. The illustrations of the details of these mam
moth structures will be the finest results of the engraver's skill. The
New Year's Oregonian will tell people from abroad just how to reach
Portland, rates of fare,, etc., and it will describe in detail all the
features of the World's Fair that will be formally opened in Portland
on Junel next. N Price of the New Year's Oregonian, to any address
in the United States or Canada, postage prepaid,
Address The Oregonian, Portland, Or.
when she is intent on what she is eat
ing. Give her what she likes most' to
eat and let her eat it Then, when she
has a satisfied feeling, and is in a good
frame of mind, .milk hor and she -will give
plenteously and richly.
Study the Cow.
"You have noticed the cow when Bhe
hears the bleat of her calf. She stops
feeding and her whole mind is intent on
that calf and -what it Is doing."
The vetch is Dr. Wlthycombe's pet
feed. He believes it better than either
alfalfa or clover for cattle. Moreover It
grows easily In the Willamette Valley,
he said, and It enriches the land and is
full of the stuff which is good for cows.
Feed it generously, he advised, even
though It be expensive, and the return
will Justify the outlay.
Dr. WTlthycombe's other leading point
was the -feeding of calves. He believes in
the skimmed-milk-fed calf, weaned In
12 hours and within a weeK placed on a
diet of skimmed milk altogether, and
soon put upon solid food. Within the first
few weeks the future strength and pro
ductiveness of the animal is determined,
he said.
In the remainder of Dr. Wlthycombe's
speech, and during- that of W. W. Cotton,
who followed with an address on "Irriga
tion in the Willamette Valley," the ques
tion -was the possibilities of alfalfa rais
ing in the Valley. The remarks and dis
cussions brought out the fsxt that al-
falfa will grow In the Valley on certain
soils. Mr. Cotton expressed thebellef
that it would only grow in alkaline soils
and that the greater portion of the Wil
lamette Valley has too much acid.
To Neutralize 'Soil.
Dr. Wlthycombe did not agree with
Mr. Cotton's suggestion that lime would
be a fit application to the soil to neutral
ize the acid, but suggested gypsum. He
stated that a Corvallis alfalfa had been
raised successfully and very productively
on soli not treated at all. But he saw
no reason for the adoption of alfalfa in
this climate to which It is unnatural
when "vetch" Is at hand.
Mr. Cotton's chief point was to advise
a method by which the long, dry Sum
mer in the Willamette Valley could be
broken by artificial means. He pointed
out that where water did not have to be
raised more than 50 feet a centrifugal
pump, operated by a two-horsepower
engine, could irrigate 15 acres of land.
With the aid of a storage reservolr
plenty of water could be obtained from
a spring or small stream. One or two
irrigations a year, one in July and anoth
er In August would keep fields of clover,
alfalfa and vetch producing and supply
plenty of green feed, -which dairymen
generally lack In the height of Summer.
He suggested a long canvas hose as a
means of carrying the water upon the
H. E. Lounsbury, traveling freight
agent of the Southern Pacific Company,
suggesting in an Address that the rail
roads were a wonderful boon to dairy-
men, t,he veteran Josiah West, of' Clat
sop County, arose, shook back his long,
white hair and asked how' it happened
then that he'used to get better prices for
butter before the Northern Pacific was
In turn, Mr. Lounsbury asked htm how
he would get rid of his surplus butter
now If It Tvere not for the railroads.
"Oh, I'm not answering questions," said
the old man. "I'm asking them."
Last evening a committee, consisting
of Dr. Wlthycombe, T. Judd, A. H.
Lea, G. W. Weeks and T. T. Whitney met
to draw up resolutions which will be pre
sented before the convention this morn
ing. They will deal principally with
questions upon which the Legislature -will
be requested to act and upon the obtain
ing of a suitable exhibit at the Lewis and
Clark Fair.
Business Session Today.
Today's programme will be a long one
and full of importance. T.he morning ses
sion will begin at 9:45 The day's pro
gramme follows:
Address, "Needed Dairy Legislation."
J. W. Bailey, Portland; address; "Prin
ciples of Pasteurization," M. Mortensen,
Hazel wood Company, Portland; paper,
"Nine Tears' Growth of the Tillamook
Cheeso Industry." P. Mcintosh, Tilla
mook; paper, "Cream Separators, Their
Care and Benefits." J. C. Robinson, Port
land. Afternoon business session Report of
secretary-treasurer, reports of commit
tees, election of officers; paper. "Varia
tions of Total Milk Solids," Dr. J. P.
Tamiesle, Hillsbofo; paper. "Some Im
provements in Dairy Machinery." W. H.
Monroe, Portland; address. E. A. Mc
Donald. Washington Food and Dairy
Dock for Warehouse.
The Montgomery dock at Alblna has
been leased to the O. R. & N Company
for a term of years by the J. B. Mont-
gomery estate. The deal has been under
consideration for some time and was
finally consummated yesterday by J. F.
Booth, representing the Montgomery
heirs, and officials of the O. R. & N. Com
pany. The company will use the wharf
of warehouse purposes and other pur
poses for Its Oriental Steamship line. The
owners of the property are having It re
paired and supplied with electric lights
and other conveniences.
tEast Side Improvement Association
Calls Meeting Friday Night.
W. D. Fenton, president of the East
Side Improvement Association, at the
Instance of the executive committee,
has called a general meeting at the
Justice of the Peace Court, room, on
the northeast corner of Grand avenue
and East Morrison street .to start a
campaign for an East Side high school.
Every citizen Interested in this move
ment Is invited to attend and to bring-
a friend along.
$3 ladles' real kid, $1.45; the $1.50 grade
real kid. 95c We are selling kid glove3
uid you can save 55c pair on your present
McAUen Sc. McDonnell.
Quartermaster Opens Bids for
Lumber for Manila.
Tramp Steamers Reported to Have
Sailed From Hong Kong for Port-,
land Fast' Vessels for the
Japanese Line.
Bids were opened yesterday by Captain
Jesse M. Baker, disbursing 'quartermas
ter . for supplying the., department with
2,140,457 feet of lumber for shipment to
Manila. The specifications called for the
follbwlng quantities: Lot No. 1, 191.500
feet and 1. 208. S50. 2230 and 4S0 pieces; lot
No. 2, 300,000 feet; lot No. 3. 262 pieces; lot
rJ t
No-. 4, 20.000 feet; lot No. 5, 270,000 feet; lot
No. 6, 20,000 feet. V
Tenders were made by only two Portland
firms, the Portland Lumber Company and
the Eastern Sc Western Lumber Company.
Bidders of this city have not had much
success of late in securing Government
business, which probably accounts for the
small number, of bids sent In.
The Portland Lumber Company made a
lump bid of $22,916 for the entire shipment
and stipulated that it could begin deliv
ery within 20 days at the rate of 150,000
feet a day.
The Eastern &. Western Company sub
mitted the following bids: Item Nd. 1,
J16 per 1000; No. 2. ?13;. No. 3, $15; No. 4,
?16: No. 5. $16; No. 6, $18. It agreed to
deliver the lot at the rate of 200,000 feet
per day.
Bids were also opened yesterday at San
Francisco and Seattle. Captain Baker
will tomorrow open tenders for an addi
tional 20d,(XX feel for Philippine shipment
San Francisco Bids.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec 20. Bids for
Government contract for lumber to be
used in the Philippines were opened at
the office of Major De Vol, Quartermaster
of the United States Army, at noon. They
are as follows:
Pacific Pine Company Item No. 1, $16
No. 2, $14.73; No. 3, $14.25; No. 4f $15; No. 5,
$19; No. 6. $8.95.
Belllngham Bay Company No. 1. $13;
No. 2, $15; No. 3. $13; No. 4, $14; No. 5,
$13.50; No. 6, $9.50.
Charles Nelson & Co. No. i. $17.50; No.
2. $13.50; o. 3. $13.50; No. 4, $19.50; No. 5,
$4; No. 6. $34.
Albion Lumber Company Item No. i,
$620 for the lot.
"Union Lumber Company Item No. 7, $40.
Robert Dollar Item No. 1, $18; No; 2, $17;
No. 3, $14; No. 4, $17.50; No. 5, $16.50.
Pope & Talbott No. 1, $16; No. 2, $14.75;"
No. 3, $14.25; o. 4, $15; No. 5, $19; No. 6.
$5.95; No. 7. $37.50. ;
C. A. Hooper & Co. No. 1. $15.75; No. 2,
$15; No. 3. $14: No. 4, $15.10; No. 5, $19.10;
No. 6, $8.50; No. 4, $37.50.
Two Tramps rfeported to Have Sailed
for Portland.
According to the maritime papers, two
more tramp steamers are on their way
across the Pacific, bound for Portland.
They are the British steamship Salfordla
and the German steamship Foschan. The
former is reported to have sailed from
Hong Kong November 14, and the lat
ter on the following "day. No one in the
shipping business here appears to know
anything about the steamers and It is pre
sumed some mistake was made In the
report of their sailings, as was doubtless
the case with the Ellamy. The" Salfordla
Is a vessel of 2365 tons. She arrived at
Hon Kong November 9 from Penarth.
No reference to the Foschan can be
found In the nautical gazettes.
Rumors are still current however, that
Portland is to be made the point of de
parture for a number of blockade run
ners and Inquiries are known to have been
received by grainmen and millers from
agents of the Russian government. No
orders have yet been placed, so far as can
be learned. The inquiries are for flour,
oats and barley, and it Is presumed the
shipments are Intended to reach the Si
berian coast about the- time the Baltic
fleet gets into the Pacific, when the Jap
anese navy Is expected to be busy watch
ing for the Russians. As some of the
largest country millers have recently stiff
ened in their views. In the face of a weak
wheat market and a decline In the reg
ular export demand for flour, this, leads
many to suppose that they have been apr
proached by the buying agents of Rus
sia. Fast Steamers for Japan Line.
8AN FRANCISCO, Dec. 20. The Toyo
Klsen Kalsha, whose steamships the Hong
Kong, America and Nippon, were taken
for use with the Japanese navy, will soon
be In the field again with three now,
fast ocean liners. The company will. It
Is said, within two months begin work on
three 12,000-ton steamers. The material
for the liners has been bought in Scot
land. Tho vessels will be built at Naga
saki. It was the intention to build the liners
with a speed of 19 knots. The Japanese
government, however, wants the Toyo
Kiscn Kalaha to- build faster boats at
least 21-knotters.' As this additional two
knots will involve considerable extra ex
pense, the steamship company has asked
for a greater subsidy than it was origin
ally agreed to give them. This Is now un
der consideration at Tokio and as soon as
It I? settled the keels of the liners will be
Sailor Sues for $10,000 Damages for
Fred Bergklint. a sailor on the steamer
Iaqua, yesterday filed a libel suit In the
"United States Court against that vessel
and owners.
It is alleged by the libelant that while
employed as sailor on the Iaqua and
In the performance of his- duty on, Novem
ber 34 he met with an accident in which
his leg was broken, and which leaves him
crippled and maimed for" life. The acci
dent occurred, it Is further alleged, while
handling heavy timbers by means of the
machinery on the boat, this machinery
breaking and allowing one of the timbers
to strike Bergklint The complaint charges
that this accident was due to the care
lessness and negligence of the owners of
the vessel in allowing the machinery to
be used while in a defective condition. The
damages asked for are $10,000. "
Small Salvage Award.
SAN FRANCISCO. Bee. 20. United
States IMstrict Judge Dehaven awarded
$200 to the crew of the steamer Rival for
towing the steamer Iaqua out of a dan
gerous position. The court stated that the
captain and chief engineer should get $20
apiece, the crew the remainder.
Marine Notes. -
The China liner Arabia Is due at the
mouth of the river today.
The German ship Carl has begun dis
charging Hamburg cargo at Greenwich
dock. She brings 30S0 casks of cement, 2000
bundles of strawboard, 1407 bars and 6S1
bundles of Iron, 132 cases of mineral water
and a lot of coke.
The steamer Rosecrans arrived at Linn
ton yesterday with oil from Monterey.
The competition between the Lewis
River and La Center Transportation Com
panies has resulted In another cut in rates
by the former,, a 25-cent fare each way
being announced. The new company has
not met the cuts.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, Dec 20. Arrived down at 4 A. M.
Steamer "Whlttler and barkentlne Fullerton
Left up at 7:30 A. M. Schooner Mabl Gale.
Arrived at S and left up at 9:15 A. M. Steam
er Rosecrans. from Monterey. Arlved at 0:30
and left up at 11:30 A. M. Steamer Geo. W
Elder, from San Francisco. Condition of the
par at 2 P. M., obscured; wind south; fogr
and rain.
Ban Francisco, Dec. 20. Arrived at 6 A. M.
Steamer Columbia, from Portland. Sailed
Schooner Borealis. for Columbia River. Ar
rivedBritish steamer EHeric, from Portland;
steamer Montara, from Tacoma. Sailed Ship
Grenada, from Newcastle, Australia; steamer
Areata, from Coos Bay.
Yokohama. Dec. 20 Arrived previously
Coptic, from San Francisco, via Honolulu, for
Hong Kong; Deucalion, from Tacoma for Liver
pool and Glapgow; Shawmut, from Tacoma for
Manila; Tremont, from Tacoma and Seattle
for Manila. Sailed JJlcomcdia, for Portland,
from Hon? Konff.
Trolley for Yakima Valley.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash.,' Dec. 20.
(Special.) The electric railway system for
the Yakima Valley now seems? to bo as
sured. Robert Strahorn, of Spokane, presi
dent of the Northwest Light Company, of
this place, said today that he came here
to take up the proposition, but on ar
riving he found that nine local men, rep
resenting Eastern capitalists, here figuring
on the same scheme, and they asked him
to step aside. He agreed to this and made
arrangements to furnish electricity for the
system. A large power plant Is now be
ing constructed by the company for this
Your doctor says you must
take cod liver oil. Probably he
means Scott's Emulsion be
cause you cannot" take trie
clear oil; no one can take the
clear oil who needs cod liver
oil. The doctor understands
that and doubtless means
Scott's Emulsion of cod liver
oil which everybody can take
because it is emulsified and
prepared so that it can be
very easily digested by the
most sensitive stomach. Most
everybody likes it
SCOTT & BOWNE, 409 Purl Street, New Yerk.
Mm rosrnvELY cure
Kidney and Liver Dlsexse. Rheumatlim. Sick
Headache, Erysipelas. Scrofula. Catarrh. Indi
cation. Neuralgia, Nervousness. Dyspepsia,
Syphilitic Diseases. Constipation. 12,280.050 pro.
sl were treated in 1900. 2fic All druggists.
m. mm
Awful Suffering of Baby tnd
Sleepless Nights of
Skin Fair as a Lily with no Scar
to Recall Awful Sore
Writes Mother.
41 1 herewith write oat In fall the b-
ginning and end of that terrible disease,
eczema, which caused xnj babe untold
suffering and mjself many sleepless
"My babe was born seemingly a fair, -healthy
child, bat when she was three
weeks old a swelling appeared on th
back of her head, and In coarse of tims
broke. It did not heal bat grew worse,
and the-sore spread from the-size, of &
dime to that of a dollar. I used all
kinds of remedies that I could think of,
bat nothing seemed to hejp; infactrlt
grew worse. Her hair fell out whera
the sore was, and I feared it would sever
grow again. It contiuned until my aged
father came on a visit, and when -he
saw the baby he told me to get Cati
cura Soap and Ointment right away.
"-To please him I did so, and to my
surprise by their use the sore began to
heal over, the hair grew over it, and
to-day she has & nice head of hair, her
skin Is as fair as a lily, and she has no
scar left to recall that awful sore, and
it is oTer eight months and no sign of
its returning."
Mrs. Wm. Rter, Elk River, Minn.
"Cure permanent." So writes Mrs.
Ryer, Feb. 25, 1903, six years later:
Tour letter of the 19th inst. received,
asking In regard to the cure of my baby
some six years ago. Well, the disease
has never returned to her head which st
that time was a solid sore on top and
down the back. Once or twice since
then a patch has come on her band near
the wrist, bat it finally disappeared
after proper treatment with Cutlcura."
Sold throatbout the -world. Cotfear Retslrtnt. me.
kr. roKcr Dm Chem. Corp.. 8ol Proprittcri.
m l
The Highest
nutrient quality is found in
Baltimore Rye
which is made from the choicest
of selected grain, most care
fully and scientifically distilled
and undergoes thorough ageing
before it is sold.
Sold at all Angela! cafes and br jobbers.
WX. La-AHA- & SOy. Baltimore, Xd.
Boston Painless Dentists
Are now giving; their annual 1 CTTT
KATE PRICES on all dental work. The
charges xrn less than college price,
and all work done by our painless sys
tem and by specialists oC 13 to 20 years
Extracting: Free. Examinations Free.
fUlTer FllUiiES 35c! Gold Filling 756
Gold Crowns ...(3.00FnIl Set Teeth. . .a3.W
Have your teeth extracted without
pain and replaced with new ones the
earn a day. Coma In at one and take
advantage of low rates. B sur yoH
are In tha right place.
Boston Painless Dentists
Fifth aad Morrison Streets.
Entranca 291Vi Morison Street.
Lrrest Dental concern In tha worUk
Easy and pleasant to j
um. Contain no ia-f
Jurloui drur- j
It Is qulclclr.absorbed.
GlTes Relief at onoa. i
ft nnATIM UTtA f1 T7 V
the Nasal Passages . fftl H lfc 1 Inflammation. UUW I
Heals and Protects tha MamDrane. Bectoraa
the Senses of Tasta and Smell. Larre Sirs. 00
cnts, at Drursists or by sail; Trial Sisa. 10
cants, dt era.",
3ROTHETL8. &S Wimn Ptrt. V. T.
in the richest pain, fruit and stock section ia
the world. Thouiands of xcres ofland at actual
cost of irrigation. Deed direct from State ef
MAP FREE. Deschutes Irrigation and Power jCom-pinri6io-ii-i2McK3yBuMnj-,Ponknd,Orefu