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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TOE SUNDAY OltEGOXIAN. PORTLAND, AUGUST 19, 1906.
BUYERS OFFER 22
CEfJTS FOR HOPS
Yamhill Growers of Prime
Product Refuse to Make
Contracts at Figure.
EXPECT 25 OR 30 CENTS
Bid Made by Dallas Dealer Is Du
plicated by C. F. Daniels, a Mc
Mlnnvllle Buyer, Who Made
Purchases at 10 Cents.
M" MINN'VILLE, Or., Aug. 18. (Special.)
Renewed Interest was manifest In the
hop trade this morning: upon receipt of
The Oregonian saying that 22-cent offers
were being made In the Dallas district.
W. C. Cook, who owns a yard of about
2 acres near this place, and who has
been considering contracting, telephoned
to Klrkpatrlck at Dallas, and reports that
Kirkpatrick stated that he was nego
tiating for two or three yards known to
produce choice hops and had offered 22
' cents for the same. Mr. Cook Is unwill
ing to contract better than a prime and
the best Kirkpatrick would do was 21
Later in the day C. F. Daniels, a local
dealer, made two offers of 23 cents for
strictly choice hops. One was to J. B.
Fletcher and the other to . C. J. Kuna.
both hopyards being near this city. Mr.
Daniels refused to state who these offers
were made for. They were, however, both
Mr. Daniels last season represented Ot
tenheimer, of Salem, and In the early
Spring wrote some contracts for him In
this county at 10 cents. He has of late
been the accredited representative of
Klaber. Wolf & Netter, and has written
a large number of contracts for them at
prices ranging from 10 to 15 cents. These
offers may have been made on Mr. Dan
iels' own account, as he has In the past
speculated a little la hops. He said that
the two yards upon which he made the
offer had for several years past produced
a strictly choice hop, and that he was
confident that hops grown on these yards
this year would equal any past year so
far as quality was concerned, but may
fall a llttl short as to quantity.
Two hop contracts have been filed dur
ing the past few days calling for about
200 bales one was given to Baumbach,
Keichel Company and the other to Louis
Lachmund & Co. It Is very doubtful If
any more business can be done in this
county In the contract line, as all growers
are looking forward to 25 or 30 cents as
soon as the hops are in the bale.
Bought by Minneapolis Dealer.
SALEM, Or.. Aug. 18. (Special.) Hugo
Reisy, a Minneapolis hopdealer, today
bought 500 bales of Washington County
hops through Seavey & Metzler, of Port
land, at 20 cents a pound. No sales were
reported here today.
M. W. Hunt, one of the best-known
Waldo Hill grain and hop farmers, says
that the yield of hops In the 'hill yards
will be a surprise . to people who are
counting on a large crop. He says the
"yield will be very light as a result of the
dry weather. He thinks a rain now
would help conditions.
CALL. . TO THE IRRIGATIONTSTS
Jiorth Yakima to Draft Code for
Submission to Legislature.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., Aug. 18.
(Special.) The Yakima Commercial Club
has issued a call for a conference of Irri
gators throughout the state to meet here
September 13, to consider the matter of
drafting an irrigation code to be submit
ted to the Legislature this Winter. It Is
said that on account of the changed con
ditions In the Irrigation districts of the
state, brought about by the entrance of
the reclamation service In the field, such
a code is more necessary than ever be
fore. The invitations will be sent to leading
citizens of the Irrigated towns and cities
and to prominent men throughout the
Arrangements have been made to have
present F. H. Newell, chief engineer;
Morris Bien, chief counsel, and D. C.
Henny, supervising engineer, of the Re
clamation Service. Congressman Jones
and other prominent speakers will ad
dress the conference.
ORIGINAL PLAT OF BAY CITY
On File With Old Records at Oregon
OREGON CITY, Or., Aug. 18. (Special.)
Among the old records, many of which
are now interesting relics of "early days
on the Pad Ho Coast, stowed away in the
basement of the Courthouse of this city,
is the first original plat of the city of
Ean Francisco. The plat was prepared
and filed in I860, immediately following
the discovery of gold in California. Un
der the, Territorial Government of the
Paclflo Coast States in thoae days, instru
ments of this character were filed with
the United States District 'Court, -which
was then located at Oregon City.
When that office was removed from this
city, many of the miscellaneous records
were left behind, and the San Francis
co plat, along with some other valuable
papers, is still preserved in an old safe
deposit vault in the courthouse basement.
IA GRAXDE WAREHOUSE BURNS
Hay Sheds and Barns Are Also De
stroyed in Fire.
LA GRANDE. Or., Aug. 18. (Spe
cial.) The most destructive fire La
Grande has experienced for many years
occurred at 1 o'clock this morning,
when the warehouse, hay sheds and
barn belonging to the Grand Ronde
Cash Company and the J. E. Fowler
warehouse were burned. The homes of
William Grant, David Bay and Charles
Murchlson. just opposite. were
scorched and shade trees ruined.
The loss Is estimated at $12,000. Be
sides this O. F. Cooledge sustained a
loss of $2000 in lime and cement. J.
L Slater Is also a heavy loser in lime
and cement. The owners of the ware
houses carried Insurance, but just how
much hag not been stated. The origin
of the fire is unknown.
CRUSHED BY CHOPPING MILL
J. F. Barnes, of Gervais, Dies Soon
After the Accident.
GERVAIS. Or., Aug. 18. (Special.)
Joseph F. Barnes was accidentally killed
this forenoon at this place. He was help
ing to put a belt on a chopping mill run
by a gasoline engine which was in mo
tion. In. some unaccountable manner the
belt caught on the. flywheel of the engine
and threw the mill over on him, crushing
him so severely that he died in half an
Mr. Barnes was long a resident of Ger
vais and aged 39 years. He was a Native
Son and member of the American Foresters.
NEW CAMP ON THE SATSOP
Hewitt & Foss Will Work on Fine
Body of Timber. J
MONTESANO. Wrash.. Aug. 18. (Spe
cial.) The Hewitt & Foss Logging Com
pany has been incorporated here by H.
B. Hewitt and J. S. Foss, two experi
enced timber men, the capital stock of
$50,000 being taken by the tw"o incorpora
tors. This new company will operate
one of the largest; logging camps in this
part of Chehalls County, over 200,000,000
feci of the finest timber in this section
having already been secured. For sev
eral weeks past these men have been
locating thei' line of railroad, which will
be built up the east bank of the Satsop
River, connecting at Satsop Station with
the Northern Pacific Road. The main
camp will be located to the east and
north of Montesano, and the railroad will
be extended up into the timber as rapidly
as the land can be logged off.
Joseph Bernard, another veteran tim
berman of Montesano, has his cirmp over
on the north bank of the Chehalls River,
a. few miles above here, all ready to
start up, he also having (secured a large
area of fftne timber for his operations.
These two camps will employ nearly 350
men, and will be quite an addition to the
lumber interests of this city.
NO CARS FOR MILL PRODUCTS
Plants in the Vicinity of Cottage
Grove May. Be Shut Down.
COTTAGE GROVH. Or., Aug! IS. (Spe
cial. )--The car shortage is working a
great hardship on the lumbering indus
try in this locality. Some 15 sawmills of
various capacities have been running full
blast since the car shortage began, and,
unless relief Is forthcoming, they will
be forced to shut down their plants. They
have been cutting 500,000 feet daily, and
if cars were furnished, a number of them
would run night shifts.
The worst feature is the mills have
been cutting dimension stuff on rush, or
ders and are not able to get cars to move
FIRE SCORCHED SCHOONER
MILL AT PARKERS BURG IS EN
Property Belonged o the Doe Estate,
of San Francisco, and Will Prob
ably Be Rebuilt.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Aug. IS. (Spe
cial.) The sawmill and all of the
buildings at Parkersburg on the Co
qullle River, except the residence of
Manager Kronenberg and one other,
was destroyed by fire today at noon.
The schooner Advance, -which was
lying at the wharf loaded, got away
all right, but the schooner Oregon,
which was awaiting cargo, was badly
damaged, and would have been com
pletely destroyed if the river steamer
Liberty had not come along and towed
her to a place of. safety. As it was
the rigging was destroyed and a por
tion of the stern burned away.
The mill Is an old one and the loss
will be probably $20,000 or $.10,000,
covered by insurance. This property
Is owned by the Doe estate, of San
Francisco, and Is In process of ad
ministration under J. W. Bennett, of
A new mill will probably be built,
as It -was contemplated that the pur-
cnasers or tne nmoer iai;us tuinioi-icu
ith the business would dismantle thl3
one and put in a modern plant. The
telephone station at Parkerburg was
destroyed and full particulars cannot
RAILWAY ASSESSMENT IN IDAHO
State Board of Equalization Make
Increase Over Last Year.
BOISE, Idaho, Aug. 18 (Special.) The
State Board of Equalization today fixed
the valuation of railways for the purpose
of taxation. It increased the main lines
some $500, some $m)0 per mile, others be
ing left without change. The main lines,
with assessments last year and this, are
Oregon Short Line (east and
west) $9,500 $10,300
Same (north and south) 9.3S0 . 9.SS0
Boise Branch (O. S. L.) 7,500 8,200
Boise City Railway (O. S. L.) 7,500 8.000
St. Anthony Branch (O. S. L.) 6,0"0 6.500
Northern Pacific Main Line.. 0.500 10.300
Great Northern Main Line... 9,500 10.300
Following are the valuations on lines on
which no change was made:
Oregon Railroad & Navigation $7,520
Palouse and Lewlston 7,000
Coeur d'Alene Branch 7.250
O. R. & N. Branch. ...- 6.650
Burke Branch 6.255
Clearwater Short Line 6.000
Fort Sherman Branch (N. P.) 6.000
Genesee Branch 6.000
Cache Valley Branch (O. S. L.) 6.000
Wood River Branch (O. S. L.) 6.750
Kootenai Valley Railway 6.000
Coeur d'Alene & Spokane Railway... 4,000
Lapwai Branch (N. P.) 4.000
Salmon River Branch 0. S. L.) 3.000
Boise Traction Company 2.500
Pacific & Idaho Northern 2,300
Boise, Nampa & Owyhee 2,300
Sunset Branch 1,500
Wallace & Mullan Branch 1.000
Coeur d'Alene & Northern 1,000
New lines were assessed as follows per
Yellowstone Park Railway Co $5,000
Minidoka & Southwestern 7.000
Malad Valley Railway 5,000
FENCED PART OF PUBLIC LAND
Prominent Citizen of Montana Is
Found Guilty on Third Trial.
HELENA. Mont., Aug. 18. Joseph T.
Carroll, of Butte, one of the most promi
nent men of the state, was found guilty
this afternoon In the United States Dis
trict Court of illegally maintaining fences
on the publio domain. Sentence will be
passed later by Judge Wolverton.
Carroll was twice tried, the Jury dis
agreeing at the first trial. As a result
of the second case, contempt proceedings
are hanging over W. C. Carroll, a brother
of the defendant, , charged with having
attempted to influence the jury-
Date of Primaries Set.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Aug. 18.
(Special.) The Democratic County Cen
tral Committee held a meeting this after
noon and fixed September 17 as the date
for holding the primaries and September
20 for. the date for a county convention
to nominate a county ticket and elect
delegates to the state convention. The
number of delegates for the coming con
vention has been fixed at 159, and Walla
Walla County will be represented in the
Democratic state convention by 18 dele
gates. Checks Were Not Good.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Aug. 18 (Special.)
G. J. Goodman, who claims Portland as
his home, was arrested today on the
charge of passing worthless cheeks. He
was held for trial In the Superior Court
In the sum of $500 ball. .Joseph Jenkins,
arrested Friday on tbe charge of burgl
lary, was also held for trial.
ASK AND THEn WAIT
Labor Leaders Will Not Force
Recognition in King.
LOOK TO f HE REPUBLICANS
Surprise Is Expressed That Demand
of the Union Men Has Not Been
"Followed Up by Aggressive
Action at Primaries.
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 18. (Special.)
The demands of labor leaders for recog
nition on the Republican legislative tick
ets have been presented wherever the
unions in this state are well organized,
and the labor leaders will wait to watch
the outcome. It is declared by leaders of
the Worklngmen's League, the union's po
litical organization, that they will take
no steps to enforce these demands; they
will fight if they are not recognized.
It is not a part of the union programme
to tell the politicians the programme they
have outlined. The union leaders Insist
that they have presented their request
and that they will take no further steps
until tbey are notified whether or not the
ultimatum, or request, has been accepted.
Politicians do not understand the union
demand. They are accustomed to finding
men out fighting for a nomination, and
the union leaders have none of their men
in the ante-convention fights. Since the
day word was sent around that the labor
NEW CHIEF OF POLICE OF
ABERDEEN. Wash., Aug. 18.
(Special.) Aberdeen's new Chief
of Police was appointed recently
by the Council after the Mayor
had refused to remove Chief
Chrlstensen. elected last Decem
ber from the ranks of the police
force. Adam Schneider, the new
man comes to the position with
more experience than any of his
predecessors, having served for
15 years on the police force of
Milwaukee, Wis., both as a pa
trolman and as a sergeant. Chief
Schneider, has been on the Coast
for more than two years. He has
already Improved the service of
leaders expected room on the tickets Cor
their men they have not been near Re
publican leaders to explain just whom
they wanted, and the men who do politics
have thought the incident closed.
The demand of labor leaders was called
to the attention of prominent Republican
politicians this week, and none of them
had discovered a labor candidacy nor
made any attempt to nominate labor rep
resentatives on the legislative tickets.
There seemed to be a general surprise
that the labor leaders had not been around
again to request certain nominations, and
a general feeling that If they did not
make a fight there would be no recogni
tion of union men.
When this was repeated to the labor
leaders who are handling the state move
ment they declared there is no intention
of mixing in party primaries.- They will
await the outcome and act then as seems
"We have indicated what we want, and
It Is up to the Republican managers to
recognize us," was officially explained
for the Worklngmen's League. "We be
lieve the office should seek the man. We
have told the Republicans tuat we want
recognition, but we do not propose to get
out and fight for it. It should be a part
of Republican policy to give us some nom
inations as evidence of good faith."
S. W. Hanmon, who Is the head- and
front of labor movement in state politics,
has been putting in the Summer at a
ranch he owns across Lake Washington.
Mr. Harmon has not been in town very
much and he has not gotten his alliance
with the Granges into good working or
der for the present campaign. But Mr.
Harmon takes a rather different view of
the situation than the other men in his
"We are Just in this position in King
County that we realize the Republican
majority 19 big enough at present to elect
any fair ticket the Republicans nomi
nate," explained Mr. Harmon, recently.
"We can ask here for recognition, and
If we get it, all right. If we do not, we
will have to be satisfied If the ticket Is
composed of fair-minded men. We can
not defeat a good ticket. We might de
feat unsatisfactory men. Elsewhere in
the state we may be strong enough to
enforce a clemand, but for my part I am
not looking for trouble."
The Worklngmen's League planned to
effect a state organization and was
brought into existence for that purpose.
But the league lacks for funds and a
cementing of labor votes In the state has
never been effected. "The local unions,
though, have sent members of the league
into Spokane, Tacoma and the other or
ganized towns to work at their regular
trade and carry on the labor union cam
paign of organization.
There Is every reason to believe the
leaders in the labor union fight realize
they are not ready for a political strug
gle in this state. They will try at pres
ent to get as much as possible In the way
of legislation from the old parties, de
ferring a fight for political control until
they are strong enough to put through
a strictly labor union programme. That
kind of a fight won In Seattle with mu
nicipal ownership trimmings, but the
labor unions have not attempted to d!c
tae. They have kept their hands oft the
city administration almost entirely and
It is asserted this policy will be pursued.
There Is a strong Intimation, though,
that the fight may be renewed two years
hence on a strict union Mabor basis. In
neither Spokane nor Tacoma have the
unions manifested any strong political
strength. They had a ticket at Tacoma,
but the vota In that city was not repre-
Of keeping your valuables about the
office or home? YesT Then why not
make yourself more . comfortable by
renting a safe-deposit box in our
vault f Four dollars per year and up.
All business confidential.
Oregon Trust and
Sixth and Washington Streets.
senatlve of union strength because of the
dissatisfaction with both Republican and
Democratic tickets that gave the labor
nominees a disproportionate following.
It is agreed by labor leaders that there
is little chance of a third ticket in King
County. But if certain legislative nomi
nees are named again by the Republican
convention they will be opposed. It is a
coincidence that only one of the men
marked for opposition is a candidate for
renominatlon and he may be withdrawn.
State Adds to Reform School Tract.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Aug. 18. (Special.)
The State has purchased, at $75 an acre,
68 acres of land adjoining the State Re
form School at Chehalls, for the use of
that Institution. The wood on the land
will be cut by the Inmates of the In
stitution. FEUD DF SEATTLE WELSH
BAN ON DANCING STARTS ILL
FEELING AMONG CLANSMEN.
Dissenters in Cymrodorlan Society
Will Hold Separate Picnic
on Labor Day.
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 18. (Special.)
The Welshmen of Seattle have split and
the feud that has broken out threatens
to' involve the clansmen from all parts
of the state. Certain it Is thatrival pic
nics will be held on Labor Tay, and
though the rivals will gather in the same
park for their outings, a state of armed
neutrality will exist.
Heretofore the Cymrodorlan Society of
Washington has held an annual picnic on
Labor Day, with a basket luncheon, some
dancing and a great deal o sport. This
year the state society will hold its reg
ular picnic with W. James, of Hillyard,
and Thomas Nieholes, of Tacoma, as
orators. There will be the usual pro
gramme of games - and dancing, and
luncheons will be carried out to the hills
of Woodland Park in baskets.
. The seceders, known as the Cymrodorlan
Society of Seattle, will hold a picnic on
the shores of Green Lake. The Seattle
faction will be more sedate, spreading
its luncheon on tables and listening to
speeches instead of romping over the
hllbs. Danoing, even, may be tabooed
among the seceders, for the clergy Is
strong among the new faction.
HITS FRASER RIVER BRIDGE
Beaver's Captain Scares Nearly AH
Excursionists Off His Craft.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Aug. 18. The
steamer Beaver, with 300 excursionists on
board, crashed Into the Eraser River
bridge this afternoon, phenomenally
avoiding a serious catastrophe. The
steamer was bound for Pitt Lake, and as
the captain attempted to pass through
the draw of the bridge he ran into one
of the stone pier, striking near the bow.
The steamer then swung round and her
pilot cabin and other upper works were
A panio ensued, several persona being
injured. The trip was soon resumed, but
most of the excursionists insisted on be
ing put ashore. A score or more con
tinued on the trip.
Prune-Plcklng Price Fixed.
ALBANY, Or., Aug. 18. (Special.) Five
cents' per box for picking Italian prunes
was the price agreed upon at the regular
monthly meeting of the Linn County Hor
ticultural Society in Albany today. The
proposal to organize a stock company to
build a cannery in Albany was discussed
favorably, and a committee consisting of
E. C. Roberts. County Judge; C. H. Stew
art and Albert Brownell, was appointed
to report upon the feasibility of the proj
WE WILL SAFEGUARD
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well-equipped v trust company
guided bv the experience of
successful men, in the care
and management of your in
terests. If age, ill-health, lack of
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tion they demand, place them
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lv as to what is best to be
done to protect and further
your property Interests.
W'e do a general banking
and trust business, receive de
posits subject to check, pay i
per cent interest on time de
posits and current rates on
J. Frank Watson President
R. L. Durham. .Vice-President
W. H. Fear Secretary
S. C. Catching. .Asst. Secretary
MERCHANTS INVESTMENT S
247 Washington Street.
bki . -ou
Of Hart. S chaff ner & Marx
This Sale includes this year's models in both single
and double breasted suits; worsteds, cheviots, cat
simeres, blue serges and black unfinished worsteds
$15 Suits Reduced to . $10.00
$20 Suits Reduced to . $13.50
$25 Suits Reduced to . $17.50
$30 Suits Reduced to . $20.00
STRAW HATS ll PRICE
Sam'l Rosenblatt &Xo. S
IDIOTS IDE IN SCHOOLS
CHILDREN'S HEALTH RUINED BV
Secretary ef California Board ef
Health Issues Warning in
6AQRAMENTO, CaL.Aug. IS. (Spe
cial.) The next monthly bulletin of
the State Board of Health will contain
a warning by Secretary F. K. Foster
against the cramming method of edu
cation now in vogue In the public
schools. Secretary Foster asserts that
the health of the children is being
ruined and that In many Instances they
have been made hopeless idiots because
their minds have been too greatly taxed
by the course of study forced upon
them. He also alleges that every child
in the public schools should be care
fully examined as to its physical con
dition before assigned to its course of
The subject is a very material one
with Dr. Foster, for he found on vlBlt
ing hia son at college that the boy's
health was being undermined by the
rigorous course of study he was obliged
TOLLGATE OX PUBLIC IiAXD
Wilson River Settlers Appeal to Gov
ernment for Its Removal.
TILLAMOOK, Or.. Aug. 18.-Speeial.)
J. F. Reeher, William Ryan, Will Had
ley, Earl Stanley and Ernest Beechitz,
who were indicted by the Deputy Dis
trict Attorney for destroying the toll
gate on the W'llson River road, put in an
appearance without the Sheriff going out
after them. They will give bonds for
their appearance at Ue next term of the
Circuit Court, and in the meantime it Is
expected they will enjoin John McNalr
from collecting toll on the Wilson River
road on account of the illegal contract.
The settlers on the Wilson River road
have appealed to the United States Dis
trict Attorney, as It seems that it is a
violation of the United StRtes law to
THE CONSOLIDATED MERCHANDISE CO.
104 FIRST STREET
Between Washington and. Stark Streets
Opposite Gadsbys Furniture House
Monday, August 20th, Third Day of Sale of Wearing Apparel
enclose Government land with tollgates.
Those who have been arrested are highly
Indignant and threaten to sue those who
caused their arrest.
Looking Up Relief Funds.
BOISE. Idaho, Aug. 18. (Special.)
Governor Gooding received the following
from James D. Phelan, chairman of the
San Franctoco relief fund:
"In pursuance of our policy of central
ising the resources of this committee, we
take the liberty of asking you to request
all committees in your state to furnish
us with a statement of the funds re
ceived by them. This statement should
Include the sums already forwarded here
and balances now remaining in their
hands. We would have you point out
that, while the fund we have on hand is
comparatively large, the work of rehabil
itation will necessitate the expenditure of
immense sums, and that we are desirous
of receiving all outstanding funda In
order that we may more definitely ascer
tain the amount at our disposal and
Conductor Killed In Wreck.
BUTTE, Mont., Aug. 18. A special to
the Inter-Mountain from Dillon says
that Samuel Ewalt. conductor of a south
bound freight train on the Oregon Short
Line, was killed at Barret Siding, nine
miles south of Dillon this morning by
a collision which partly wrecked the
A switch had been left open and the
south-bound passenger train from Butte
ran into the caboose. Engineer John
Fuez, who jumped from the passenger
engine with his fireman, after Bhutting
off steam, was struck on his head and
rendered unconscious. No passengers
Talk of Co-Operatlon Insurance.
OREGON CITY, Or., Aug. 18. (Spe
cial.) Ex-County Judge Thomas F.
Ryan, secretary of the Oregon City
Board of Trade, and O. W. Eastham
were appointed a committee at a meet
ing of that body last night to inves
tigate the solvency of the various in
surance companies doing business in
this city and make a report. Last June
an advance of 26 per cent was an
nounced in the Insurance rates in ef
fect in this city and this has aroused
the property owners of the city to ac
tion, the rates on some classes of
223 additional cases of Men's, Women's
and Children's Wearing: Apparel opened
up yesterday will be on sale
MONDAY AT NINE A. H. SHARP
f.&Sv - '
. 3D AND
property now amounting to the pro
hibitory figure of 11 per cent, which.
In view of the infrequency of fires in
this city. Is considered excessive.
Another committee was named to
investigate the feasibility of organiz
ing a co-operative Insurance company
In this city, by which protection from
Are may be afforded at actual cost.
Rainier Jury Cannot Agree.
RAINIER, Or., Aug. 18. (Special.) The
case of The State of Oregon vs. A. Fried
berg was tried in Police Court today and
the jury disagreed. Fried berg was ar
rested on complaint of W. C. Fischer for
violating the Sunday closing law. He
was tried three weeks ago on the same
charge and the Jury acquitted him.
Fischer stated today that he would con
tinue to tile complaints against Frtcdberg
every week that he kept his cigar store
open on Sunday.
Dlnlng-Car for Idaho Travelers.
MOSCOW, Idaho. Aug. 18. (Special.)
The Northern Pacific announces that grill
cars will soon be put on the day passen
ger trains between Spokane and Lewis-ton.
The "Blues" Is but another name for mental
tfprifllou which In entire tr of physical origin.
The common caiiis of thin depreBumn aro con
titftt,ion, Indigent-Ion, and blliouftaesa. iou can
prove Uilsauj Um 6 by tho use ot
(Reg. U.S. Pit. Off.)
It mnkes the down-hearted light-hearted, hv
cause It puts stomach, bowelBanrt liver into por
ffct working order, and the physical condltumg
which cauc "hlue"are entirely eradicated.
TARKANT'f ia a refreshing, eirerves.vnt
morning draught ao palatable that children
In sixty years phrplcian and ptiMIc have
found no i hi u a tofcke the i Lice of TAKilAJv I'S.
Ko thing like it at any
At druggists 50c and $1.00
or br null from J
he Tarrant Co
44 Hudson fitroet
1T . i: