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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 21, 1904)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 21, 190
HELPS ALL OREGON
State Fair Is a Great Benefit
to Every Industry,
HIGH PRIZES START RIVALRY
Board of Agriculture Believes Annual
Fair Will Not Interfere With the
Lewis and Clark Expo
sition Next Year.
SALEM, Or., Dec 20. (Special.) The
State Board of Agriculture held Its' an
nual meeting today, re-elected all the offi
cers of last year, and was unanimous In
the opinion that a State Fair shall be held
In 1305. The officers elected Are as follows:
. President, W. H. Downing; -vice-president,
Jasper Wilkins; secretary, Wylle A.
Moores; .treasurer, A. Bush.
The members were of the opinion that
the State Fair will not interfere with the
Lewis and Clark Exposition, nor will the
Lewis and Clark Exposition prevent the
State Fair from being successful. Of the
earno opinion was TV. M. Ayers, who has
handled the pool-selling prli'ileges at the
Fair for several years. Mr. Ayers was
present and showed his confidence in the
success of the State Fair in 1905 by offer
ing to pay 51200 for the betting privilege
next Fall. At the last State Fair he paid
$1050. He offered to pay $2400 for the bet
ting privilege in 1905 if the Fair should be
held two weeks.
The president's annual report says in
"Of recent years those who are ac
quainted with the State Fair and its re
sults have been and are very proud of it.
It has accomplished wonders for the live
stock interests of Oregon and the great
Northwest. The system of liberal pre
miums, which has prevailed for some
years, has aroused a spirit of rivalry
Among the breeders of fine stock that has
resulted in exhibitions at our fairs which
could not be excelled in any part of the
world. It has stimulated the improvement
of breeds to such an extent that one of
Oregon's citizens was able to go back to
St- Louis this year, enter Into competition
with' the world's stock and carry oft blue
"This fact alone Is worth more to Ore
gon as an advertisement than all the
money which has been expended on the
State Fair for ten years, and this fact
was made possible only through the influ
ence of our annual Fair. The beneficial
effects of these exhibitions are not only
noticeable in the greater number and finer
quality of each year's showing by ex
hibitors, but can also be seen on every intelligently-kept
farm in the state. Every
poultry yard, every sheep paddock, every
pig pen, every dairy, every horse corral,
in fact every branch of Industry gives evi
dence of that spirit of improvement which
is the result of the displays made at our
Fair Successful Financially.
The financial report shows that after
paying all bills the board has on hand a
balance of $48, part of which will be paid
on bills audited today. In this connection
the present board takes a fall out of the
last board by showing some fallacies in its
annual report. The last Board of Agri
culture reported a balance of $4128.45 on
hand at the end of its term, but Mr.
Downing says that after making that re
port the board drew warrants to the
amount of $4611.14, leaving- a deficit of
S2S2.i3. The total disbursements were
$37,007.16. of which $4511.14 was for debts
inherited from the previous board, leaving
S32.3PS.02 expended by this board. Of the
total expenditures, $10,382.75 was for pre
miums and $12,185-for speed warrants.
EVANS IS MAYOR AGAIN.
Exciting Election, Including Liquor
Question, Stirs Up Ashland.
ASHLAND, Or.. Dec. 20. (Special.)-In
one of the most exciting elections in the
history of local municipal politics today.
H. S. Evans, the Citizens' nominee, was
re-elected Mayor over E. D. Brlggs, who
headed the People's ticket, by the narrow
margin of 12 votes, in a total of 7S2 cast In
th several wards. Milton Berry, People's,
was re-elected City Recorder over ex-Senator
S. H. Holt, the Citizens' nominee, by
72. C. H. Thomas, People's, was elected
City Treasurer over L. L. Munllt by a
single vote. Two People's ticket-nominees
for Councllmen. O. O. Helman in the
First Ward and C. A. Ellason in the Sec
ond Ward, were elected by good majori
ties over J. K. Van San t and D. A. Apple
sate, and one Citizens' nominee for Coun
cil. W. N. Grubb. In the Third Ward, was
elected over F. W. Moore by 40 votes. A
vote was also taken on the question of
license or no license for saloons for the
ensuing year, and resulted in 357 for and
566 against. Both tickets were pledged to
abide by the vote of the people on the
REFUSE TO PRINT PAPER.
Ground for $10,000 Damage Suit In
. volving Charles Sweeny.
SPOKANE. Wash.. Dec 20. (Special.)
L. Hoy Slater and Sidney 'Norman, pub
Ushers of the Weekly Critic, served pa
pers yesterday upon the Shaw & Borden
Printing Company for $10,000 damages.
The suit is based on the refusal of the
defendant company further to print the
Critic, which has, from its first issue,
made severe attacks on Charles Sweeny
in connection with the latter's candidacy
for the United States Senate. The com
plaint alleges that Slater and Norman
had a contract to have their paper print
ed in the Shaw & Borden printing estab
lishment., and that the contract was can
celled this morning without notice.
Mr. Slater, in an interview, expressed
the belief that Charles Sweeny was re
sponsible for the refusal of Shaw & Bor
den to print the paper, and that the pur
pose had been accomplished through a
threat to withdraw from the company
the printing of the Federal Mining and
Smelting Company, of which Mr. Sweeny
LOADING DAY AND NIGHT.
Steamer Elleric Finds Great Mass of
Freight for Orient.
SAN FRANCJSCO, Dec. 20. (Special.)
The British tramp steamship Elleric,
which arrived here today from Portland,
is at tho Pacific Mall wharf loading
freight for Japan. Offers of cargo for the
Far East are just now in excess of the
means available for transporting it and
it was to relieve the congestion that the
Pacific Mail Company chartered the El
leric. The Elleric has a earning capacity of
about 6000 tons. She loaded part of her
cargo in Portland, and from here will take
The Elleric will . carry only overland
a'rclght. which Is being transported from
the cars direct to the steamer. The work
of loading the chartered tramp will be
carried on day and night.
Tho Mongolia will sail a week from to
Jay, loaded to her full capacity with car
go, mostly for Japan, and she will leave
"behind enought freight to fill her big sis
ter ship, the Manchuria.
Richard W. Phillips.
M'MINNVIIiE, Or., Dec. 20. (Special.)
Richard W. Phillips, who died at his
farm home near Whlteson. yesterday,
was a pioneer of 1853. He was born in
Liotone Count', Al&bamt, January 2,
1832, and when 7 years old moved to
Louisiana with his parents, with whom
he lived until he was 20 years old. In
company with his brother, George, Mr.
Phillips crossed the plains with an ox
team in 1853, settling at Amity, Or. In
1855-56 ho was engaged in conducting
a Government pack train, with head
quarters at The Dalles. The years
1857-58 were spent in driving cattle from
Oregon to California, for marketing pur
poses. In 1859 he secured large stock
interests in Wasco County, where he re
mained until 1873. In 1862 Mr. Phillips
married Miss Mary Hawley, whose death
occurred in 1875. Three children were
born to them, Richard W., Jr.. Anna Fer
guson and Carrie Hancock. Mr. Phillips
then moved to Whlteson, and was later
married to Elizabeth Frazer. Their chil
dren were George E., Homer and Curry.
"Uncle Dick" was known over the en
tire "Valley, being a prominent farmer and
stockralser, possessing one of the finest
ranches in Yamhill County, consisting of
over 1100 acres. He was also a lifelong
Democrat and prominent in county poli
tics. Mr. Phillips was a Mason for over
40 years, and also a member of the An
cient Order of "United Workmen.
NOW SEARCH FOR STAUCH.
Deputy Sheriffs After the Man Who
Broke Out of Astoria Jail.
ASTORIA, Or., Dec. 20. (Special.)
Several Deputy Sheriffs left here this
morning to search for Fred Stauch, one
of the men who escaped from the County
Jail on Saturday night. As near as can
be learned the two fugitives separated
soon after breaking jail, Lowe going up
"the railway line, where he was caught
last evening, and Stauch started through
the Nehalem "Valley, Intending to come
out through Columbia County.
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 20. Police
Officers Lambert and Harrington today
raided a poolroom in a basement at
Kearney and Bush streets and arrested
"Tod" McDonald, one of the proprietors,
and 50 visitors to the,place. It required
four trips of the patrol wagon to con
vey all the arrested to the city prison,
where they were charged with violat
ing the municipal 'ordinance against
Try Rasor This Week.
LA GRANDE. Or., Dec 20. (Special.)
The trial of Albert Rasor, of Elgin, for
the murder of Ben Ross at Elgin last
Spring will come off in this city Thurs
day. Rasor and Ross got into a dispute
which finally became very exciting. Ross
picking up a peavy and inflicted serious
wounds on Rasor, who then alleges he
shot Ross in self-defense.
Pickpockets Work Early.
SPOKANE, Wash., Dec 20. Mrs. B. C.
Rlblet and Mrs. C. R. Fentoh. while pass
ing the Catholic Church of Our Lady of
Lourdes, on Riverside avenue, at 6 o'clock
this evening, were attacked by a young
highwayman, who seized a purse contain
ing $5 from Mrs. Fenton and escaped.
Shot Himself In 'Hotel.
TACOMA, Wash.. Dec 20.-J: Lueck
killed himself with a revolver in his room
at the Grand Central Hotel this after
noon. He was about 33 years of age, and
apparently a laborer. He registered two
or three days ago from Cyclone, paying
two days In advance.
SLOTS AND GAMES CLOSED.
Reform Measure Ordered by New
Mayor and Councjl.
M'MINNVILLE. Or., Dec 20. (Spe
cial.) The city officials have begun re
form measures In McMinnvlIIe. The law
prohibiting gambling and the runnnlg of
slot machines has long been neglected,
but Is now being enforced by order of
Mayor Northup. One gambllng-hous
refused to close, but held out for one
day only. All such places are now closed
and there is not a slot machine in town
that is in operation.
The new City Council at its last meet
ing instructed City Attorney Vinton to
draw tip an ordldance that will reach
drugstore proprietors, requiring them to
pay a $400 license. If they wish to sell
liquor otherwise than on a doctor's oer
The city records have been experted
and found to have been poorly kept. Steps
will be taken to have the books kept
under a proper system.
Off to See the World.
THE DALLES, Or., Dec. 20. Two fam
illes in this city are mourning the loss of
two promising lads. The boys are Leo
Furlong and Louie Comlnl, sons respec
tively of J. H. Furlong, yardmaster for
the O. R. & N. Co., and L. Comini. mar
ble-dealer. The youths are each about
15 years of age and are bright, attractive
boys, well dressed and thrifty. Both seem
to have determined to branch out on their
own resources, though each has been
treated well by his parents and has a
comfortable home. They are supposed to
have headed for Portland when they left
Railway Along- Hood River.
HOOD RICER, Or.. Dec. 20. (Special.)
A crew of nine surveyors Is running lines
to determine whether a feasible railroad
grade can be found up Hood River Valley.
Tho Oregon Lumber Company is behind
the undertaking, and if a route can be
found, work will begin this coming
Spring for a standard-gauge steam rail
road. The railroad Is primarily for bring
ing logs to the sawmill, but freight and
passenger business will also be provided
Exhibit for Travelers.
MEDFORD. Or., Dec 20. (Special.)
Medford is now assured' of a permanent
exhibit of the resources of the Valley.
Arrangements were completed today for
the erection of a building for this purpose,
beside the railroad track near the station,
so that all traveling through this section
will nave an opportunity to see the great
horticultural, mineral and agricultural
possibilities of Rogue River Valley.
Finds Floating Sail.
ASTORIA. Or., Dec 20. (Special.)
First Officer Johnson of the Umatilla
Reef lightship, who arrived In the city
today on a leave of absence, reports that
during a heavy blow on last Thursday, a
large gaff and boom with sail attached
floated by the vessel. The sticks were of
light color and the blocks were painted
Nap a vine Store Robbed.
CHBHALIS, Wash., Dec. 20. (Special.)
L. Ratkowski's" store at Napa vine was
robbed last night, merchandise valued at
about $100 being taken. No arrests have
been made, out the officers have a good
We have on exhibition a fine lot of
framed pictures showing all the new ef
fects in platinum, 'carbons, water colors,
oil paintings, etc Good goods and mod
erate prices. Open evenings. Sanborn,
Vail & Co.. 170 First, between Morrison
A Habit to Be Encouraged.
The mother who has acquired the habit
of keeping on hand a bottle of Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy saves herself a. great
amount of uneasiness and anxiety.
Coughs, colds and croup, to which chil
dren are susceptible, are quickly cured
by Its use. It counteracts any tendency
of a cold to result In pneumonia, and if
given as soon as tho first symptoms of
croup appear. It will prevent the attack.
This remedy contains nothing Injurious
and mothers give it to little ones with a
feeling of perfect security. Sold by all
Photography makes for bright boys and girls. It's a liberal education
BABY ANSCO No. 1, $1.-
And the No. 2 for $2.00 are best
suited for children under 10 years,
above this age select the
ANSCO HAND CAMERA No.
or the No. 2 for $6.50; No. 3, $7.50.
ANSCO FOLDING No. 4 ?13
And No. 5 for $17.00 just fit the
All these Cameras make perfect
photographs. Any child can usq them
and we always develop the first film free, giving every instruction without
charge. Come in and let us show you, or, if you are too busy well send
you our "Ansco" booklet, which tells all about our cameras.
REMEMBER "We "do expert developing and printing no sloppy ma
chine work. Send us your films and plates.
PHOTO ALBUMS from 15c up to $5.00; new ideas, new colors, new
PHOTO ANNUALS for 1905, 75c; beautifully illustrated. .
1905 PHOTO pALENDARS, ready for the unmounted print; 200 different
We have some of the handsomest Box Papers ever shown. Every
package a work of art. The boxes when empty make appropriate" Collar,
Handkerchief and Cuff Boxes.
OREGON VIEW PAPETEKEES Each envelope and notehead bears a pho
togravure of Oregon scenery. Box for 27
MILLIONS OP DOLLARS in
e the senseless dip, dip, dip of a pen m the ink well. A good fountain pen
should be in every hand that can write AND WE HAVE THEM. Everv
one warranted perfect. Money back
- uanged alter bhnstmas.
SI, $2, $2.50, $3.50, $5.
TO UMPIRE IN EAST
Jack McCarthy Offered . Berth
in American League,
BAN JOHNSON WRITES HIM
Letter Sends Pacific Coast Umpire
Into Spasm of Joy, and He Thanks
Unknown Who "Boosted"
Him to Magnate.
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec 3fc (Special.)
Umpire Jack McCarthy received a note
fron Ban Johnson today, which gave him
no small amount of joy. The note was
In the form of an offer of a berth in the
American League. Johnson wrote Mc
Carthy that he had been highly recom
mended to him as an umpire, and since
there, was a vacancy qn his staff, ho
wanted to tender him the position.
"I can't fancy who boosted me to John
son," said Jack. "Whoever did, it was
pretty nice of him. Will I accept the of
fer? Of course, I will. It is a great
chance for me to make a record. I think
I will be able to do better work there
than. I did here, and for this reason:
Back East the season is only Ave months
and a half long, and the strain Is not so
great. Hefe we play eight months, and
an umpire has to have an iron constitu
tion to do the work."
Thursday Is Ladies' Night.
The Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club
will Iceep open house next Thursday night
In the form of a ladles night. An inter
esting pro gramme is being arranged, hav
ing as Its. special feature -an athletic ex
WOODARD, CLARKE &
The boy 'with ..a camera is never a
cigarette fiend; his interest is along
higher lines. The child who loves to pic
ture beauties of nature and life is not go
ing to gd bad very far that's been our
observation during 40 years of camera
selling, and we see all sides of it.
GOOD CAMERAS are cheap; -we've
made them popular.
The famous Louwelsa Ware.
''Brass - . . re; ,
valuable time are wasted everv dnv bv
if not satisfactory. Pens boutrht now
CLARKE & CO.,
hibition In which all classes will partici
pate under the leadership of Professor
Robert Krohn. There will also be ex
hibitions of swimming, bowling and other
features of the club's work, together with
a musical programme. It is tho inten
tion to make this the club's social event
of the year and no pains are being spared
in Its preparation.
TRAINLOAD OF ROOTERS.
"Agrlc" Eleven WHI Not Come to
CORVALLIS. Or., Dec. 20. (Special.) A
special train lias been ordered of the
Southern Pacific and will be run over
the "West Side line for the O. A. C.-Mult-nomah
game- next Monday. The pros
pect is that a big excursion will run from
here. The special Is to leave Corvallls at
7 A. M. On the return trip. It will leave
Portland about 7 In the evening, giving a
stay of nine hours In the city.
The line-op of thp Oregon Agricultural
College team has not been definitely de
termined. An all-absorbing question In
college circles Is whether or not Coach
Steckle will play. If he goes In, it will
bo as substitute for Captain Pilklngton.
who alone of all the veterans Is not yet
scheduled for the game. Dr. Steckle be
lieves his men strong enough to under
take the battle alone, and is averse to
entering- the game, but there is a strong
desire among the students to see him
play with the team.
Los Angeles Man Wins.
BUFFALO, Dec. 20. At the bicycle
races in City Convention Hall tonight,
the five-mile motor-paced event was
won by Hardy. Downing, of Los Ange
les, who defeated Gus Lawson, of Buf
falo, in S:33. ,
DIAMANTE WINS IN STRETCH.
Passes Field of Seven in Sensational
Finish at Ascot Races.
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 20. The finish of
Diamante, the winner of the last race,
was the stirring feature of the racing at
Ascot today. From a position behind a
field of seven into the stretch, Diamante
made the greatest finish ever aecn on the
Perfect timekeepers, new and artistic
t cw cyar o r- - t?f
designs, 3JL.Oi, i?j&. 4 O, )6.iU,
A comfort and pleasure to every wom
an. Reasonable in price, beautiful
and durable. Heavy bevel French
plate, oak and ebony frames, $3.75,
S5, sa, S12.
In plain frames, H)& $1.25,
Gold Fish and Aquaria
Gold Fish Food, box 10
In ebony, celluloid and leather stag,
Not the old, time-honored devices, but
now, attractive, up-to-date designs,
from the tiny Stamp Album at
15 to $4.75
We burn your name on leather al
With Oregon, Washington and Alaska
Oribbage Boards and Dominoes.
The New Games, Competition, and
And one dozen views, 75 Make
your own selection.
Pyrographic Outfits Just Received
$2.50, $3.50, $5.
Microscopes and Reading Glasses.
Each one warranted
to be good timekeep
ers. Gun Metal ...$1.25
Nickel Finish.. $1.00
Canadian money taken at full value. Free delivery to all parts of the
No. 11, with direct connection to every department of our store.
INVALID CHAIRS AND
local track, and won the race from
Heather Honey, the favorite, which had
a lead of two lengths over the field at
the head of the stretch. Diamante wa
4 to 1 in the betting and was well played
at this figure. It was a good day for
favorites, four of them winning, while a
second choice and a decided outsider took
the other two races. Weather clear, track
fast. The results:
Five furlongs Paciflco won. Revel sec
ond. Crown Princess third; time, l:02tf.
Slauson course Edinborough won, Na
non second. El Verraco third; time, 1:11.
One mile and one-quarter, hurdles
Sceptre won, Flea second, Dr. Long third;
Slauson course Mad Mullah won, Inter
lude second, C'erro Santo third; time, 1:10.
Six furlongs Capltanazo won, Tramator
second. Milton Young third; time, 1:1-.
One mile and one-eighth, selling Dia
mante won. Heather Honey second, Mer
wan third; time, 1:53.
Mansard Wins Handicap.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 20. Mansard
won the handicap at Oakland today from
Venator in an exciting finish. In tho first
race The Cure also outfooted Dora I to
the wire. The Cure opened at 4 to 1
and was played a favorite. W. R. Con
don, at even money, made a poor show
ing in the second race and finished among
the tallenders. Mocorito. at 10 to 1,
skimmed the rail and won easily. Nl
grettc finished first in the last race, but
was disqualified for interfering with San
Seven furlongs Tho Cure won, The Gad
fly second, Dora I third; time, 12754.
Six furlongs Mocorito won, Sol Lichen
stein second. Bell Reed third; time, 1:131.
One mile and 70 yards Follow Me won,
Stlllcho second, Scotsman third; time, 1:45.
Six and one-half furlongs Mansard won,
Venator second, Althula third; time,
Futurity course Sea Air won, Dr. Leggo
second. Smithy Kane third; time, 1:10.
One mile and one-sixteenth NIgrette
won, San Nicholas second, Leila third;
time, 1:461. NIgrette disqualified for foul
ing and placed second.
Little WUIIe Say, pa, what Is conceit?
Pa Conceit, my eon. la the self-esteem be
longing to our n.ti?bbpr.r-$hic5q &ws.
This 8-inch Bowl, Venus design, spe
cial : $3.69
Rich designs, exclusive patterns;
each piece a crystal beauty. Our
prices put it in every one's reach.
THESE SALTS AND PEPPERS
Sterling silver tops, full cub, exquisite
designs, pair ..40
Set of 6 Finger Bowls, regular $7.50,
This Cut Glass took gold medal at
Gillette Safety Razors
Full Stock just received.
Fine razor-sic fittings, handsome pearl and ivory finish leather and
ebony cases-$3.50, $6.00, $8.5Q.
Toilet Cases and Sets
Infinite in variety no old.
Fine French Perfumes
Our display of Perfumes is abso
lutely complete. All well-known
makes are represented by their latest
and best creations. The perfumers'
art has chnged greatly during the
past decade; delicate, lasting per
fumes have replaced the strong, per
sistent Pomade extracts of earlier
days. Our exhibit of holiday pack
ages -in CUT GLASS, Bohemian Ware,
Austrian Court Boxes, Swiss Baskets,
is well worth seeing. All our per
fumes sold at popular prices.
Direct importations from the cele
ROGER & GALLET NEW ODORS,
Bouquet Eargilliere, Armoris, Feoda-
hs, Vencedor, Santalia, Reve Fleun
Bouquet Parthenis, Velleda, Lauri
Ambra Ducal, Safranor, Gui Nou
veau, Le Trefle, Violet (Vee-o-Lay),
Au:Kadsura, Bouquet Farnese, Am
Delicate, lasting, fragrant Safranor,
Ambre Royal, Le Trefle, Wood Vio
lets, .Indian Hay.
Hair, Hat, Cloth, Tooth and Nail
A first-class Brush is always accept
able. Ours are solid back, long Si
berian bristle. Will last for years.
SEINERS PLAN NEW LAWS
COLUMBIA RIVER FISHERMEN
ASK HELP FOR SALMON.
Meeting Recommends Open Fishing
.Time Begin May 1 and Close
ASTORIA, Or.,. Dt)C 50. (Special.)
The meeting of the Columbia River
trappers and seiners, held in this city
this afternoon, was largely attended,
nearly every company on the lower
river, and some from the upper river,
being represented. D. H. Welch was
elected chairman, and G. M. McBride
acted as secretary. The meeting was
an harmonious one, and every motion
carried was practically unanimous.
Several changes in the fishing laws
were recommended. These will be em
bodied In a bill, a copy of which will
be sent to each Legislative member in
the counties of Oregon and Washing
ton bordering on the Columbia River.
The recommendations decided upon are:
That tho Spring closed season be ex
tended two weeks, or to May 1; and the
Spring open season also be extended two
weeks, or to September 1; and that the
FalL closed season be extended to Septem
That the closed seasons be strictly en
forced, and the penalty for violations
be made more severe by providing that
all gear caught fishing in violation of
the laws, including any steamers or
other craft used for transporting illegally-caught
flsh, be confiscated.
That a patrol boat be furnished the
Oregon Fish Warden.
That no fishing, excepting with hook
and lines, be allowed during the spawn
ing seasons at any of the natural
spawning grounds on the- Columbia
River, or its tributaries.
That the license fees in the two
states be made identical, and that all
licenses be made to expire December
31 of each year.
The sense of those present was that
the flsh should be protected, and they
argrued, .that ttie extension, of . th
Never fade or look old. Always
fresh and beautiful. Every one pot
ted and delivered without extra
Compare these prices with the
greenhouse plants, which need con
stant care. Our Palms are all potted.
Two feet high 50
Three feet high 75
Forty-five inches high 90
Tree Palms from $3 up to $12
Our Display .of
Fine Leather Goods
Is a revelation. It comprises thou
sands of useful articles of practical
value to everyone. Glance down the
list. The newest and most desirable
shades and designs.
Billhooks, Card Cases, Cigar. Cases,
Suit Oases, Dressing Cases, Toilet
Sets, Rollups, Hand Satchels, Physi
cians' Instruments and Medicine
Cases, Music Rolls. Make your se
lection NOW. We stamp any name
FREE in gold while you wait.
RAFFIA AND RATTAN.
New lot just received.
Burnt leather and Oregon, woods, of
the Lewis and Clark Fair.
city. Complete Telephone Exchange,
Spring closed season two weeks would
permit the early xuna of flsh to reach
the spawning grounds; also, that if
the fishing season is to be shortened
two weeks in the Spring, it is but just
to the fishing interests that the season be
extended two weeks later in the Fall.
The question of having a Sunday
closing law was discussed, and, while
some favored it, others were opposed
to It. so no vote was taken on the
question. The matter of having an
entire open season, with the exception
of 24 hours each week during the
months of May, June, July, August and
September, and 48 hours during the
balance of the year, was also discussed
at 'length, but no action was taken.
4, Soap, like books,
should be chosen
Both are capable of
The selection of
Pears' is a perfect
choice and a safe
guard against soap
XfllatchTcss for. the complexion.,.