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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1910)
THE ' OREGON, SUNDAY JOURNAL, PORTLAND. , SUNDAY. MORNING, JANUARY 23, 1810.
1 ; MARCH AND MAY
, , ; During That Time No Salmon
I, Can Be Caught on Willam
i ette, Clackamas or Colum
! - bia Tributaries.
,T keep faith with the state of Wash
Ingtoa in carrying out uniform leglsla-
1 Hon regulating salmon rishlng on tne
i Columbia river and its tributaries, the
. state board of fish commissions has
adopted a resolution declaring closed
' season on the Willamette, ClacKamas
and other tributaries of the, Columbia,
from March 1 to Way J, to correspond
MUti the closed season on the Columbia
under legislative act . '
It will be' remembered that a commit
. tee from the Oregon 'legislature last
, winter met With lilce committee of
Washington solons and agreed upon
legislation to be adopted In both states.
Twin bills were reported for passage in
tacit state, but afur the legislature ad
journed It was disoovered that the Ore
gun law, while declaring the closed sea-
nnn on the Columbia In accord with the
agreement between the -states, had in
some unaccountable way omitted to pro
hibit fishing during a like period on the
Attempted to Js.rn.ay Omission.
Ihe board of fish commissioners at
tempted to remedy the omission of the
law by declaring a closed season on tne
tributaries of the big river, but the ac-
HIBERNIAN COMMITTEE ASKS
FUNDS TO ENTERTAIN VISITORS
5;s sr. 7 3r '' .'
Rer. Edward Donnellr.
ror the purpose of raising- 1,000 to
be used in providing entertainment for
delegates and visitors to the national
convention of the Ancient Order of Hi
bernians in Portland July 1 to 14, Rev.
Edward Donnelly, P. K. Sullivan and
K. II. Deery have been appointed a com
mittee to solicit funds. '
At the present time the Portland
branch of the Ancient Order of Hiber
nians In America has $4000 in Its treas
ury to be used for the entertainment of
tlon came- too late, as It had failed to delegates and visitors. In all It Is es-
post notices for the full 80 days re
quired by law. The alert fishing inter
ests obtained an Injunction from Circuit
Judge Gantenbeln and reaped a rich
harvest without interference In the It
( tlmated 20.000 is needed, and the city
will be canvassed for the $16,000 neces
sary to mike up the amount.
The finance committee having the
raising of funds in charge Is composed
iWs between March 1, when fishing i of John O'Hare, chairman; P. E. Sulll-
was permitted under the old law, and
f March 16, th data the new law went
i into affect It, Is estimated that the
catch was between 111 and 120 tons.
This year the fish commission, which
i consists of the: governor, secretary of
stats and state treasurer, determined
I to act In good time, and to use care in
I complying with every detail of the law
under section 410 of the code, which
; gives the commission the power to close
any stream -for a designated period to
' i protect the fish, . Notices will be posted j
i and published 4n such way as to make
i the closed season on the tributaries Iron
' clad during - tho closed season on the
Fish Warden H. C. McAllister de
clares that if this action were not taken
:' the fish question would return to the
t same old Jumble that the legislatures of
I the sister .states on the Columbia last
j year . strovo to prevent Washington
J fishermen and cfficlals, as well, were
j Indignant last year when the Oregon
I fishermen were given a 8 0-day s ad van -!
tags over tbera, 16 days at the opening
i of tho closed season and 16 at the end.
' Intimation has been, given that if the
: state board of Oregon did not prevent
flehlng tilts year on tht tributaries dur,
.lug- the closed season the Washington
, officials would not be particular about
enforcing the law on their side of the
river. , . r ,, ,
Salmon Leave Colombia.
It has been found" that during March
and April 76 to 80 per cent of the sal
mon leave the Columbia and go Into ths
i Willamette, Clackamas and other tribu
taries, because that is the flood season.
' Uncle water renders the Columbia more
, or less sluggish, and tne fish seek the
. running water, It la deemed essential
that the fish, be protected from capture
; at that time, ana allowed to reach the
) hatoheries in order to keep up the work
or propagation and protect the fish.
The resolution adopted by the fish
, commission reads as follows:
Whereas, The board of fish commis
sioners of the state of Oregon, together
witn tho united States bureau of fisher
if.s, are and have been stocking the
'' Clackamas and Willamette rivers with
nalmon, and desire to protect tho young
iisd placed therein and the adult sal
; mon which frequent said streams: and.
i .;. ; Whereas, Salmon .frequent the Lewis
and Clark and Youngs, rivers and Skip-
anon creek, and the board of fish com
missioners of the state of Oregon also
desires to protect the salmon therein
therefore,-.!) It ' -i '
Resolved. That all of the Clackamas
river, that portion of the Willamette
river north of the falls at Oregon City,
all of the Lewis and Clark, all of
Youngs river and all of Sklpanon creek,
are, and each of them Is, hereby closed
against salmon fishing of all kinds for,
the purpose of .propagating, stocking
and protecting the salmon which f re-
van. Rev. Edward Donnelly, Dr. Andrew
C, Smith, Charles B. Merrick, M. J.
Doyle and E. II. Deery.
The national convention of the Hi
bernians will be one of the largest and
most notable ever held in Portland. It
was secured for Portland after a lively
fight on the part of the local delega
tion. Accredited delegates number
1400, but in addition thousands of vis
itors will be in attendance as guests
of the Portland Hibernians.
Portland for nearly a year past has
been advertised by the Hibernians all
over the United states, xne ornciai
S .v. .-
i vr- J
E. H. Deery.
P. E. Sullivan.
ers every month, has been using arti-
reachlng more than 600,000 read-1 cles on Portland in almost every issue.
GRANGERS DON T
: HAY S ROAD PLAh
Thurston County Farmers . In
Resolution Go on Record as
Opposing "Trunk" Highway
(Special Dispatch to Th Journal.)
Olyropla, Wash., Jan. 22. The Thurs
ton County Pomona Grange today
adopted a resolution tavorlng the build
ing of roads leading to the centers of
population in each county, Instead Of
"trunk roads," as advocated by Govern
or "M. E. Hay in a recent speech at
Spokane. The resolution reads:
"Resolved, . That we sincerely regret
that Governor Hay has taken an an
nounced position in favor of trunk line
automobile state roads, for we most
emphatically declare that in our belief
such a position will be . detrimental to
the commerce which must have an out
let from the farms. We further declare
that we believe in first taking care of
main roads leading Into incorporated
cities and then. If need be, the pleasure
and desire of the automobllists for
scenio overland roads."..
Large Number of Investors Will
See Alameda Park This
f . Afternoon.
All who are at all interested
quent said Clackamas, Willamette, Lew
is and Clark and . Youngs rivers and
Sklpanon creek, from noon on March 1
1910. unULnoon on May 1, 1910: and the
master flsn warden is hereby author'
ized and directed to cause to be pub'
Halted, posted and recorded, the proper
and necessary notices therefor.
F. W. BENSON,
F. W. BENSON,
Secretary of State.
. - GEORGE A. STEEL,
Constituting the Board of Fish Com
BOY IS ACCIDENTALLY
SHOT BY COMPANION
purchase of high class residence prop
"rty should not fall to nee Alameda
Park this a afternoon, whatever the
weather may be. Free auto service
will be maintained from 2 to 6 p. m.
Salem Unread of Tbt Journal.)
Salem, Or., Jan. 22. Carleton Eugene
Acheson, the 11-year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. L. W. Acheson was shot and al
most Instantly killed by a 12-year-old
in the I companion this afternoon while shooting
at a target with a 22-callbre rifle.
When discharged the gun was in tho
hands of Herman Viesko, son o,f Mr. and
Mrs. M. H. Viesko, of this city. Two
other boys of. about the same age, Leo
rrom tne present end or the Broadway I Hoppo and Lyle Page, to whom the gun
line Into Alameda Park. Just two weeks belonged, were present. The, Acheson
nun touiiy n ww oo possioie 10 go oy boy was on his way to the target to
streetcar all the way to Alameda Park
on regular schedule.
All that has been realized In Irvlng
ton, and all that has been promised in
. other residence sections with much
more besides is to be had at Alameda
Park. . -
Ornamental ' street lamps are to be
installed by the Alameda Land com
pany fres of cost to purchasers of lots
In Alameda Park. Even the electric and
telephone wires are to be 'placed under
ground. Tho very best of city Improve
mfints are- being Installed throughout,
Brides, Alameda Park has a matchless
to the personal injury damage suit of
natural advantage In Its being high and B- 3ia va Luedinghaus Bros., tho
see what kind of a shot he had made,
when the Viesko lad picked up the
weapon, and it was discharged acci
dentally, the. bullet passing through the
brain of the Acheson youth at the rear
part, of , the .skull.
Third Week's 'Work for Court.
; (Special Diapateh to The Journal.)
Chehalis, . Wash, Jan. 22.Tha uir
term vf the Lewis county superior court
is rounding out the end of its third
week today with good prospects of last
ing for one week mora, Last night
RIVER SEINE IS
ON MAD RAMPAG
Growing Inundations of French
River Costs Life and
(United Preaa Leased Wire.)
Paris, Jan. 22. The River Seine Is
still rising tonight and added damage
Is being done. The crest of the river
is not expected before late Sunday. The
loss 'thus far Is Incalculable and It Is
growing with every inch tho river rises.
In the provinces, the Rhone, the Ar
deche, the Garde and their tributaries
are out of their banks.
From all sections of France crime
stories of death and damage wrought
by inundations, while Paris is like a
Traffic within tho city is paralysed, I
the subways being flooded and in dan
ger1 of collapsing, while streetcars are
almost stationary. Nearly all the fac
tories in the city have shut down.
The Boulevard St Germaine, under
which the flooded subway extends, is
In grave peril of collapse. . The damage
would reach millions if the street caved
The chamber of deputies on . Monday,
at the request of President Fallteres,
will give $400,000 for the temporary re
lief of the flood victims.
Railroad and telegraph communica
tion with most of France -is cut off and
scores of ' railroad bFidges have been
wept away. i
$200 an Acre for Petries' Land.
8dIcIr1 DIsDatch to The Journal.
Vale, Or., Jan. 22. In the condemna
tion suit of the Malheur Valley Rail
way company vs. Petrle, a Jury awarded
Mr. Petrle $200 per aero for 18 acres
for a right of way for tho Brogan rail
road. The Petrle tract Is situated on'.
half mile from the city limits of Vale.
dry and affording a beautiful view of
the city and river ana mountains. .
Building ;restrlction at Alameda
Park, "too, are higher than elsewhere.
Injuring to Alameda Park Investors the
very best of Improvements and tho most
tlottirabla neighbors In case they wish
to live there themselves.
Special trips are made to Alameda
Park at any tlma by appointment.
Purtlier Information may be -had, of tho
i' fta park, 3
jury returned a verdict.fOr the plain
tiff, allowing him f 1420. Instead of
16240. the sum fdr which lie sued. Haga
wai Injured by a cable , while' working
In the woods. The Grays Harbor &
Puget Sound Railway company, which
is tho Union pacific auxiliary has a
condemnation euit on trial today against
tho Centralla Boulevard company for
right of way. One other suit f a slm,
ilar nature remains to be tried, with
Frank Noro as defendant Next week
A company. owner:of AJa-J two or three other personal injury dam
ZZ Corbott building?" ' "J age cases will be tried, "
Bad habits cost money,
time, aches, ails, trouble.'
Coffee drinking is a bad
habit for some peopje.
. Go to the primer class if
you haven't yet learned that.
It's different when
drink , , . ' -
To prove this to your own
satisfaction change from cof
fee to weli-made Postum for
10 days, v
"There's a Reason"
Pvrtom Cereal. Co., Ltd.
Battla Creek, aticn. ' '
Signatures of Portland Boys
and Girls in Flag Drill in
Beautiful Book . -
In. a few days . President Taft will
have tho original signature of tho little
boys and girls who, as pupils of Port
land's publlo schols, participated In tho
flag drill at Multnomah Field upon the
occasion of tho ctiief executive's visit
here last fall. . t '
Tho signatures, carefully written,
I form a part of a book entitled "The
History of Oregon," written by Hon.
George II. Williams, Oregon' ,"Grand
Old Man," and containing soma 200
beautiful scenio views from different
parts of tho state. It la artistically
bound In blue morocco and silk.
Message on Special rare.
Judgo-Willlams will inscribe the mes
sage from the city and tho state upon a
paga especially set aside for that pur
pone. At tho time of tho president'!
visit Judge Williams was slowly re
cuperating from, a serious illness, and
tho president called upon him at the
hospital and expressed his hopes, that
ho would soon bo out and well again.
Judge Williams appreciated tho visit
very much, and it Is believed hastened
his recovery. ' t
The idea of sending the president a
souvenir in this form was conceived
I by tho Commercial club, and 1t Is be
lieved that it will bo highly appre
ciated by tho recipient. v
Oregon Production Throughout.
Not only Is the work devoted exclu
sively to Oregon, but It Is also an Ore
gon product through and through, the
pictures, printing and binding having
been done In this city. The photographs
were made by B. A. Glfford, of The
Dallas: WV D. Harney, of this city. Is
the publisher, and the binding was done
by Loveioy Lincoln, of this city.
Tho book will bo on display at the
Portland nubllo library Monday and
perhaps Tuesday and Wednesday,
. Besldts tho, scenio vlaws, the book
contains a colored photograph' of tho
"human flag" shown In the drill of th
school children .at Multnomah field.
This picture. It Is believed, will prob
ably impress tho president mora than
any of ths others, though they have
been selected from a largo number of
tho choicest ,, ... : '.!: ' ,:.
m " ii
STATE INSPECTION OF
(Special DUiMtck to The Journal.)
Salem, Or., Jan.' 12. After Investlga
tlon, -Mayor George Rodgsrs has found
that tho state inspection of tho dairies
In tho 'vicinity of Salem has been en
tlrely' Inadequate, and has drafted an
ordinance that will be submitted to the
council Monday ovonlng, providing strln
gent regulations for ths sale of milk
In tha caDltal city. Tho mayor mads a
personal Inspection of dairies which are
furnishing tho city of Salem with Its
milk supply, and found tha majority of
them In unsanitary condition. . .
"Authorities agree," said the ' mayor
tonight, "that, next to water, milk la
tho most favorablo medium of 'distrib
uting and furthering typhoid. If we are
to combat successfully against recur
rence of typhoid in this city, -dairies
supplying milk to tho city must bo ef
fectively cleaned Up, and it Is certain
wo cannot depend upon stata machlnety
for that purpose. "! ,
McMlnnvllle CotUgle Wed. .
(Special Dtetmtefc In "Tha loarnatt
McMlnnvllle, Or., Jan. 22. In this
city Tuesday there took place ths mar
riage of Mrs. Matilda Fetch, at her resi
dence on North G street, to William
Petch, of McMlnnvills. Tho groom Is a
nephew of tho bride's former husband.
After a short wedding trip, they will re
turn and make their home In this city.
Students of the Hill Military academy
will hold their regular competitive drill
Monday afternoon at I o'clock. Fol
lowing the drill tho rooms of tho acad
emy will bo Inspected by tho parents
of the students and tho friends of tht
DAIRY EXHIBIT BILL FOR BOND .
; Fllfl CTd(!l( (Ml1 IMIF TO FINISH. (
I Ull U UUI.I UIIUII I , IUUUL. I U I II HUM., f
r-... r' inniniTir.iii.inni
Opportunity to Be Given Mode
. Dairymen to Show Farms
L unique exhibition of proper dairy
methods la being arranged by ths stats
board of health In connection with lh
Oregon livestock show at the fair
grounds next fall. On of tha leading
promoters of the plan la & L. Thomp
eon, whose mouei oairy ev viovsr nm
rarm. near ueer isiano. na wra at
tention throughout the northwest Mr.
Thompson said yesterday:
"The fair next fall will give us me
hirarnvt educational opportunity we
have ever had. We want to show cat
tle that are best adapted for dairy pur
poses by reaaon of breeding, care and
tha tuberculin test. We will have a
model dairy in all "Ita parts ready for
operation., This win, ox course, do in
miniature, but effective, nevertheless.
We will ehow how feed should be raised
and how It should be , mixed for tne
health of cows, the largest production
of the best possible milk.
"Correct barn construction, the way
the stalls should be arranged, sufficient
ventilation, adequate gutter drainage,
the proximity of feec, milk rooms and
manure heaps, will bo gone Into thor
oughly. We will also show how milk
ers should bo aressea, ana now- xney
should be clean in person and In hab
its, to prevent contamination and keep
dirt from getting Into the mUk, will all
be practically illustrated.
"It seems to me such an exhibition
should hove more practical value for
the people of Oregon and of the north
west than any single exhibition ever
given. In this direct connection wo are
planning for a good roads exhibit. We
want to show how the roadbed should
be rounded and graded, and of what
Borah Introduces In Senate
Measure Providing for $30,
000,000 to Complete, Projv
v ects Now Under Way. ' ,;
. , Unlt4 Frtw Leod WIrat i .
Washington, Jan. . 8&--The senate '
committee on Irrigation this afternoon '
decided to recommend the passage of 1
Senator Borah's bill providing for the is-
suance of. 30.000,000 of bonds,, the in
come from which Is to be uaed to com-
plete irrigation proJecta under the fed
eral reclamation act The bonda are to ;
pay I per cent The propoaed bond is.'j
sue Is in line with the suggestion otf
President Taft .j
materials It should be built This la for '
the help of the farmers, and when they
have learned practical betterment they.
will be ready tp go home and apply .
Dr. C S. White, secretary to the state ; ,
board of health, is enthusiastically in, '
favor of the plan outlined by Mr,
"It aeeme to . me," said vr. wniie,
"that here Is a place where the state
board of health can take up Ita roost
valuable function, namely, that of pop
ular education. We want the people to ,
know how they may work to the best
results- for themselves and for consum
ers, and for society. . It Is by practical
education that they win warn, ajna
when they have truly learned ornciai,
surveillance of'their action will be a-r
mere formality. We want an enllght-!,
ened people." . ' -
NOWHERE ELSE CAN YOU MAKE SUCH A SMALL EXPENDITURE REALIZE , SO : MUCH
COMPARE PRICES AND SEE. THE SALE CONTINUES ONLY SEVEN DAYS MORE AND THE
REDUCED PRICES ARE MADE ON THE NEWEST AND MOST DESIRABLE GOODS. IT IS
ONLY ONCE A YEAR THAT YOU GET SUCH AN OPPORTUNITY.
!- 1 nil I
Oak Extension Tables Reduced
, . . ... - .
S16.SO Values at Il.TQ
: . ''''. " 3. . ;f, i
This is the price of ' a six-foot round okk exteftsion Table,;
like illustration. .
S20 Values at
This price for a six foot claw-foot solid oak extension Table.
$25 Values at $19.75
Quarter sawed and polished Tabled at this price.
HA rr-... .- a s
Chair for . . . .
$10 Chilless Iron Bed at
THE CUSHIONS ALONE, OF FINE
SPANISH LEATHER ARE WORTH
THE PRICE WE ASK FOR -THE
The frame is fumed, quartered oak, and
the . seat cushion is filled with steel
springs under felted cotton.
1 W 7
These Beds are the latest
plain Chilless style, finished
in cream enamel, are double,
size and have, seven spindles
head and foot. Do not over
look, a good thing when you
Morris Chairs in Velonr $7.65
35c Mailing at 29c
Heavy' Fancy China, double
the weight of ordinary '25c
Finished in vernis martin
like illustration, V.-make a
double ,bed when open. "
$11.00 Oak Library Table tor $7.45
Exactly like the illustration,-s'olid oak; golden
unisn, size z incnes oy ,w incnes,u'y a jt
with drawer, only a few at .... v. ..D I iTfO
IMITATION LEATHER .;.
COUCHES as low as. $0.00 ;
COUCHES as low as $21.00 r
j ISJ.. I II I II f 1., I r .
! I 1 II ' f W . I J I a . V I II I t
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