WEEKLY. OltEGON STATESMAN, 1-KIDAY,: Al'KlEf.6, ipoo. To See Clearly NOW HAVE CONTROL the eyes must be in '-normaj condition or assisted iy. GLASSES fitted hv a erraduate ooticiark Children's eyes should be tested fre- H- J. tBheler Sy tb Aeaoclatloa UOP GROWERS' ASSOCIATION MASTER ; OF THK SITUATION, t Has Be a Strong; Factor la Dis posing of 1889 Crop. THE OREGON PKUNE PROSPECTS TOR AN ENORMOl S CEOP ARE UOO& Ail Fralt Growing DUtriet Report an ExeelUat Outlook, and Price ! May Hal Low. - '...'.'.' j - Charles L. Dailey, the fruit grower and dealer, as a matter of course keeps track 'ofthe prospects, and all other things of interest. concerning fruit. A Statesman reporter asked, him. las, evening, concerning the coming fruii - - ' : I iMr. Dailcy said that the critical ti nt for the Oregon crop is now practically past, ami .that there is almost certain promise of by far the greatest yicKl it the hustory "of the state. ! lie declared that fhe thing which .worries hint most, in this connection a: the present time, i the propoctj of the crop being too large; that is. all tlie fruit districts from which he has heard, the country over, are looking furward to most abundant yields. The prune districts of .'.California. Oregon. . Washington, Idaho, . Utah, and in parts of New Mexico and .Colorado, all pro mise exceedingly well. Of course, thq "critical foint for Utah and some of the other districts of the inter mountain region has not yet been passed,,but there:, is little likelyhood of any thing happening to mar tlie prospect of an abundant yield. ' Of course, the East ern -states do not raise many prunes. Hut the districts of the East raising apples and otlcr fruits are expecting large yiekrs rne cc-ming setn. an : these will, of course, compete in some measure in the markets. and make the demand less and the prices -lower k our prunes, f Even theigh prices for proncsmay rule low, the abundant crop will Iring into Oregon an. enormous sum ot t money if it is ail taken care of. A prominent prune grower tol l a Pacific Homestead reporter, a few tiyf; ago, that prunes can be picked and dried, by one having his own drier. Jot less than one cent a pound; and there is no likelihood of til , price being that low. luently. 'Minor detects (A vision, cor rected: during youth -will strengthen the s:ght in ifid age. We make examinations free, and fit glasses to all conditions of sight. 1 Thorny, indeed, has becn the path. URD1IHV 11 RIDD - anJ eventful the career, of the Oregon .n( .i, .r. .X.x, : Hopgrowers Association since its in ar I - . no siaic 3i. scicaiific opuciaa i ceotroni and ftermanent organization last November. But every cloud has a silver fining and the officers who have I so faithfully administered the affairs o iSk? association-, now see a brighter pros pect ahead. 'In fact they now begin to realize that the association is in contro er, the Walkrwa river, Eagie creek and tanner creek; provide!, that this pro vision shall ot -apply to WaHowa riv er untU a salmon hatchery ii built thrreon: provided, further, it shall be unlawful at any time hereafter to take I of the situation and will have little dit- ficu.ty in disposing of all the hops in the association poo, at fair prices. As the iSor bop season nears a close, the fact oecomesr more apparent thai t!w -association has tieen a stronjr factor in handling the crop and has exerted a greater influence on market conditi:is than even hs promoters had exoected couid be accompfiished in the inaugural year of its history. The experience of uie association during the past year has greatly strengthened- the organization, .:n t i.t i it er fish for salmon fish in the waters of the WiUamctte river in anjr manner whatever, except with hook and line. c&rmnonly termed anglmg. between the ttirj-rv day of August and the orst day A November of any year or to tis for any salmon with anything but gig or hook and hne. commonly called anffltnff. at any time, above the mouth of the south fork of Coos river, cr above the mouth of the north fork of he Coo river, on Coos bay, in Coos coun ty. Oregon. It shall he unlawful for any person or "persons to take or fish J which -will be more capable of handling I or -salmon in the w-aters ot any stream line situation ior tne ensuing year, THE FISHING LAWS LICENSR FEKS j COLLECTED ILR1M1 : MONTH OF MARCH. ! Rntrletlona on Calrhlnc Salmon aa Pro acrlbaU by tha Lcgtalatare at Ila Last 8snloa. f it r? r -rt .t i... r 4IOBI. v iv-. ! ttccs. tnc jsiaic nsn conimissioner. yesterday, filed his re port, with the state treasurer, for the month of March, showing the moneys collected1 for that month for licenses etc., as provided by the sta.e. law. and deposited the amount s collected. The reptjct does not sJkw very heavy collcctioiM, as salmon fishing does not he gin until April 15th. in the Columbia river, after which da.'c the fislieruen on tliat river, the principal source- of wealth; in salmon fishing, will secure their licenses. j The report shows "oJ1cctions on ac count of licenses as follows-: Individual licenses..- ...$32 Orag Iseyie licenses. .'.' Gill net licenses. .. .. 50 Set net license. ...... . .. ....... 12 i oiMin net. trap cr weir licenses.. 30 Dealers licenses. ...... ... ..... 320 Total..... ... ... $480 Of the above amount, district No. 3 contributed $12; district No. 5. and district No. 6. $4V. TU 1 . : 1 : . 1 t: r .1. . fishing season, passed at the last' ses sion of the legislature ay: in part: i "Sec. I. Lt -shall be unlawful t take or fish for salmon in the Cohim bia river or its tributaries, or within three miles outside of the mouth of said Columbia river, by any means whatever m any .year, - between 12 o'clock noon -March 1st. and f 2 o'clock noon April 15th, or between la o'clock noon on the tenth day of August and 12 o'clock noon em the tenth day of September; provided, that it shall he ...f..t . m n A n 4 a , . .L. for salmon by any means whatever, ex cept with hook and- line, commonly (termed angling, in the Clackamas riv- or bay in this state, except 'tire Colum wa and its tributaries, and excepting the Necanictim and Ohana creeks, as provided in this act, from the twentieth day of November until the twentieth day of; December, or between the fit teenth day of April and the first day cf June; nor shall it be lawful to fish for cr take any salmon in Rogue rive Iron November 1st to April 15th. nor fifcm Angust 15th to September . 1st; nor shaJI it le lawful to fish for or take any salmon in . Tillamook bay, or any of the nvaters of any stream flowing into snch bay, from the twentieth day ot November until -the twentieth day of December, nor between the fifteenth dav oi April and the fifteenth day of Jt'Jy; nor shall it be lawful to fish for or take any salmon in the SiusJaw r.v- cf between the twen'ieth day of Nov ctrher and the. twentieth day of Dec einlcr; or letw'Ctn the fifteenth day c April and the first day of June, of any car. 'Ami any person or persons fish ing for, taking or catchin-g salmon fu-h in violation of this section, or "fishing icr salmon fish by leaving or havinsr in any of the' waters -of this state, cr in any of the waters over which this state ha- c'oncurrrcnt" jurisdiction, or who shall leave or cause to be left or have or permit an fishvraps. weir. tound- net, sctnet. fish-wheel, seine or any de- The unexpected appearance of blue mokl in the hops was a condition with which the grower, dealer ami associa tion SkkJ to contend, and which could not -be controlled, by any. A-s a conse quence the market was embarrassed ami under the adverse crroumstanccs the progress of the work of the associ ation was --retarded.-- A ntimber of interviews were vestcr day obtained wih prominent local deal ers regarding the -work of the associa tion and w.vat it has accomplished since its organization. It. J. Ottenheimer. tocal representa tive! ior Lilienthal & Co.. of New A'ork. mi3e the followincr rank ttmmarv the! present situation: "While the association has not been as successful as some oeonli h-m.. hoped, k certainly had "been a ercat lenefit to all the hop growers. There is no question n my, miml but that, were it not for jhe association, hoo.t wxj!d have been seilinur at two and Friedman's New; IRachet . : Is where jrou will now find the best stocks of clothing now in the ' --" "" - - i- " ' " ' - '- - - - : . ' . -" " '- ' 1 - ' " i .' - ' ( city at prices that ' defy competition and the assortment is so great that - n . " i . .,:: ' ; . i j you can buy men's suit from $1.25 to $15.00, and children and youth's suits, '' t ' 1 we, can lit and suit all comers.- We offer great inducements jn embroidery,- . , j I laces, veiling and fancy goods. We have onl about 250 ladies -wrappers left f that are bargains at; 40c each, extra bargains in fine ladies' shoes, our prices will suit you fcr very article in our store arc leaders. Remember the place. ' FRIEDMAN'S NEW RACKET Cormer State and Commercial Streets Salem, Oregon GOING In VT X, SHOES SHOES SHOES AT COST ! AND LESS THAN COST. All good stock, no shoddy goods in stock. Dry goods, -Silks, Corsets arid Gloves at cost and less than cost. Closing out the stock formerly Willie Bros. IS ADORE GREENBAUM, 1st Door South of the Postoffice. - heing gradually redjuced in New Yor state. The Oregon Jlobgrowcrs Associa tion, during the pajst few weeks, pur vhaeii! a great aihoiinft of supplies, which are now beingj distributed through the local associations- to members of the state organization, at -wholesale- rates. ' the association assumes aI charges for cartage!, etc.. and delivers ne gvxKJ at actual w'bolesale rates. Each intiividiial grower tipot placinn his order with the association for sun- ' ' j .... 1 1 : rr . . I ' .. initi.L.t f.r r -I, ie uiucmuiy. ikh oruy nas the ass-ocia of being used to catch fish in anv of the I:" emibIfd outsiders o sell, but it has saKI waters in a condition 4 take, or amj is selmg large quantities ot three cents rer pound ever sirure thr-! nlic.. fcnosit mnpv thorp- first of January. trVt - the start some ! the order is ororhoilv fillfd ..........- : 1 .1... ,. : - 1 Ki v., . 1 itaicu iiai inc iKionn-r 01 a part of the hops wotrfd oniy result in giving those oiHside- Hie pool a c.hanct 10 sen. wnne ti.iose in the associatioi ..1 J 1 r -a. . . . wuuiu get icit. r.ut ine result proved TO PfiEVtNT POTATO HOT. cp,tci nstp miring the rfosrVl (sason provided- in this ac-?. r by purchasing salmon so unlawfully v.augbt, or hav ing "in his or their possession any sal mon so caught, shall he guilty of a misxlemeanor. ami upon conviction thereof shall be fined in a sum not less than $V nor mrn-e lhan tirra h:ps. of its own at better prices than uiOF-e sroirt outside. "rot a long time buvers were t ahled to buy outside of the association wun au vantage man irom the as sociation, but now that all the weak oltlers have let go, the association suunycr man ever, vvnen the associ- cense lees tor hslung appliances: For each drag seine not excecd- ing five hundred feet in length. $10 00 Err each additional foi in length,' -t i-the turther sum of For eacl giUnet. . For each setnet used on -the Co ; himbia river or it tributaries'. Fcr each sctnet -used on any oth i er waters in the state than the ! Columbia river and its tribu i taries ... For each poundnet. trap r weir, For each scow -fishwheet. 02 2 50 2 50 I OO 15 OO 15 OO iTln"lw nn-Kfria i l.o t:,at:-n was first formed there was rt i-.ti 513 per cent n me nop-i outside ot ine association, but now the associa tion contiols over 80 per cent ot the sqck remainirrg. so ihat thev virtuttU can control the situatNm if lhe irrrtf-re onjy stick togerhcr. ""The stock in California is almoot r- fiatistetl; what httle is- fleft is hekt at gmxt hgtires-hy firm holders, and the sanK- can be saw of Washington i "The Oregon association has the key- to tnc situation, and if its members will .stand hrm. and stick together, the of ficers will lhave no. difficulty in dispos ing ot all it he hops on hand at good prices. in order to sustain and e.i nance values, growers should stick to gether and work in unison. It would be suicidal to break away from the .-relation at th:s stage of the game. ?iow is tnc crucial test and if growers wai stick it out for thirty or forty days onger tney win win the day, If those growers outside the pool wouid staml firm and. not. cut under the as-ociation prices they will get bet ter prices than by tumbling over each other in their -efforts- to sell. TheTe is no use in trying to force sales, the de- mana ior an graties is good, and it cer tainly Kjoks as if prices have reached bedrock. "Shotfld we get aiTy1 unfavorable crop reports- frtm England and Europe. then wid be a much stronger demand for tlie iHgrj crop, and in.this event the association, hy good management, vill gca a great deal more for the remaining crop than the individual grower. For each stationary fish wheel.. 25 00 ; A niJSY SCENE. Horst Bros.' ex tensive hop ranches in Marion and Polk tKinties. present scenes of exceptional activity during theprese.nl mild weather s suited to outiUor. work. The liops are growirrg rapidly, the shoots having attained a length of several inches. Grubbing and cultivating is being rar- nt-.l on on tltc llorst ranches. A eans jtH twenty-five Japanese -workmen is. en gaged at this work o"?be Beak ranch jnorth rf jSalem. while forty Chinamen are -similarly engaged on the Dove ranch. Alany of the yards will soon le ready for he firs training of th vines. ; ESTHETIC POLICEMEN. In Berlin the police authorities con IrcJ many little things about which the police of American cities would not concern themselves once in a thousand years. Three courts decided recently that, if the "Berlin police judged any particular color scheme of a house to, he impmper. cr too gaudy, or in bad taste otherwise, they could- order the painter to change it. Indianapolis Journal. . , , , Conversation enriches- the under standing, but -solitude is the school of genius. Gibbon. I Activity is contagious. Emerson. Botrt U : A QTC Ihi Kind Ym Kati lan JBcaK Pianos and Oraans We ire new fully prepared to taJk business to you on any grade of piano irom the Knabe dwn and on Estey or Chicago Cottage organs. - j : The Knabe need no entreduction to Saiem public, our best teachers can tell you., what class of goods they are,. The accompanists at our opening n Wednesday cvrniiwr can teU tou. and Hie audience who listened also know. The Estey organ is so -well known that no matter wliere the customer comes from, we only need to say the name " Estey ami a nod of recogni tion is the - answer. For parlor ot school, chapel or church they make all grades that you3l neett ' I will hare in a. first-class second hand organ today, .to sell at a bargain. We are comfrinually making 'trade that get us soaps in these lines. - - 1 BICYCLES The Ladies favorite The Tribune After weeks and week of -waiting we have at last succeeded in gcttyig them in. You will do well to see th '.11 they are the very essence of easy run ning wheels. ' Tie 1900 Stearns, $40 4 The finest they've ever built, both ladies" and gents'. The la die. mcdel is a beauty this year, handsomely curv ed frame with metal guard, plain black with yellow rims, any tire any saddle. $40. ' Sundries Lamps, hells, tires, saddles, bars, cements carriers lacing and everything that goes -with .wheels. Carbide in bnlk zlb. ............ .25c Majestic and Solar Gas lamps.. $3.00 Duck Toiler brake....... ...... $j. 50 . A. VIGGINS, 307 Commercial St. Tiancs and Organs, Sewing Machines and 'Bicycles. - Wm. Brown, of the firm of William Brown & Co.. said: "There i only a fair demand, but it may continue at present prices- until another, crop is harvested. The asso ciation U doing the best it can do. sell ing whenever a fair order is made. We do not helieve in holding goods beyond me rcacn ch dealers, a they will do wrtnout or go cisewhere to buy. r"The f management of the Oregon 'Hopgrowera vssociation is certainly in the very best of hands and every grow er's interest is very carefully and con sciencHMtsly looked after, njuch more so than they couM do thenvselvcs in dividuaHjr. The officers Siavc sold the mcnijers crops ami kept their own, showing how fair they have hem to ward their feltow mtmkrs. Vkh a constantly declining market, almost anyone else -would hare done otherwise ami savcf themselves-. The 1 association now controls the Mtuartion m Oregon fairly well and prices asked are certainly reasonable ami we think it will lie able to sell all good and useful hops." D:, W.JIewett. a hop dealer of Wa-t-tcrvilJe, New York, was in Salem yes terday, the guest of Souire Farrar. Mr. Hcwett comes from the center of the hop growing section of New York state and his trip to -jhe coast rs for business and pleasure combined. The firm- of which Mr. Hewett is a mem4er has for a number of years had business deal ings wkla Washington growers, from whom many hops have been annually purchased. : Mr. Ilewett's firm has nev er bought any Oregon hops recently and on the occasion of his trip to Wash ington at this time. Mr. Hewet decid ed to extend his visit to Oregon and acquaint himseCt wit3 conditions exist ing here, with a view of possibly deal ing with Oregon hop growers iAs-y, in the f.trrs. . Mr. Hewett says the growers of New ork state are prad-uallr the hop growing business and engaging in the dairy business, -which they con sider more profitable. As a cone quence, the acreage grown to hops is PAY BICYCLE TAX WUEKUIEN SHOl'LD BE mOMIT IN LlyllUATINU T1IK ASSESSMENT. Salem Cycle Association to Meet M ondmy Evenluc-Kauip Cimc to lie Re- i Tried Today. There is manifested a hesiticy on the part of Maffon county wheelmen this year in the -payment of "the annual bicycle tax. This case. Wflietimea- smotild oromntlv re spond and pavf 1hir tax, making it poss.tile to coivttnnd struct ion that was augnrated last seaskm The delirxiuetivy his year s tax Sand! should not be the the cycle path con- so. extensively m- of the payment ot the apparent indtf Science that is heing shown among the large majority "of Cyclists, is account able for the Tacit that the tax collector lasc year -made not attempt to enforce the collect ion of the tax, all who liqui dated the amount of it heir assessment doing so voluntarily. . 'the tax became: due tws year on March 1st and fall delinquent on May 1st, in Marion courrtv- lt is Imorfiba- ble tlrat the county tourt will grant any gre-ai extension oi time in which to col lect the -tax.. Sheriff Durbin says that when the tax fails delinquent he shaUi use every effort to compel negligent wheelmen to pay up. When the tax 'rs declared delinquent' hy the" countv court, costs amounting to $r are added to eacli tax: Leis- than' fifty -of the 3500, or more, wlieelmert in Marion county, have procured tags. ' 1-he value and treneral rniwenipnc of the cycle paths) to both j wheelmen ana peaesitrian-s is quite apparent. -In lact, tlKcost oi maintaining the paths is an insignificant (consideration, when the general -utility jtihcy afford is con sidered, with the :stort itiat was made last; year, even more! could be -accomplished this year with the same amount of funds. The paths Khat were begun; last year can thrs year be completed, w&iile the onesi that were finished last season couhjf be graded some and placed in, a most satisfactory and ser viceable condition.' With the hind tliat would he available with a general! aLau . l . 1. : . .f .1. re.i)oir-'c 10 ine ia:y mis year, an m ine paths that the needis of wheelmen in til sectiom of the county would require, could he providedj; In. another year, wrth an . augmented fund, which thv constantly increasing numrer of wh-TJis wdl prodtice. all paths could be treated to coat of fine gravel or granite sand, that would contribute to their permi- nency ami great improvement. it is the dream of local ? wheel entlmsiasl to eventually have a system of cycle path penetrating all section of the county. that will be equally as jpoodj as that bordering thesquh side of Willson's Avenue in this city. A meeting of the .Naiem Cycle A$..t-i ciatxin, ha been called for In lay evening nent. the same -to he herd in the city police court .room. I : The an-? nual election of otticers will take place and much importapt business will com up for consideration. The Salem wicetmen propose to. have an active organizationf again this year. - The, wlieeruxn ot the -Capital City are unan imous in snip-port) ot the tncycle law and the tax k imposes They will d.i all in; theh- power to assist the officers in the collection of the tax jand for the protection of, the paths hy assisting in securing the conviction of persons tres passing -ch-ereuiion. . . : BnllcHin of the Oregon E-xperimen( tv Station Recently Issued. Which I 1 May Trove Helpful. f V - V . 1 The Oregon Agricukural College and Experiment 'Station, at Corvallis, Ore gonv issued a, bulletin, under date of April 2d,' regarding the potato rot, and the remedy forMhe same, which, if taki en due n-o:e &tby the agriculturis-t sj, may prove of greaMienefit, and prevent ilie production of a defective crop. The bulletin says: "There seerhed to beXa general comr plaint last year of black or brown spots in potatoes. ' Those examined ;-t the bacterjologicaJ laboratory of -the e-xpen ment station were found to be affected with two diseases, one called brown rot. ... t.:t. :. -4 1 - 1 . w tutir is cujhu y a germ Known as bacillus solanacearum, the other caused -by bacillus of potato rot, producingv ja pwetro-t. x 1 licse diseases prevailed last year more generally, perhaps, because ot thie moist, warm -weather in August, a con dition conducive to the deveHpme.K f those micro-organisms. ; "Every effort should be made t pre vent perpetuating brown rot. j "One of the first step is, icv.vr to piant a seed potato that has the least spot or blemish; the next precaution s to dip the -seed potatoes, after they h;ve 4een cut. in a solutioti of corr'osivj? sullimate fbichloride of mercurv ) five ounces to ulhirty gallons of -ater. I , 1'lace the cut seed m a sack and Stibm-erge thenr in this solution tor t he hour; this will kill all germs .nd fpore present, ami insure a more wholesome crop ot tubers. 4 .T-u:. . . t ir 1 111s iicannrm nas uccn mifiiiv 15 commended for the prevention of po tato scab. "It must -be worne in mind- that c tosive -snblimate is a poison, ami must be ' kept 'from children, animals, sore hands, etc. FOR THE CHANGES JANITOKS AT TUECAMTOl. KEMOV I.W THE Ft lCXITl'ItE. flmflag the Building la nmdlneu for the Contrctom IluslnH Not to Be Iaterrupled. CASTOR iAj For Infantf and ChUdren. Tiie Kind You Haw Alwajs Boogh! Bears the Signature of The case of State vs. Samuel Rama charged with ' Srii-ing npon a bicvele path, will he. re-trjied hefere Justice II. A. Johnson at 10 to clock HttHs mortvutg. This is ttar same lease heard in Justice Johnson's-. department onf Wednesday, wvien me jury ianeet to agree. V fiearstb 1 Ibl Aici Yaa Kara Ahrars Bsc Fine printing. Statesman Job Office. GUINEA FOWI-S. (From Facific Homestead, April 5). A. II. iWright. who lives about three miles west of Mchama. Oregont thinks he has discovered an aid to orchardisls in Guinea fowls. They are great rustlers,, and they exist almost entirely on insects. i hey nick the bugs Ironi the Itrees 7 and wherever they can find them and they have very sharp cye:s and keen instincts in this direction. Mr. Wright say their eggs are as good as hens' egg, and that their meat is excellent, especially when young. They qIso fight the hawks away from the little chickens. There are ndt many of these African fowls m the Willamette valley now, and Mr. Wright thinks ft would pay farmers to : try tnem. Ir. Wright has made a god record. in a Smalll way, with his poultry. He started in last spring with fine chickein hens and a rooster and three turkey hens and. a gobble. He ; has had about $35 in cash out of his poultry, without selling any eggs, and he his his original stock and eighteen extta IICII9. - 4 ?Twicc-a-week Statesman, $1 a ycajr. i Market Reports. ' j. The local market quotations yester day Vere as'follows:. j i Wheat -42 cents at the Salem Floujv ing Mills. Co.'s office, J Oat 28 and 30 cents (buying), j Hay Cheat, '.buying $8; timothy, to f 10. Flour 75 cents per sack. Mill feed Bran, $13; shorts, $15. Butter 2Yi to 7ViC Eggs and 10 cents, cash. PoultryrChickens 8c per pound. Pork Fat, ajA gross, SA net. Beef Steers, 4aMc; cows, 345 3wc; good heiter, 4c. Mutton Sheep, 4c on foot Veal 7c dressed Potatoes 2o25 cents. . Tlie force of janitors, at the capitol, yesterday ibegan the work of arrang ing the south part of the building wr the cor.ractors, pre para tory to making the changes recently authorized' by the State Board of, Capitol Building Com missioners. Carmts in the Ttvm-,s" nn. the groundl floor in the south wing were taken 'upl and furniture shifted, mi a to be out of the way of 'the work men. Several more -men have been' engagedto aid in this work, and the furniture, carpets and other movable .fixtures in tlie representative hall will he taken out this week, so that, by the 'beginning of next week. t!ic buil-ling. or that part of it. in which the changes- will fe -made, will -be ready foe llu. operatirts d the contractors. After the .work of the contractors be- i gins, tlie dWorways connecting the rep resentative hjll with t'he main fmild.ng i will be closed.so that no communica- I tion may be had between the two ami; thai .he vork in-Mhe hall may not -in-! t erf ere with -the transaction of public Intsiness in the several state' dtjiart- ments. . In giving the contractors, jvlv-i snh-- mittetl bids., in jresterdays Sra!esi'ia:i. ; -tlie nanie of one was inadvertei'Iy t-ir.it- i ted. "aixl the lis.t of bwfders is again given below, including all whor,i!!nnit- j ted bids, the figures bein&j' for syel!W ' fir and oak floor, respectively, foY ihe ! room, above the representative chamber' to be used by the state library: Ert & Van - fatten, balem Yellow fir. $8244; oak. $8844, Erixoir & Van Patten, Salem Yel low fir. $0202 oak. $10,522. j N. Ely. 'Salem Yellow fir. .Qoo: ; oak. $1 1. 000. V. II. Lang & Snins, Indianapolis, Ind. Yellow fir, $10,979; oak, $12,379. L. N. .Ronev. Euc-ene Yellow, fir $it.ooo: oak. $13,100. . 0 f Bentley Construction Co.. 6alem Oak. $14.4 SO. GOOD: ADVICE. 'Ferdy-She.'is all ihe worldl to me! What would you idvise me to Ido? 1 erc-y bee a little uore of the world.. old chap. Puck. - i GOfNGTO CAPE NOME. Mr large stock of millinery must be soldi ilw fore the isl oP.May. As I start for (Lape Nome at that time. You will never have another chance to buy goods; socheaply. Mrs. 1). 1. T-eiiter. .Pro-! prietor of "The Paris.' ' BORN DENHA'M. At 4he family home, in i'ortland, OrcgonT' March 30. lono to 'Mr. and Mrs. Fred Denham, a son. ' - ' . . . i- TJasal CATARRH la all ita aUec tt . boold be cleaulioeM. - Ell's Cream Balm eleanMa , sootbea sad heals the died membrane. It cores catarrh and drives away a cold la the b4 ooicklr. Cnam Bmlm Is placed into (be nonius, wpiwm trret tb membrana and ia amorbed. Belief la Im mediate and a cur follows. It U not drying-tux not produce aneeKisK. Large Siae, SO eente at Dtu giaU o by maU; Trial Size. 10 cenU by mail. ELY BBOTHiU, w warren evrecw iw STONE'S Se C. STONE, M. D. Proprietor of . ) DRUG ST OS SALEM, OREGON. " T - ..." - , : I ; ! The stores. ( two In numrwr are lo cated at No. 235 and 333 Commercial street, and are well stocked with a complete line of drugs and medicines, toilet articles, j- perfumery, 5 brushes, etc., etc etc DR. STONE las had some 2. years "experience In the practice of : medicine and now makes no charge for consultation., ex animation or prescription.